Harlem High School - Meteor Yearbook (Machesney Park, IL)

 - Class of 1964

Page 1 of 260

 

Harlem High School - Meteor Yearbook (Machesney Park, IL) online yearbook collection, 1964 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 260 of the 1964 volume:

 Zc »a i euz- cpt ?-C-X s-C-r srz Zo ? cpAst-'X,. c J Z2e ' C AACe .A5 s A'y ' Ct% Tr' ?•The Senior Class of Harlem High School Presents the 1964 MeteorJOHN FITZGERALD KENNEDY "THERE WAS A WIT IN A MAN NEITHER YOUNG NOR OLD: BUT A WIT FULL OF AN OLD MAN S WISDOM AND OF A CHILDS WISDOM . . . John Fitzgerald Kennedy was one of the most personable, engaging, and realistic politicians in American history. He became absorbed in the science of politics early in his life, and he worked hard for what he believed to be the best interests of his country. John Kennedy was a man of warmth, charm, and ready wit. He was raised in a wealthy family, but because of his many brothers and sisters, he learned at an early age that one must give as well as take. Mr. Kennedy never forgot this lesson. During the Second World War he was deeply loved and respected by his crew on the FT. 109 for his giving of himself. He was awarded the Congressional Medal of Honor for his prowess during the war. John F. Kennedy was not only a military hero but. during the last seventeen years of his life, a political figure as well. After the war. he returned to the United States and campaigned for a seat in the House of Representatives. He won this election and became one of the representatives from Massachusetts. Six years later he climbed another step in his political career and gained a position in the Senate of the United States. Because of this political background. Mr. Kennedy became the Democratic Presidential candidate in I960. Upon winning this election, he became the youngest President in the history of the United States. He was inaugurated tlx: 35th President of the United States in January of 1961. In his Inaugural Address. President Kennedy put forth his long-range hopes and goals. This address also contained his famous challenge to th American people: "Ask not what your country can do for you. ask rather what you can do for your country." John F. Kennedy firmly believed that if these goals could be achieved, the world would be a more secure place in which to live. Everyone, regardless of political affiliation, recognized the talent and sincerity of this great man. With the beginning of this new administration a new and vigorous form of leadership was created in the form of President Kennedy's foreign and domestic policy which he called the "New Frontier". During his administration President Kennedy was constantly faced with crises in both foreign and domestic affairs. There were foreign problems old and new during his administration; some of which were inherited from previous administrations. Mr. Kennedy was the first American chief executive to face the possibility of a nuclear war and to risk it with a show of great force to protect American interests. He faced this challenge in numerous areas throughout the world. Many times when he was told of these problems, he informed the American people about the risk involved through one of the forms of mass communication. The settlement of the crises in Berlin and Cuba, and the relief of tension in Viet N'am will always remain on his list of accomplishments. Under this administration also, our greatest advances in space exploration were made. President Kennedy was not only concerned with the welfare of the American people, but also the welfare of people in small, underprivileged countries around the world. Because of this concern, he utilized his executive powers to organize the Peace Corps, whose purpose it is to help underprivileged peoples and countries throughout the world. Some nations of the world were opposed to the ideals set forth in the Constitution of the United States, but still they respected the strength and knowledge of John F. Kennedy. There were also several problems which confronted Mr. Kennedy in our own country. He recognized, as did few men. the depth of the integration problem. And. he was determined to do something about it. Much progress was made during the short time he was in office, but there is still much more to be done. Perhaps the stand he took during this racial strife will force a deep personal soul-searching by anyone and everyone on either side of the question. One of his most controversial domestic decisions came in 1962 when he dealt strongly with the steel companies that had raised their prices. President Kennedy worked hard to try to get several bills passed by Congress. The more widely known ones were the tax cut bill, the civil rights bill, and the medicare for the aged bill. These were accomplishments which he had hoped to achieve, but never did. It seems almost impossible for one man to be so much, but in addition to being a military hero and a very capable politician, this man was the author of two books, one a Pulitzer Prize winner. The first of these books. WHY ENGLAND SLEPT, was written after his graduation from Harvard. PROFILES IN COURAGE was written while he was a United States Senator from Massachusetts. But there was still another side of this powerful man. Continually burdened with momentous problems, harried constantly by the huge responsibility he bore in the loneliness of his high office, he always took time to be a devoted husband and father. He and his wife understood one another, and the)' shared their hopes and goals. His children did not think of him as the President of the United States, but only as their father. Here was a man who was able to size up a situation and who, in turn, was determined to do something about that situation. Here was a military hero, a devoted father and husband, and a great President. When President Kennedy was introduced to an audience, they did not speak of his accomplishments. his honors, or his travels or offices held. There were no eloquent phrases, yet when the simple words were said, we all felt our hearts swell and our minds turned to patriotic thoughts. For from these words we all felt the awe and power of their meaning: Ladies and Gentlemen, the President of the L’nitcd States. . . . AND. IN A MOMENT. IT WAS NO MORE."Contents '•-v lOItfdOMORES Chris Garv IJO JFK LIFE INISTRATION AND FACULTY IORS Staff AGING EDITOR im Finley 3ITORS udy Shippee and Peggy Kankaala EDITORS fary French and Sue Kasper OUT EDITORS lolly Minehart and Mary McVinnic ESS MANAGER Drake RTISING MANAGERS 'arrel Snuggerud and Lynn Oswald S EDITORS Bender and Pat Clinton Its Mackey and Jim Mason OGRAPHERS nior Brantley and Ron Mackey AL STAFF ISjancy Smith in Finch rey McManus Hillary Cowgill Stonewall Dan McLevige Frank Lilagren John Newton Jim Jones Kay Kortman Bonnie McGee aul E. Mann 2 6 20 32 74 100 128 148 184 Terry Shallcross Regina Wright Linda Burdick 4‘%r .CYou gotta have Hart . . . foreign exchange student joins in fun Harlem's lovely homecoming courtFuture prom dress Who said this water is warm? Now's our big chance, they're all watch' inq.Home cc. class learns how to shop wisely Once we get past the principal we’re free! You mean we’re on Candid Camera?Mctro-Goldwyn-Plapp? Even well-known chemists use flavor-straws HEY. PA! LOOK WHAT JETHRO BROUGHT HOMEMmmm! This shoulder is good. The ups and downs of cheerleading. Huskies battle for rebound in game at FreeportWhat's a matter, Baldy did you lose your contacts ? It’s a Bcatle, step on it. Hey, that's mine.He'll sleep today, lus National Guard’s awake Then I saw I was surrounded . . .Vocational training? American Legion oratory com testant receives award Beatles. Wow! It sure doesn’t taste like tomato juice.18 This is awfully grown upC. E. DANNENFELDT Superintendent of Schools JAMES PULUSKA Curriculum Co-ordinator HAROI.D MOORE Principal 22 JACK OSWALDWALLACE BERGHOLT Custodial Supervisor RICHARD BROWN Assistant Superintendent of Education WILLIAM BURDEN CLINTON GRAY President Secretary. Chairman of Building and Grounds Committee JOHN RODGERS 23CAROLYN BARBOUR There is always business for those who set there first.” B.S. in Ed., Eastern Illinois University; Bookkeeping; Business Law; Business English; Personal Typing REUBEN D. ANDERSON B.M.. Illinois Wesleyan University; M.M., Vander-cook College; Band HELEN BEAMAN "We may not sow a melon seed and reap strawberries; neither may we think negative thoughts of fear and resentment, and gather in good health and love.” B.S. in Ed., Northwestern Illinois University; Home Economics II; Advanced Foods; Housing and Home Furnishings; Family Living ROBERT A. BEINEMA B.S., Wisconsin State Col-lege, Plattcville; English II; Pepper DOROTHEA A. CARLSON JUDY I. BRACKEN "Come my friends, tis not too late to seek a newer world. We are but strong in will to strive, to seek, to find, and not to yield." B.S., Northwestern University; M.A., Central Michigan University; English II; FTA NANCY R. COR I ELL B.S.. Bradley University; Business; Personal Typing dent Council B.A., University of Idaho; Speech; Communications; Debate; Thespians; Declamations; Senior Class Play: Debate HARRY A CAMPION B.E., Western Illinois State College; M.A., Northwestern University; General Business; Typing; Clerical Practice; Community Chest; Red Cross; Christmas Seals; March of Dimes BONNIE C. CHURCH B.M.E.. Augustana College; Band; TwirlingJEAN M. DANA "The man who doesn't read books has no advantage over the man who can't read." B.A., Carroll College; English III; FTA CHARLOTTE ANN DEUPREE B.A. and M.A., Northwestern University; Spanish II; English V; Student Council RICHARD W. DRESSER B.S. and M.A., Northern Illinois University; Varsity Track Coach; Homecoming Dance; Athletic Banquet PAUL A. DANA "Well, that depends.” B.A., Carroll College; Algebra I; Algebra II; Practical Math; FTA; Open House D. C. DANIELSON B.S.. Morningsidc College; American Government: Consumer Education JOAN HEGGY HELEN FARNAM B.S. in Ed., Illinois State Normal University; Typing; Bookkeeping; General Business BLANCHE HILL B.S., Northeast Missouri Teachers College; MS., Northern Illinois University; Secretarial Practice; General Business; Senior Class Advisor CHARLES E. FLETCHER B.S. in Ed., Illinois State Normal University; Mathematics; Wrestling B.A., Beloit College; Modern History; American Government; Junior Class Sponsor; Swim ClubGARTH E. KNOBELOCH "Life is similar to drawing without an eraser.” B.S. and M.S., Bradley University; Mechanical Drawing; Metal WILLIAM C. HYDE "In most sciences, one generation tears down what another has built; but in mathematics, alone, each generation builds a new story to the old structure.” B.S. in Ed.. Northern Illinois University; Geometry; Trigonometry; College Algebra; Student Council; Pepper ANGELO F. I.ALOGGIA "He who asks a question is a fool for five minutes; he who does not ask a question remains a fool forever." B.A., Villanova University; Latin I; Latin II; English II; National Honor Society PAUL E. MANN VIRGINIA JONES "From contemplation one may become wise, but knowledge comes only from study." B.S., Indiana State Teachers College; Librarian; Student Librarians "Yesterday is a cancelled check—tomorrow is a promissory note—today is ready cash, spend it wisely" B.S., Beloit College; M.S., University of Illinois; Physics; Chemistry; National Honor Society; Quill and Scroll: Meteor; Senior Play RALPH MARTIN "To train a citizen is to train a critic." B.S. in Ed.. Eastern Illinois University; American History; Economics; Camera Club; Homecoming Queen Election PHYLLIS L. LEVEY "We have the ages for our guide, but not the wisdom to be led.” B.A., Carthage College; English 1; English II; Sophomore Class Advisor; Junior Play Sponsor JANET LUNDGREN B.S. and M.S., Northern Illinois University; Girls’ Counselor; Cheerleaders; Pep Club ROBERT W. McGAW "The best way to escape criticism is to be nothing, do nothing, and say nothing." B.S., Northern Illinois University; Psychology; American Government; Projection Club; Senior Class AdvisorCHARLES W. MOSER "It is said that 'it takes one to know one!' This explains why we sec so many bad drivers on the road." B.S. in Ed., Illinois State Normal University; Driver Education; Baseball DEL NICKLAUS B.A., State College of Iowa; Boys' P.E.; Driver Training; Assistant Basketball Coach; Assistant Baseball Coach ROGER A. OSTROM "Criticism is something you can avoid easily—by saying nothing, doing nothing, and being nothing." BRUCE MUELLER B.A., Augustana College; University of Illinois; Eart. Science; Sophomore Class A visor . - "There would not be so {Xy many open mouths if there were not so many open cars. B.A., Beloit College; American History; American Government; Sociology; Sophomore Basketball Coach; Assistant Varsity Football Coach B.S. in Ed., Northern Illinois University; Communications; English III; Senior Class Day; Speech Contests CLYDE PETERSON "You can't climb the ladder of success with your hands in your pockets." B.S.. Illinois Wesleyan University; M.S., University of Illinois; Physical Education; Swimming; Athletic Banquet ELMER I.. PLEW, JR "Some students are so busy learning the tricks of the trade that they never learn the trade." JOHN W. PHILLIPS "You can if you think you can—you will if you want to." B.A., Monmouth; Health; Physical Education; H-Club; Sophomore Football Coach B.S., University of Illinois Driver Education; H-CIub Junior Class Advisor Cross Country Coach; Varsity Basketball Coach VIVIENNE PETERSON "Live and let live is never as good as live and help live." B.A., Tarkio College; A Cappclla. Madrigals; Girls' Chorus; English III; Operetta; Senior Class Ad-cisorJOHN A. SONTAG "Learn when to stop.” B.E., Wisconsin State College; Biology; Physical Science KURT SCHOENING "Whoso would be a man must be a non-confojrmist.” B.S. of Ed., Illinois State Normal University; Art; District Pool Director SYLVIA G. STALEY B.S. in Ed., Illinois State University at Normal; Spanish I; Spanish II; Spanish III; Spanish Club CAROL SMITH "Do not try to be anything but what you are. and try to be that perfectly.” B.A., Coc College; Girls' Physical Education; Pep Club; "Kippers" Swim Club; GAA EDWARD M. ST ASK A L B.S.. Wisconsin State College and Institute of Technology; U.S. History; World Geography; Junior Class Sponsor; Senior Class Play THOMAS C. STORM "Practice makes perfect only if you practice in the correct method.” B.S., Eureka College; M.A.. Bradley University; Guidance Counselor; Geometry JOHN F. SUNDSTEDT "Sometimes we can't even prove to ourselves we deserve what we have.” B.S.. University of Dubuque; M.S. in Ed.. Northern Illinois University; Biology; Physical Science; Sophomore Football; Golf ELINOR G. SWANSON "Young pcpolc are our hope for a better tomorrow." B.S., University of Minnesota and Illinois State Normal University; Biology KENNETH L. THOMPSON "No man is an island.” State College at Eau Claire; World History; Sociology; Communications; Prom AdvisorEUGENIA TURNEY B.S. in Ed., Illinois State University; Girls' P.E.; GAA ELIZABETH WELSH B.S., Northern Illinois University; Home Economics; Advanced Sewing; Child Development; FHA' JERRY L. WIEBUSCH B.A., Luther College; U. S. History; Assistant Varsity Football Coach; Pep Club ROBERT J. YOUNG B.S., Stout State College; Industrial Arts; Varsity Football Coach; H-Club ROSALIE WIEBUSCH B.A., Luther College; Spanish I; Girls' P.E.; GAA; Pep Club; Spanish Club EARNESTINE W ILLIAMS "Whatever your hand finds to do, do it with your might." B.S. in Ed., Wittenberg College; M.A., University of Wisconsin; English -JH' j KATHARINE L. v Jv y B ZELLE « J? B.M., Illinois Wesleyan University; Typing; Short- hand; General Business A 29JEAN MUELLER Office Secretary MRS. SARA MONTI Cafeteria Supervisor CHARLOTTE SUCHANEK Principal's Secretary EDITH OLIN Attendance Secretary MARY MILLER School Nurse SEATED: Virginia Covert, Betty Carpenter, Yvonne Coster. STANDING: Barb Peterson, Eleanor Lantz, Betty Crotzcr, Mary Louise Blair, Helen Harris, Vivian Sandley, Marge Newman, Delores Cook.Custodial Staffyj '.v-’y :Senior Class Offleers Andra Hotchkiss Treasurer Russ Russell 'mj?resi(lc'iiiJAMES MILLAGE AKERS "Mill” Track 2 CANDICE ANN ALLEN "Candy” Play Committee 3; FTA 3; GAA 2, 3 MARY LYNN ALLEN "Lynnie" National Honor 2, 3; Pepper 3: Band 1, 2, 3; I;HA 1, 2; GAA 2, 3; Pep Club 1, 2, 3 GLENDA JO ANDERSON "Glen-Girls’ Swim Club 3; FHA 2; GAA 1, 2, 3; Pep Club 1 RICKEY JOE ANDERSON "Rick- Boys' State 2; Baseball 1; Football 1, 2, 3; Track 2; Wrestling 2, 3; H-Club 2, 3 35 ROBERT LEONARD ANDERSON "Andy” VALERIE LOUISE ANDERSON "Val" Pepper 3; Meteor 3; Play Committee 2; FTA 2, 3; GAA 1, 2, 3; Spanish Club 2 JOANNE MARIE BACKER "Jo" Girls’ Chorus 2; FHA 3; GAA 1, 2 JULIE MARIE BABCOCK Cheerleading 1; GAA 2, 3; Pep Club 1, 2; Spanish Club 1 DENNIS LEE BACHMAN Projection Club 1; Band 1, 2, 3 JOYCE LANA BAHR Play Committees 2; Pepper 3 MICHAEL ROBERT BAILEY "Mike'' Baseball 3: Cross Country 3 36 GREGORY LEE BAINTER "Greg" Basketball 2; Football 1. 2, 3; Golf 2 MICHAEL JEROME BALDWINALAN CHARLES BARCLAY "Al" ROBERT GREGORY BENDER "Bob" National Honor 2, 3; Vice President; Meteor 2, 3; ERICK CARI. BECK Class President 1, 2, 3; "Arnie" Student Council 1, 2, 3; Football 2 Mgr.; H-CIub 2. 3 Boys' State 2; A Cappella JOAN ELAINE BARNES "Barney" THOMAS JAMES BARTELT EVERETT GARTH BASFORD "Jack” Wrestling 2, 3 TIMOTHY VAUGHN BAUSCHER "Tim" 37DONALD RAY BLOYER "Weenie" Football l, 2, 3 Mgr.; Track 1, 2 Mgr.; H-Club 1, 2, 3 KAREN LYNN BOARD National Honor 2, 3; Quill and Scroll 2. 3; Pepper 2. 3; Meteor 2; Grils' State 2; Band 1, 2; Girls’ Swim Club 3; GAA 2, 3; Pep Club l. 2, 3 38 GAYLE DWAYNE BLANTON "Chico" A Cappella 2, 3; Band 1; Basketball 2 Mgr.; Football 1. 2; Track 1, 2 Mgr.; H-Club 2, 3 MARTIN HUGH BEITS "Marty" Baseball 1; Football 1, 2; Wrestling 2 MERLE OTTO BERGSTEN. JR. "Hap” Football 1, Mgr. 2, 3; Golf 1; H-Club 2, 3 CYNTHIA JO BRANCH "Cindy" Student Librarian 3; FTA 2, 3; GAA 2, 3 SHARON KAY BRANDT Girls' Chorus 2; FHA 1; GAA 1. 2, 3; Spanish Club 1; Pep Club 1. 2. 3ELIZABETH LOUISE BRIDGES "Liz” Girls' Chorus 2; ETA 3; GAA 3; Spanish Club 1, 3 EDWARD STEVEN BROWN "Brownie" Baseball 1, 3; Basketball 1; H-Club I. 2. 3 CARROLL WAYNE BRUMFIELD Baseball 1, 2, 3; Basketball 1, 2; Cross Country 2; H-Club 2, 3; Spanish Club 2 DONNA MARIE BUCKLAND "Buck” Band 1, 2 SUE ANNE CALLAHAN A Cappella 3; Girls' Chorus 2; Operetta 3; FNA 2, 3 Vice president; GAA 2, 3 JOHN ARTHUR BURDEN "Bubbles" Football I, 2, 3; Wrestling 2; H-Club 2, 3; Spanish Club 1 LARRY WAYNE BURFIELD Football 2 JOHN MICHAEL BUDGINS Pepper 3; Student Council 3; Basketball 1, 2, 3; Cross Country 1, 2, 3; Track I; H-Club 1, 2, 3 39JANELL DOROTHY CARLSON Play Committee 3; Girls' Swim Club 3; GAA 3 CONNIE VICTORIA CANTWELL Cheer leading 1; Girls’ Chorus 1; FNA 1; GAA 2. 3; Pep Club 1 ANN SOI.VEIG CARLSON "Annie” A Cappella 2. 3; Girls' Chorus I; Operetta 2. 3; FNA 1, 2, 3; GAA 2, 3 PATRICIA ELLEN CAMPBELL GAA 3 SALLY MAY CI-ARK GAA 1. 2. 3 President CHARLES LARRY CARPENTER Track 1 Mgr.; Wrestling 3 Mgr. CAROL SUE CHAUDOIN Student Librarians 1, 2, 3 President; FNA 1, 2. 3 ROSEANN CAROL CASSATAPATRICK JAMES ( I INTON "Pat” National Honor 2. 3; Meteor 3; Student Council 1; A Cappella 3; Baseball 1, 2. 3; Basketball 1. 2. 3; Football 1, 2, 3; H-Club WARREN D. CLUTTER "Hot Potatoes’ Baseball 1. 2, 3; Basketball 1, 2, 3; Football l, 2, 3; H Club 2, 3 DANIEL JAMES CUTLER "Dan" Baseball 1, 2; Basketball 1, 2; Cross Country 2 JUDITH ANN CRULL "Judy" FNA 1, 2, 3; GAA 2, 3 PATRICIA ANN CONKLIN "Pat" Band 1; FNA 2, 3; GAA 2, 3 DAVE WILLIAM CORBETT "Corby” Football 2 CHRISTINA COWGILL "Chris' Meteor 3; Madrigal Madrigals 2, 3; A Cappella 1, 2 Treasurer, 3; Operetta 1, 2 Student Director 3; FNA 1, 2 Secretary Treasurer, 3 President; GAA 1, 2, 3; Pep Club 1 Treasurer, 2, 3 41JESSE EARL DEWEY "Worm” Basketball 1, 2; Football 1; Track 1 DOUGLAS ALLEN DRAKE "Doug” Meteor 3 FREDIA KAY DAVIS "Freddy" GLENN WILLIAM DANCEY Band 1, 2. 3; Spanish Club 1 LARRY JOE DUDGEON CRAIG MORGAN DYER "Sport" WILLIAM JAMES EDELMAN "Jim” Golf 2 ROBERT LeROY DULL "Bob" Student Council 1; Baseball 1 Mgr. 42LYNDA ANN FOSTER "Uf Play Committee 3; Girls' Chorus 1; FHA 3; GAA 1, 2, 3; Pep Club 1, 2, 3 Band 1, 2 Secretary-Treasurer, 3 Vice President; Golf 1; Track 2; Spanish Club 1, 2, 3 JAMES IVAN FINLEY "Jim” Meteor 2, 3; Band 1; Cross Country 3; Golf I, 2. 3; H-Club 2, 3 DENNIS MICHAEL FLYNN "Mort” CANDY LEE EVERHART "Evie" Girls' Chorus 1; Operetta 1; Pep Club 1, 2, 3 ROBIN LOU FINCH Meteor 3; Play Committees 2, 3; Girls' Swim Club 3; GAA 1. 2, 3; Pep Club 1. 2, 3; Spanish Club 1; Hall Monitor 2 43BARBARA DIANE FUHRER "Fury" Play Committee 3; FHA 3; FNA 2; GAA 1, 2, 3; Pep Club 1, 2, 3 MARY LOUSE FRENCH Meteor 2. 3'. Band 1, 2; FNA 2; GAA 2, 3; Pep Club 1, 2, 3 JAMES RAY FRANTZ Basketball 1; Track 1, 2; Wrestling 2. 3 CHARLES WILLIAM FOWLER Band 1, 2. 3: Wrestling 2 THOMAS JOSEPH GENORE "Tom” 44 PPBETTY MAE GRAHAM Play Committee 3: GAA 3 JOAN ELAINE GLEASON "Joanic" Thespians 2. 3; Pepper 3; Play Cast 2, 3; Madrigals 1, 2, 3; A Cappella 1, 2, 3; Operetta 1, 2, 3; Pep Club 1, 2, 3 JANIE SUE GOODE "Janie" RANDY JOSEPH GREGG No Photo 94 AVAILABLE RITA EILEEN HAKE "Ri" A Cappella 1, 2, 3; Operetta 1. 2, 3; FTA 2 Treas-urer, 3 Vice President; Debate 3 £ ' ' ' 45HAROLD GEORGE HAMILTON "Butch” MEARLEUGENE HAMMACK CHESTER DOUGLAS HALL Thespians 3: Play Cast 2, 3; A Cappella 2; Operetta 2; Cross Country 2 DIANE MARIE HANSON "Di” FNA 2, 3; GAA 2, 3 GARY RAY HARPER JEANNE LOUISE HARRISON "Jean” CONSTANCE MARIE HAPP "Connie” Pepper 3; Student Council 1 46 SALLY ANN HARRISON "Sal" RHA 3; GAA 1, 2, 3; Pep Club 1, 2. 3 GREGORY WAYNE HARTMAN "Whale” Football 1, 2; Golf 1, 2, 3; Spanish Club 1 ROSE MARY HAYENGA MICHAEL WILLIAM HARTMAN "Mike" Madrigals 3; A Cappclla 1, 2, 3; Operetta 1, 2, 3; Football 1, 2, 3; Golf 1, 3: Track 2 AVERY ALLEN HATLESTAD PAMELA KAY HAUGHAWOUT "Pam” Play Committee 2; GAA 1, 2, 3; Spanish Club 1 SANDRA KAY HAYE "Sandy” GAA 3: Projection Club 3 Secretary; Spanish Club 1. 3; Pep Club 1. 2. 3 47PEGGY ELLEN HIGGINS Class Secretary 1; Student Council 1; GAA 1, 2; Pep Club 1, 2 RONNIE LEE HENSLEY "Ron” Band 1, 2, 3 EMMA JANELL HIGAR "Janell" GAA 2, 3 LARRY CHARLES HELLER SUSAN KAYE HINDE "Sue" Girls' Chorus 1; Operetta 1 CAROL JOY HILLARY National Honor 2, 3; Meteor 3; Cheerleading 1; A Cappella 3; Girls' Chorus 2; FNA 2, 3; GAA 2, 3; Pep Club 1, 2, 3 48APRIL LORRAINE HOOKER "Bunny" Madrigals 2, 3; A Cappel-la 1, 2, 3; Operetta 1, 2, 3; Girls’ Swim Club 3; GAA I, 2, 3; Spanish Club 1, 3; Pep Club 1, 2, 3 ANDRA RUTH HOTCHKISS "Andy" National Honor 2, 3; Quill and Scroll 2, 3; Pepper 1. 2. Co-Edi-tor 3 Editor; Meteor 2; Class Officers 1, 2. 3. Treasurer; Student Council 1 ,2. 3; Homecoming Court 2, 3; Play Cast 2; Play Committees 1; Band 1, 2, 3; Girls' Swim Club 3; GAA 2, 3; Spanish Club 1, 2. 3; Pep Club GARY ALAN HOUSER Play Committee 3; Band 1 1, 2. 3 MICHAEL ADAMS HOUSEWERT "Mike" Boys’ State 2 RONALD RAYMOND HL'YCH JIMMIE I'RANKLIN HOWARD GREGORY LANE HUFFMAN "Huff- Student Council 1; Madrigals 3: A Cappella 3; Operetta 3; Band 1, 2; Cross Country 2; Football 1, 3; Track 1. 2; H-Club 2, 3 RICHARD HUTCHINSON "Hutch” 49JOYCE JOAN JACOBSON "Joy” GAA 2, 3 DENNIS RAY JAMES JAMES ALLEN ISELY "Jim” Football 1, 2, 3; H-Club 2, 3 NANCY LEE INGEBRETSON Girls' Chorus 1, 2, 3 President; FHA 1; FNA 2, 3 Secretary-Treasurer JENNIFER DARLENE JOERN "Jenny" Girls' Swim Club 3; GAA 2 50 BARBARA JEANNE JOHNSON "Barb" Girls' Chorus 1, 2; Spanish Club 1 DENNIS PALMER JOHNSON ■'Punk" Baseball 1, 2, 3; Wrestling 2, 3MICHAEL CHARLES JOHNSON Band 1; Baseball 1 DIANNE LYNN JOHNSON "Dr GAA 3; Spanish Club l, 3; Pep Club 1, 2, 3 KATHLEEN BELLE JOHNSON "Kathy" FHA 3; GAA 1, 2, 3; Pep Club 2, 3; Hall Monitor 2 PAMELA LYNN JOHNSON "P.J." Play Committees 1, 3; Girls' Swim Club 3 Vice President; FHA I, 3; GAA 3; Spanish Club 1 President; Pep Club 1, 2, 3MARGARET ANN KANKAALA "Peggy" National Honor 2, 3; Quill and Scroll 2, 3; Pepper 2, 3; Meteor 3; FTA 3; GAA 3; Pep Club 1, 2, 3 WAYNE LEE JONES Play Cast 2; A Cappella 2, 3; Operetta 2, 3; Golf 1, 2, 3; Spanish Club 1, 2, 3 RICHARD NOBLE JONES Boys’ State 2; Football 1, 3; Wrestling 2, 3THOMAS EDWARD KINISON "Tom" Football 1, 2, 3 Mgr.; Golf 1; H-Club 2, 3 DIANE LOUISE KLITZSCH Play Committee 3; GAA 1, 2, 3; Spanish Club 1 JANICE LYNN KNOTT "Jan" Play Committees 1, 2; GAA 1, 2, 3; Spanish Club 1, 3; Pep Club l, 2, 3 MARY LYNN LAFORCE Quill and Scroll 2, 3; Pepper 1, 2, 3; Meteor 3; Play Committees 2, 3; GAA 1, 2, 3; Pep Club 1,. 2, 3 . Hall Monitor 2 PAULA JEAN KRUGER "Krug” Play Committees 1, 3; A Cappcl-la 2, 3; Girls’ Chorus 1; Operetta 2, 3; GAA 1, 2, 3; Pep Club 1, 2, 3 KAY LYNN KORTMAN "Katy” Pepper 3; Meteor 3; Play Committees 1, 2, 3; Band 1, 2; Majorettes 2; FTA 3; GAA 2, 3; Pep Club 1. 2, 3; Hall Monitor 3 SHERYL KNOTT "Moose" Play Committee 3; GAA 2, 3; Pep Club 1, 2 DONNA ELAINE KOLATA "Pookie" Pepper 3; Cheerleading 1; Play Committee 3; Madrigals 2, 3; A Cappella 1, 2, 3; Operetta 1, 2, 3; GAA 3; Pep Club 1, 2, 3 53GALE GENE LARSON Cross Country 2, 3; Track 2, 3; Wrestling 2, 3 FREDERICK ROBERT LEMMERHIRT National Honor 2, 3; Band 1, 2, 3 DENNIS KEITH LARSON "Denny” Basketball 1; Football 1, 2 LOUISE ELAINE LEPPERT "Lou" FHA I; GAA 2 54 NANCY JEAN LARSEN FNA 3; GAA 2, 3 WILLIAM BRIAN LEPPERT — FRANK F. LILAGREN “Lily” Meteor 3; Baseball 2, 3; Basketball 1, 2; Football 1, 2, 3; H-Club 2, 3 MICHAEL DENNIS LUNDBLADE "Rat” KARIN ANN LINDSAY MARY FRAlMCIS UNDENMEIER Student Librarian 1, 2, 3; FNA 1. 2, 3 National Honor 2, 3; Quill and Scroll 2, 3; Pepper 2, 3, Associate Editor; Play Committee 3; Madrigals 3; A Cappella 2, 3; Girls’ Chorus 1; Operetta 2, 3; Girl's Swim Club 3, Treasurer; Pep Club 3 JULIA ANN LIOMIN "Julie" Play Cast 2; Play Committees 2; GAA l, 2, 3 JAMES LEE LORING "Jim" 55ELAINE MARKS "La ini” Student Librarian 1; Play Committee 2; Girls' Chorus 1; FNA 1. 2. 3; GAA 1, 2, 3 JoANNE McCARROLL "Josie" GAA 1, 2; Pep Club 1, 2 56 JOHN CLIFFORD LYNCH A Cappclla 1 .3; Operetta 1, 3 RONALD MICHAEL MACKEY "Ron" Quill and Scroll 2, 3 Vice President; Thespians 2. 3 President; Meteor 2. 3; Play Cast 2, 3; Play Committees 2. 3; Basketball 1 BONNIE RAE McGEE "Buzz" Meteor 3; Cheerleading 1, 2, 3; Play Cast 2; Play Committee 2; A Cappclla 2. 3; Girls Chorus 1; Operetta 1. 3; Girls' Swim Club 3; FNA 2, 3; GAA 2. 3; Spanish Club 1; Pep Club 1, 2, 3 DANIEL JOHN McLEVIGE "Dan" National Honor 2, 3 President; Meteor 3; Cross Country 2, 3; Track 1. 2, 3; H-Club 1, 2. 3CAROL JO McMAHON FHA 1; GAA 1, 2; Spanish Club 1; Pep Club 1 WILLIAM PAI L McMAHON "Bill" Basketball 1, 2, 3; Cross Country l, 3; Track 1. 3; H-Club 1, 2, 3 AUDREY JEAN McMANUS Meteor 3; Student Council 3 Secretary; Play Committee 2; Band 1, 2, 3 Band Council; Majorettes 1, 2. 3; Pep Club 1, 2, 3 HOLLY LEE MIXFHART "Hoi" Quill and Scroll 2, 3; Meteor 2. 3; Cheerleading 1, 2, 3; Student Council 1, 3 Alternate; A Cappella 1, 2, 3 President; Operetta 1, 2, 3; Girls' Swim Club 3 President; GAA 1, 2. 3; Spanish Club 1. 2; Pep Club 1, 2. 3 ARTHUR ALLEN MILLS Football 1 RAYMOND FREDERICK MEYERS Play Committee 3; Baseball 1; Football 1, 2, 3; Track 3 MARY ANN McVINNIE National Honor 2, 3; PCP‘ per 3; Meteor 2. 3; Student Council 1; Girls Chorus 1; FTA I. 2, 3 President; GAA 3; SPan’ ish Club 1 Vice President 2 XT KOI. A J DIMITRY MESHENNY "Nick-Hall Monitor 2, 3 57DANIEL JOHN MULLIN "Dan” Student Council 3; Play Cast 3; Madrigals 2, 3; A Cappella 1, 2, 3; Operetta 1, 2, 3; Spanish Club 2 PATTI LYNN NEFF "Neffy" Play Committee 3; Girls' Chorus 1; FHA 3; GAA 1, 2, 3; Projection Club 3; Spanish Club 1; Pep Club 1, 2, 3 JOHN LESTER NEWTON "Newt” Meteor 3; Basketball 1, 2, 3; Football 1, 2, 3; Track 1, 2, 3; H-Club 2, 3 SHARON LEE NELL "Sherrie” FHA 3 FRANCES ELAINE MINIHAN "Fran" Pepper 3; Girls’ Chorus 2; GAA 1, 3; Pep Club 1, 2, 3; Senior Class Play 3 Student Director BEVERLY KAYE NUTT "Bev” A Cappella 3; Girls' Chorus 1, 2; Operetta 3; GAA 1; Spanish Club 1 58JAMES BURTON OLMSTEAD ••Chief-Track 1 ANTOINETTE JOAN OLSON “Toni" Girls’ Chorus 1; GAA 1, 2, 3; Spanish Club 1, 2 MICHAEL RICHARD OLSON "Mike” Golf 3 SANDRA JEAN OUTZEN "Sandi” TRUDIE RAE OSWALD Pepper 3; Play Committee 2; A Cappella 3; Girls’ Chorus 1, 2; Operetta 2, 3; GAA 1, 2, 3; Pep Club 3 Play Committee 3; FNA 2, 3; GAA 2, 3 Recording Secretary; Pep Club 1, 2, 3 LYNN RUSSELL OSWALD National Honor 2, 3; Quill and Scroll 2, 3 President; Pepper 2, 3; Meteor 3; Student Council 2 Vice President, 3 President; Band 1; Football 1; Golf 1, 2, 3; H-Club 3 PATRICIA ANN ONEY "Trish” Girls' Chorus 1, 2 59SHARON KAY PERKINS GAA 1, 2, 3 GAYLE NANCY PERSONNETTE PATRICIA ANN PATTISON "Pat" Play Committee 1; Band 1, 2; Majorettes 1, 2; FT A 1, 2; GAA 2, 3; Pep Club 1, 2. 3 JACK PAUL PATCHIN CONNIE KARLENE PETERSON "Pete" FNA 2. 3; GAA 2, 3 THOMAS EDWARD PETERSON "Pete" Play Cast 3; Madrigals 2, 3; A Cappclla 1, 2, 3; Operetta 1, 2, 3; Spanish Club 1, 2, 3 MARY JO PHEBUES Play Committee 3; Madrigals 3; A Cappclla 1, 2, 3; Operetta 1, 2, 3; FTA 2; GAA 1, 2, 3; Spanish Club 1; Pep Club 1, 2, 3WILLIAM MICHAEL PIERCE "Tacious" Cross Country 2; Track 1, 2; H-Club 2. 3 LYNDLE WAYNE POND "Handle" Baseball 1 SHIRLEY ANN POOLE Play Committee 3; FHA 3; FNA 2, 3; GAA 2, 3; Pep Club 1, 2, 3 LARRY RICHARD RADANT "Porky” Wrestling 2, 3 KAY FRANCES RALEIGH JAY PURDY Girls’ Chorus 1; Operetta 1; RAYMOND GAA 1 Band 1, 3 t ROBERT SHERWOOD RAGER ROBERTA MARGARET RAGER "Robbie” 61GORDON DAVID RICHARDSON "Gordy” Cross Country 1, 3; Track 1, 2, 3; H-Club 3 ’ 62 JOANNE LYNN RAZOR •'Jody' FT A 1, 2, 3 Treasurer; GAA 2, 3 CAROLYN REESE FHA 3; FNA 2; GAA 1, 2; Pep Club 1, 2, 3 RUSS HUGHES RUSSELL Class Vice President 2, 3; Student Council 1; Boys' State 2; Baseball I, 2, 3; Basketball 1, 2; Cross Country 2; Football 1, 3; H-Club 2, 3 DOUGLAS ALAN RYALL Band 1, 2, 3 KAREN JANE ROUS FTA 3; GAA 3; Spanish Club 3MICHAEL ODELL SANDLEY Band 1; Drum Major 1; Cross Country 3; Track 1, 3 CECILIA SL:E SHATSWELL "Ccc" tudent Council 3; Hall Ion itor 2 TERRY LEE SEITER Baseball 1; Basketball 3; Football 2 KAREN LYNN SARGENT FHA 3 LOWELL REUBEN SEAGREN Band I, 2, 3 JERRY ARNE SEABERG Cross Country 2, 3; Golf 2; Track 3 KENNETH DALE SEAY Play Cast 2; Baseball 1, 2, 3; H-Club 3 63CAROL JEAN SMITH NANCY JO SMITH "Nan" National Honor 2, 3; Pepper 2; Meteor 3 JUDITH KATHLEEN SHIPPEE "Judy” National Honor 2, 3 Treasurer; Quill and Scroll 2, 3 Secretary; Thespians 2, 3; Pepper 3; Meteor 2, 3: Student Council 1, 2, 3; Treasurer; Homecoming Court 3; Play Cast 1, 2; Play Committee 3; GAA 1, 2; Pep Club 1, 2. 3; Processional Leader 2 SUE DIANE SHERVEN "Susie" Homecoming Court 3 Queen; Girls' Chorus 1; FNA 2; GAA 3; Spanish Club 1. 2 DARREL KENNETH SNUGGERUD "Snug” Pepper 1, 3; Meteor 3; Football 1, 2; Golf 1, 2, 3; H-Club 2, 3 64 BONNIE LOU STANLEY Play Committee 2; I:HA 2 President, 3; GAA 2; Pep Club 1, 2, 3 HARTMUT STECKNER "Hart" Pepper 3; Madrigals 3; A Cap-peila 3; Operetta 3 CARL EDWARD THOMPSON "Snail” Boys' State 2; Cross Country 2, 3; Track 2, 3; Wrestling 2, 3 ED LOREN TEGI.AND "Speed" Baseball 1; Football I, 2 GARY GEORGE STONEWALL "Rock- Meteor 3; Boys' State 2; Cross Country 2, 3; Golf 2; Track 3; Wrestling 3 PHYLLIS ANN TEASTER "Phyl” National Honor 2, 3; Pepper 3; Meteor 3; Student Librarian 1, 2, 3; FTA 3; Spanish Club 1 65MICHAEL EDWIN THOMPSON "4-Speed" Football 1, 2, 3; Track 1, 3; H-CIub 1, 2, 3 Vice President RALPH EDWARD THOMPSON DENNIS JAMES THOMPSON "Denny” A Cappella 1 INIS FAYE THOMPSON "Mikki” A Cappella 1, 2, 3; Operetta 1, 2, 3; Spanish Club I SHARON LOUISE TOMPKINS STEVEN KENT TORRES SHARON ANN THUNBERG BECKY LEA TOBORG A Cappella 2, 3; Operetta 2. 3; Girls’ Chorus 1KAREN M. WHIPPLER Thespians 2, 3; Play Cast 3; Play Committees 2, 3; A Cappella 3; Girls' Chorus 2; Debate 3 KAREN ANN WIGNALL Play Committee 3; A Cappella 3; Girls’ Chorus 1. 2; Operetta 1, 2 ,3; Girls' Swim Club 3; GAA 2, 3 BETTY ANN WEST "Bet'' Girls' Chorus 1; GAA 1, 2; Pep Club l, 2, 3 KEITH JUNIOR WALKER LARRY MICHAEL VAUGHAN "Irish” Basketball 1, 2, 3; Football l, 2, 3; Track 1, 2, 3; H-Club I, 2, 3, President JUDITH CAROL WILLIAMS "Judy” Play Committees 2, 3; GAA 1, 2, 3; Spanish Club 1; Pep Club 1, 2, 3; Hall Monitor 3 LINDA KAY WILLIAMS "Kay” LYNDA WILLIAMS FTA 3; Debate 3 68PATRICIA MARIE WILSON "Marie” FHA 1; GAA 1. 2. 3; Pep Club 1, 2, 3 LAURENCE DENNIS WOOLBRIGHT '■Dennis” Thespians 2, 3; Play Cast 2; Play Committee 2, 3; A Cappclla 1, 2, 3; Operetta 1, 2 ,3; Spanish Club 1 SANDRA FRANKLIN DELAVERGNE "Sandy” Spanish Club 1 DIANA LOU ZABLER LARKIN DAVID WRIGHT "David" JAMES WARREN WYLDE Quill and Scroll 2, 3; Pepper 2, 3; Boys’ State 2; Play Committee 3; Cross Country 2; Track 2; Wrestling 2; Spanish Club 3; Debate 3 69Magnoper 7073Junior Class Officers Elaine Blomgren Secretary Don Trcscmer Pre tide at Dave Ancona Vice President . v' _ LAI REN ACALEY LINDA ACKMAN DOUG AHMER DAVE ANCONA G.A.A. STEVE ANDERSON TOM ANDERSON JUDITH ANDERSON Football DIXIE ANDERSON F.T.A., Student Librarian NANCY AFGAR G.A.A.. Band. Majorette. Swim Club. Play Committee MARY ARNOLD ROBIN BAKER VERNEEN BADERTSCHER Student Librarian, F. T.A., G.A.A. LINDA BALDWIN G. A.A., Swim Club. Projection Club BARB BALLARD Cheerleading. Swim Club GEORGE BAEHR Cross Country. Track, Basketball. Mgr. DOl'G BARNUM A Cappella. Operetta, Senior Class Play Committee MIKE BAINTER Football. H-Club. BaS' ketball. Mgr. VAL BARSNESS G.A.A., Girl’s ChorusRICK BARTON BILL BENSON Wrestling JEANNE BAUER TIM BERG Football, H-Club, Baseball, Basketball JOSEPHINE BAUER STEVE BEAMAN DENNIS BENNETT Madrigals, A Cappclla Choir, Operetta, Baseball BOB BIENVENU Wrestling, Mgr. KATHY BIRD Track, H-Club LYNN BLACK Band. Student Librarian ROBERT BJORK ELAINE BLOMGREN STEVE BLACKMER TOM BLAIR PAUL BLANK Student Council, Wrestling Wrestling. Track STEVEN BOETTCHER LEROY BOEL BILL BOHL ymtfminnrldJERRY BORGWARDT PAMELA BRA ATEN G.A.A., Swim Club MARCIA BRAUER Swim Club, G.A.A. RICHARD BROWN Football JUDY BORRETT A Cappdla LINDA BRANDT G.A.A., Pep Club LINDA BOSSELL DWIGHT BOSSELMAN JOYCE BRANNON Band. G.A.A. MIKE BONAVIA Baseball JUNIOR BRANTLEY Meteor SUE BREITENFELDT DON BRYANT Football, Baseball, Golf SUE BRYNOLF F.H.A., Student Librarian DANA BRINKMEIER Baseball, Wrestling LINDA BUCK A LEW ANNE BROCK DON BUCK LANDKATHRYN BURD GARY CAGNONI LINDA BURDICK Student Council, Thespians, Pepper, Meteor, Junior Play KATHY BURKETT Cheerleader, Pepper Staff LINDA BUSE CARL CARLSON DENNIS CADWEL DAVE CARLSON TERRY CANTWELL H-Club. Track, Basketball, Cross Country DOUG CARPENTER Hall Monitor CAROL CARROLL Band. Pepper, F.T.A., Secretary DOROTHY PENNY CARSON G.A.A., Swim Club TOM CASSATA SHERRY CEVENE CHANDLER LINDA CLARK DOUGLAS CLARK STEVE CLARKRAY CLEMENTS ROGER COATS Band. Track DAVE CRADIC MIKE CONKLIN Football DAVE COLLMAN CARL CONKLIN GAYLE CONKLIN Golf STEVE CRAMER F. H.A.. Vice President. G. A.A. Football. W'restling JEFF CRAW'FORD LINDA CURLEY CHERYL DALTON MIKE CROTZER JOYCE DAVIDSON G.A.A. JOYCE DcBRULER Swim Club. G.A.A.. Pepper Staff. Pep Club MIKE DENEN G.A.A., F.N.A. STEVE DERR JOAN DAUGIRDA Football. Baseball Wrestling, Track CLARICE DEW II ICYNTHIA DII.LEY MYRA DRISCOLL G.A.A. JERILOU DIXON G.A.A. JAMES DUNN Football. H-Club JOHN DOERN KAREN DOUGLAS Senior Play Committee, Debate ED DOWNING Football, WrestliJ WAYNE JERRY DUNN Spanish Club EARLYWINE JOHN EDWARDS JOHN ESPARZA VICKI ELSASSER G.A.A. DARLA ERSLAND G.A.A., Pep Club, Projection Club STEVE EVANS Band. H-Club, Golf. Basketball, Cross Coun-try. Spanish Club RAY EMPEREUR Wrestling KAREN FA BRICK G.A.A., Pep Club PETE ENCHEFF SHARON FANNTERRY FINCH LYNN FLAN INGAM CONNIE FERTITTA MIKE FOWLER Football. A Cappclla, Operetta, Wrestling GARY FINNELL RICHARD FIT7.GERAI.D Pepper. Student Librarian. Student Council CHERYL FREEMAN Student Librarian NAUDINE FLANDERS Girls Chorus SHERRY FREEMAN PERRY FRENCH BARBARA FRIEND Thespians. Sr. Play, Pepper, Operetta G.A.A., Operetta, A Cappclla DONNA FRONING SKIP FRONING ANDY FRYKMAN CONNIE FUNK DYIANNA FURNISH STAN CALLER WALTER GIBBSDIANA GORRELL LARRY GRAY JIM GREEN PAM GREEN JEAN GREENE Girls Chorus Wrestling, Projection Club KENT GUSTAFSON BOB HANEY PAT GUMTOW Cross Country. Wrc G.A.A., Pep Club BRAD GUSTAFSON ling. Track BOB HANNA Wrestling, Mgr., Golf CAROL HANSON G.A.A. JIM HANSON FOREST HARGRAVES Football CHERYL HARWOOD MARILYN HASS NANCY Football JOHN F.H.A., Secretary G.A.A., Pep Club HASSINGER MARY HAWKES HAWTHORNECHERYL HEAD F.H.A. KANDY HEIMDAHL LOIS HEYER LINDA HEIN Girls Chorus DENNY HEINKEL EVELYN HELLER SHERRY HILLARY BOB HINSHAW SAMIE HERMANSON Girls Chorus G.A.A., Pep Club H-Club, Band, Pepper Staff, Spanish Club, Track. Cross-Country SALLY HODGES Pepper Staff, G.A.A., Swim Club. Pep Club, Projection Club FRANK HON Football, Track, Band BILL HOLLIDAY CAROL HOLMBLAD ROW ENA HOLTRY G.A.A., Pep Club, Pep- Wrestling Student Librarian. per, Student Council, CATHERINE HOPPER JOESPH HORNER G.A.A. MIKE HORROCKS Class Treasurer GERALDINE HORNRALPH HOTCHKISS RAY HUGHES SHERRY HUNT KATHY PATRICIA JACK SOI Band. Pepper, Spanish Cross Country, Basket- Girls Chorus HUTCHINSON G.A.A., F.N.A. Club. Combo, Thespians, Student Council ball, Mgr. RICHARD JENSEN SANDY JEPSEN JOYCE JENSEN G.A.A., F.N.A., Gi LINDA JEANS Girl's Chorus G.A.A., Pep Club Chorus JAY JOHNSON Band, Cross-Country STEVE JOHNSON ALICE JOHNSTON KARL JOHNSON CAROL JONES F.H.A. RON JOHNSON MARY JONES JOHN JOERN A Cappella, Cross Country, Track, Basketball BILL JOHNSON RANDY JONES Football, Basketball, Baseball WILLIAM KENNY SANDRA JUNGERGERG PAM KIELY LINDA JUSTICE G.A.A., Kipper DON KALEAS CHERYL KILDOW STEVE KENNY Wrestling RICHARD KING BILL KIRSCHBAUM KIM KRETSINGER Golf SHARON KLAPEL A Cappella, Operetta, G.A.A. MARY KREVEL JOHN KUELLING ELAINE KNOX Band, Twirling, Swim Club, Projection Club SANDY LAFONTAINE VICKI KRAFT A Cappella—Treasurer, Madrigals, Operetta, G.A.A. DONNA LAMAN Pep ClubSHARON LANCE ANDREA I.AYNG G.A.A., Swim Club, Band, Twirler, Band Council F.T.A.. Pep Club LINDA LANE DIANNE LEE G.A.A., Band. F.T.A., Pep Club KATHERINE LANIGAN BARB LARSON BILL LEE Baseball MARY LAWLER DAN LEIGH Football CAROL LENIUS Kipper, G.A.A., Pep Club DEANNA LILAGREN G.A.A., Pepper Staff, Girls Chorus DENNY LESLIE Projection Club, Vice-President, Thespians JOHN LINDBLADE Football RANDY LINDGREN PHILIP LESTER SCOTT LINDQUIST Pepper, Projection Club PAT LEVEN G.A.A., Pep Club JERRY LINDSAY Track. BandKERRY LINDSAY GALE UNSTEAD LINDA CEDRIC LONG Band G.A.A. LITTLE WOOD RICHARD ED LYNCH PENNY MacDONALD MAITLAND Wrestling, Track Football, Track TOM LUEPKES Basketball, Track ROX MANNING Football. Baseball A I. MARKUNAS I DAVE McCOLLOM Football MIKE MARTIN Cross-Country, Student Council CLAUDETTE McGHGHY BONNIE McGREW G.A.A. SHEILA McCAMMOND RICK McGUIRE Cross-Country, Golf MAURICE McCARTY TOM McKAY Football, H-CIub, Track, BasketballYVONNE McKEE JIM MILHONE CHERYL McWilliams Girl's Chorus RONNIE MINOR DON MERCER Cross-Country DONNA MEYERS CHARLOTTE MITCHELL TOM MILES Football, Wrestling LARRY MITCHELL PAM MOELLER Girls Chorus, Operetta JACQUELINE Committee MOEN JEFF MOCK Band, Track JACK MOORE Pep Club ESTHER MORRIS Cross Country, H-Club, BILL MOORE SHIRLEY MUELLER LARRY MORGAN Track Wrestling' Librarian, F.N.A. BOB MULLERFRANK MUNDAY VICKIE NI EM AN JIM MURPHY Band, Track. Football DAVE MYERS DENNIS MYERS PATRICIA NANCE IRENE NIMM MARY NOTAR I MARGARET NEUJAHR RICHARD OLIVER Football, Baseball, TIM OBERG Wrestling RON PARNHAM TERRY PAYNE Wrestling G.A.A. JOHN PEAK Football MARY OSTRUM RON PEARSON LINDA OTDOERFER Cross-Country, Track, Band DANNY PELTONJOHN PETERSON NANCY LOU PETERSON G.A.A. STEVE PERKINS Football, Baseball RANDALL PETERSON LEEANNA PETERSON G.A.A. JAY PETERSON Track, H-Club, Cross-Country, Basketball, Mgr. GERRIELYNN PETRIE NANCY JO PETERSON Band, G.A.A., Pepjx Pep Club, Swim Clu Majorettes JARL PETTERSEN G.A.A. SAM PLAPP MARY PFANSTIEL Band TERRY PIERCE PEGGY PHEBUES Band RUSSELL PIPER Cross-Country, Wrest ling, H-Club, Track Spanish Club, Projec tion Club JUDI PHILLIPS G.A.A., Pep Club JOE PODGORSKI BONNIE PIERCE JACK PLASTERS LINDA ROBERTSON Band, F.N.A. CORA ROST JOHN ROBERTS CHARLOTTE RYALL GAIL RYAN G.A.A., F.N.A., Kip-pers BONNY SADEWATER JIM ROSS JUDY ST. JOHN GARY SAMP Football, H-Club, Track, Basketball LINDA RASNER JOE RANDAZZO LINDA RICKARD G.A.A., F.N.A., Librarian KATHY READ BETTY RIS F.N.A., G.A.A., Girl's Chorus DIANA PROCK F.H.A. SANDY REICHHOFF Debate Club, Senior Play Committee ' I MARY QUINN JILL RICHARDS A Cappella, MadrigalsDIANNE SANDBERG JIM SANDS DAVE SATRE HERB SCHRADER BOB SCHUEPBACH G.A.A., Swim Club, A Cappella MIKE SCHWENGELS Football, Wrestling Wrestling CINDY SCOTT TERRY PHIL SCHULTZ SHALLCROSS Wrestling G.A.A., Pepper, A Cap palla, Student Counci Meteor CHERI SHANNON G.A.A., Chorus SYLVIA SIDEN DONA SHEPARD G.A.A., F.N.A. LINDA SIMPSON G.A.A. MARCIA SHOULDERS NANCY SI.OGGETT Band, T w i r I i ng, G.A.A., Swim Club DENNIS SIDEN CRAIG SMITH Band, Golf, HClubGAIL SMITH MARGARET SMITH RANDY SNYDER DOUG SPENCER THEDA STARNES G.A.A., Swim Club JIM STOUT Football, Basketball Wrestling G.A.A.. F.H.A. NANCY STIFF G.A.A. KAREN STRATH MAN Chorus GARY SUMNER CINDY SUTTON Pepper, Choir. G.A.A. LARRY SYMONS Wrestling LYNN SWANSON F.H.A., G.A.A. PATRICIA TAYLOR GARY TERRELL SYLVIA SWANSON JOHN THIES TOM SWIETZER Wrestling CRAIG THOMASSONFRANK THOMPSON SANDY TOWNSEND Homecoming Court, Chccrlcading. Pepper Staff DON TRESEMER MARSHALL THOMPSON TONYA TOWNSEND Chorus. Swim Club RON THORPE BILL THURMOND SHARON TRAIL JENNIFER Band SHARON TRAVIS Basketball, Baseball, Junior Class President STAN TURNEY Cross Country. Basketball, Baseball COLLEEN TRIPLETT G.A..A EILEEN WALLACE Librarian LINDA WALLIS F.H.A. WENDY TROLLER BETTE WALSH F.H.A., Swim Club DENNIS TURNER SUE WARD G.A.A.JACKIE WARE GWENN WEATHER Swim Club SANDY WARNER A Cappella, Operetta JIMMY WEBB LARRY WARREN STANLEY WARREN SHEILA WHITE G.A.A., Pepper, Pep Club, Hall Monitor WANDA WASHKOVIAK BONITA WILLIAMS (NANCY WILLIAMS G.A.A., Band. Twirling HELEN WITT JERRY WILSON Spanish Club KATHY WOLLITZ HAROLD WRIGHT JIM WINQUIST JUDY WRIGHT KATHIE WINQUIST REGINA WRIGHT Combo, Band, F.T.A., F.T.A., Pepper, MeteorBRUCE YOUNGBERG DAVE ANDERSON RANDY ASHTON KATHY LAMIGAN JIM RFrom the Roman god Janus, the guardian of the portals, but more important to us, the patron of beginnings and endings, we. as juniors with our junior year at its close, realize that the start of our sciiier'and final y Us rusWnu nearer wTth- very week and month. threshold of s, and fndation year we uirschis thn rity wi With the cndiog"of our adulthood faciMpadult r knojvlcdge we gand during ourTwelve years of public education hiding blocks of oilj) future li ipon ext Perhaps now, wjtff' th( we may extend and others preliminary) tr.ry proficiency, our accomplishment deeds,attained. as To best utilize the (uOIIplii ial d supervision availjroleCto each, and :rgy, the time. And the work, we, Kk jficial and profitable we have made od It seems that hTlx cning of oi£ h re about to embark on the last our first homecoming i j et to come, ktt er than every beginning, whothpr it be of kcntarsals for a year all must ultimately idpmt to W cod, as mu V -carsi high school. VU 'all ;t ahead in which for many final, for ;nt to evaluate our jght in IighKof the lc-tic, amt-extruciirricular instruction who pu J’orth the initiative, tl vukiaff. must ascertain 'lor ourselves how irs a schooling, and proceed accordingly. VA r ] I ycjftrs was only yesterday, and yet we hksiKat the iit«ricnt and rapture istfully regarded. But, as wit l(ij A tUcdco jfor a game, or anotl and then senior anc of times gone by, c jshould tajfe time to accord recog-Ion we lia%c"7i.'iined through our past experi of another facet of our lives—that of our junior Oar in hi 11 for cach £ us to accept the philosophy depicted by thep symbol m the yet bright twili the''knowledge and the codi cac of abendings, ofn thoughtful past ins} lore rewarc We juniors as future seniors'of Harlem-High [School and citizens of our country, must meet the responsibilities and challenge of new horizon$ We"should first evaluate and advantageously utilize the experienfcrof-ourpast so'tfut we may profit fully from our final year of high school and be ready to enter adulthood as mature individuals. 99] ■ £ -.v- Sophomore Class Officers in Markinas TrciW nr Linda Blomgien Si-rn ary • Tom Clinton Pk. i i. t-rtfRocky Addington Pam Allen Stephen Abernathy Linda Alcorn Roger Addington Mike Almberg Pam Addams Bruce Allen Dennis Alberts Denise Ames Linda Bade Catherine Baldock Steve Andren Steve Bainter Bruce Anderson Linda Bader Cynthia Anderson Michael Bailey Shirley’ Anderson Sharon BaileyBetty Bender Glenda Bennett Judy Bennett Sandra Bennett Sandra Berg Bill Bilodeau Jerome Blackburn Margaret Blank Diane Blankenship Bernice BlockAllison Blois Linda Blomgren Awn Blood Diane Board Barbara Bohn Loretta Bosselman Michael Boustead Michael Bowman Sebern Bradham Karen Brandt Janet Brannon Mary Brantley Yvonne Bridgcford Albert Bridges Ron Bridges Ruth Bright Michael Broach Charles Brown Linda Brown Shirley BrumfieldHershel Burleson Dewey Burton Bruce Campbell Michael Carley Charles Carlson Frederick Carter Marie Casey Clifford Casperson Steve Cavanaugh George Chamberlain Gwcnn Chamberlain Roxic Chandler Jcri Clark Tom Clark Catherine Claudy Terry Claudy John Clements Sherry Cline Tom Clinton Bradford ClutterLinda Coffman Bonnie Cope Christie Cole Danny Corbett Beatrice Cook Constance Cowgill George Cook Linda Craig Susan Coonfarc Nancy Creviston Denzil Crutcher Lynn Cumber Edwin Dalcn Michael Darden Linda Dauenbaugh Rebecca Davis Wilma Davis Donald Denton Dan Ditzler Larry DowningMary Dowing Patricia Dunseth Bradley Drake Gregory Dyer Mike Dreier Carolyn Edmonds Lanna Dull Roy Edwin Mancin Dunn Ed Eisentraeger Jo Anne Erickson Karen Fenner Patricia Erby Wendy Farmer Dave Esparza Arch Foreman Carol Fair Eddie Foreman Thomas Foust Nancy Fuerstenau Brenda Frederick Patrick Gaffney Charles Frykman Mary Garton Judy Frederick Selvic Garman James Froning Cher)-! Garnhart Gary Gibbs Gloria Gillman Donna Gilbaugh Sharon Gould Dave Gaubas Mary Gilbert Thomas Gcrdes Larry Gilbertson Nora Gcrcn Ron Gill-- -—... Richard Greene Dian Gunderson Ronald Greene Robert Gustafson L. T. Graham William Gregory Jerry Gregory Charles Haime Michael Gregg John Haegstrom Mar)' Hale Sally Hale Steve Haller Patrick Hamilton Jean Hammond Martin Haney Andrew Hansing Norman Hansing Linda Hanson Ronnie HarbisonLaVerne Harms Tom Harris Pat Hartman Don Hassinger Jackie Hatfield Arlcn Hatlestad Linda Hayenga Terry Hayes R ta Hedlund Sandy Heimdahl Steve Helgesen Sharon Helmcr Bill Hendren Dave Henke Cynthia Hensley El wood Higley Clara Hill Dan Hockison Richard Hockison Jane HoffDan Hoffman Bill Hoyt Steve Homewood Rick Huffman Doug Hooker Geneva Hughes Bill Hopper Hugh Hughes Phyllis Howlett Larry Huskey Joy Ingebretscn Joe James Beverly Jacob Audrey Jansen Bob Jacobson Linda Jensen Larry Jahn Debbey Jeppson Carol Jinks Alice Johnson Barbara Johnson Christine Johnson Dennis Johnson Linda Johnson Roper Johnson Barbara Johnston Relda Johnston Dan Jones Jo Ann Justice Roper Kessel Rick Jones Andrew Kawalec James Jorgensen Michael Kcrsch David Jones James KasperKristine Kicster Carol King Rosalie King Peter Kinnamon Lorna Knipprath Claudia Knott Karen Knott Steven Korol 1 Frankie Kraipowich Bill Krumwiede Dennis Kuhn John Lambracht June Lang Karen Lanigan Terry Larsen Mary Larson Vicki Larson Judy Lau Candy Lauer Patricia LawrenceKaren Lewis Neal Lundblade Sandra Lee Linda Liddicoat George Leifheit Roy Lilly Judith Legg Verna Lighthart Henry Lee Robert Lewis Robert Lindvall Penny Lines Bonnie Littell Gordon Lobbins Linda Lusk Laura Lyman Esther Macias Terry Maddrcll Marcia Makurat David ManningEdward Manning Joan Markunas Marwin McCarty Patricia McGinnity Richard McGuire Nancy McManus IOO U»T fHOlO David McEleney Dennis McNeal Dennis McGinnity Connie McReynolds Margaret McWilliams Robert Milburn Sandra Melvin Craig Mi ley Paula Mcrdcith Cynthia Millard Douglas Merwin Charles Miller Sharon Middleton Patricia MillerSteve Miller Mike Minihan Richard Mohaupt James Moore Marcia Moore Alan Moors Janet Morgan Pat Mowell Gordon Mueller Sharon Mueller Tom Mullin Cris Naill Nancy Needham Barb Nelson Dennis Nelson Roger Nelson Steve Nelson Terry Nelson Virginia Nelson Bill NelsonVickki Norris Jim Olson Cecil Nichols Randy Nybcrg Joyce Northrup Ralph Olson Larry Nuckles Sher)'l Oskins Louise Nimm Jim Oliver Jim Overturf Sherry Pattison Don Parker Tom Pel land Jim Ouimette Chris Paske Nicholas Pasch AI PenaDonald Perkins Linda Perkins Dorothy Peterson Raymond Peterson Marsha Petrie James Petty Dennis Phillips Zandra Phillips Mary Plummer Rayma Poe Gregory Poff Leta Radant Robert Ramsey Madeline Randazzo Jack Ray Martha Reese Barbara Reuber Jimmy Reynolds Deborah Richardson Janice RichardsonKathy Ricken Donna Robertson Steve Risch Donna Rogers LeRoy Riley Mary Robinson John Roberts Roy Rosenblatt Lesley Roberts Linda Rosenquist Bonnie Rungc Gregory Sandberg Sherry’ Savalla Terry Schneider Bradley Schnitzler Nancy Scholcs Janet Schrader Jacklyn Schuld Richard Schuld Sally SchultzLaVonne Schupbach Sandra Schewengels Donna Scott Roxanne Scott James Seagrcn Donna Seay Olin Selover Pamela Severson Danny Shaw Larry Shelton Kathryn Sherman Harold Sherwood Susan Shirk Roger Sidcner James Skowronski Verdin Slater Jill Smith Margaret Smith Terry Smith Valerie SmithConstance Smolinski Dennis Snyder David Staman Loretta Stcn Clifford Sterling Diane Sterling John Stickle Carlene Stokes Shirley Stone Sally Stonewall Constance Stroll Gar)- Suchanck Charles Sundly Vicki Sundly Ronald Swain SaVonne Swanson Vicky Swanson Crystal Swope Sharon Taber Fred TarpleySandra Taylor Starlan Teastcr Sandra Terrell David Thom Jane Thompson Kay Thornbcrry Carol Thunbcrg Robert Timmerman Linda Torsrud Mary Townsend LaDonna Trail Helen Trail Larry Truckenbrod Clyde Tucker Rhonda Untz Rodney Valenti Donald Vaughan Barbara Verstynen Carolyn Walker Marcia WallaceRoger Wallace Terry Wampler Steve Warner Sandra Watkins Gary Webb Sue Welsh Joseph White I.orcn White Vicki Whitman Donald Wilder James Williamson Shelia Wollitz Betty Woolbright Barry Wright Donna Yapp James Young Jane Young Jill'Young Joan Young Joe YoungSue Ann DeMus Betty June Lewis Dennis Ames Marie Lanning Pamela Zander Bonnie Hunter Sue Zimmerman Terry Kennedy Chester Zabawa Robert Hendricks Rayette Lewis Carol Lynch Dixie Sliger Ira Vaughan Bruce Wallblom Donovan Wood 125qJ Asu S c , b '"“fr a , xA t (zA - z £2- z aC PZZL- XAjzA y-t Ac ': 6 c JU Xfs . matt cjaoJ aOM. ■Mm-a £; KcjCc At a Hcf nn u C l Lir?t. C U3 a£ “X- ? o -6 tOUnjt {JjZ Kse -sttrY us'i sitfCK t%- AucAi Cji£ 3 127Football — Harlem — Season of ’63 BACK ROW L. to R.: R. Russell T. Anderson. L. Cloudy. R. Schneider Ni. E. wn.ng, J. L B QutS. B. cndTr, D Bryant. F. Hargraves. H Schrader. FIFTH ROW: R. Anderson. L. Vaughan. ’ D Van- T. Seiter. j. Peak. J. Iscly. J. Newton. FOURTH ROWt G Bamter S, C h R. Ostrom. stone. B. Dudley. R. Jones. E. Foreman. J Montcna I. McKa _ THIRD RO ■ D BIoyeJr Mgr. M Bcrgsten. SECOND R. Manning. D. Brown. D. Leigh, M. Conklin. D. McCollom. C Sund . • R • • j • Murphy. L. T. Graham. FRONT ROW: ROW: M Baintcr. P. Hirai. R Hoyt. G. Lc.fhct. D. Thom T. Berg. M. Fooler I - • J-1 p. "D G. Samp. J. Burden. R. Maitland. G. Huffman. M. Hartman. M. Badertscher. F. L.lagrcn, R. Meyers, J. Du . Varsity Coach ROBER T YOUNG HARLEM 7 HARLEM 9 HARLEM 6 HARLEM 57 HARLEM 6 HARLEM 6 HARLEM 12 HARLEM If HARLEM 14 BOYLAN ...... 7 HARVARD ..... 6 GUILFORD 27 LASALLE 19 FREEPORT 32 EAST ROCKFORD 0 WEST ROCKFORD 27 BELVIDERE 20 AUBURN ...... 6 Assistant Coach ROGER OSTROM"Strike fast!" That was the motto of the 1963 Harlem football team. In all but one of the games the Huskies were tied or ahead at half-time, the only exception coming when the Huskies were trailing 7-6 againt Guilford. For the first game of the year the Huskie gridders journeyed to Boylan's new stadium to engage the Titans. The Huskies scored early on a 21 yard pass from Bob Bender to Pat Clinton, with Mike Thompson gathering in a Bender pass for the extra point and a 7-0 Harlem lead. Late in the second half the Titans tallied on short passes to gain a 7-7 tie with our Huskies. Mike Thompson galloped 80 yards for a touchdown in the first home game of the year, against the Harvard Hornets, but Randy Jones’ 15 yard field goal was the winning margin as the Huskies triumphed 9-6. The Huskies traveled to Beyer Stadium for their Big Eight debut. Playing in a steady downpour, Harlem was turned back by a larger Guilford team, 27-6. Ben Dudley wfas a defensive stalwart in the Huskie line. Harlem’s first conference victor)- came at La Sallc-Peru with six Huskies crossing the goal line as Harlem triumphed 37-19. The home fans were electrified when a Harlem school record was broken in the Freeport game as Eddie Foreman returned a Pretzel kick-off 92 yards for a touchdown. This proved to be the only bright spot for the Huskies, though, as Freeport won 32-6. Homecoming brought East to town and the Huskies were ready. The "old timers” were reminded of the "days of old" when the Huskies worked a Statue of Liberty pass play, Ed Foreman to Pat Clinton, for a 37 yard touchdown and a 6-0 victory, to make homecoming complete. The Huskies lost to West 27-12 in a game in which Harlem drew first blood when Rick Anderson rambled 23 yards with an intercepted pass, and Ed Foreman bulled through the West defense for the Huskies' second score. Harlem led Belvidere by 14 points at one time on Ed Foreman’s 7 yard pay dirt plunge and Jim Murphy’s 7 yard goal line pass to Pat Clinton, but Belvidere came back in the last period to win 20-14. The Huskies, holding the ball on the 5 yard line with only 20 seconds to go, fumbled and spoiled their chances for a tie. The season ended on a high note as Harlem throttled Auburn’s vaunted offense for a 14-6 win. This tremendous victory-assured the Huskies of a fourth place finish in the Big Eight. It is rare for a team to gain a first division finish in the first year of Big Eight competition, but our hustling gridders came through.This year the backbone of our varsity football squad was a nucleus of twenty-six seniors. All these twenty-six senior stars were young men who displayed a great amount of enthusiasm and dedication to a job that requires the best a person can give. The force that held this nucleus together was a group of four work-horses who received recognition from the team itself and other football boosters. They arc Larry Vaughan, "Prep of the Year Team”, All-Big Eight, All-City, and captain; Pat Clinton, "Prep of the Year Team”, All-Big .Highland All-City; Warren Clutter, All-City; and Jim Isely, elected co-most valuable player along with captain Larry Vaughan. The backficld this year was headed by senior stars Rick Anderson, Bob Bender, Ray Meyers, Benny Dudley, and Mike Thompson. Other backficld members included Mickey Badertscher, Greg Bainter, Mike Baintcr, and Greg Huffman. Pat Clinton, Warren Clutter, John Newton, and Terry Seiter constituted the end positions of the senior stars. Other senior ends were Russ Russell and Denny Vanstone. The first Big Eight line was anchored by senior stars Jim Isely at center, Larry Vaughan and Mike Hartman at the guard positions, and Gary Turner, Bill Martin, and Frank Lilagren at the tackle positions. Other linemen included Jeff Montena and Richard Jones at tackle, and John Burden at guard. Sophomore Football BACK ROW', L. to R.: J. Jorgenson, B. Gregory, ty. Bocmin, T. N clson, T. Clinton, C. Nichols, T. Madrcll, G. Gibbs, C. Haime. FOURTH ROW': M. Carley, H. Lee, A. Kowalec, S. Baintcr, F. Bridges, C. Tucker, N. Lindblade, D. Jones. THIRD ROW': D. Stamen, D. Shaw, B. Clutter, R. Olson, M. Dunn, S. Rosch, B. Krumwcide, D. Hooker. SECOND ROW': D. Burton, D. Benck, M. Drier, R. Ny-bcrg, R. Jones, Coach J. Sundstedt, Coach J. Phillips. FRONT ROW': P. Hartman, E. Foreman, B. Anderson, D. McNeil C. Ballard, R. Bridges. HARLEM HARLEM HARLEM HARLEM HARLEM HARLEM HARLEM HARLEM HARLEM BOYLAN .. HARVARD GUILFORD LASALLE FREEPORT ....... ROCKFORD EAST ROCKFORD W'EST BEI.VIDERE AUBURN 134The Pups started off rather slowly this season, but picked up momentum to finish the season with a 3-6 won-lost record. Along with the varsity victor)- over Auburn in our last game of the 1963 football season, came an impressive triumph by the sophs over the Auburn Squires. This game capped a good season for the Pups. They also had victories over a big Freeport team, who at this time was leading the conference. Harlem picked up another victory at the expense of the Harvard Hornets. The losses suffered by the sophomore squad this year came at the hands of Boylan, Guilford, LaSallc-Pcru, Rockford Fast, Rockford West, and Belvidcre. The Pups ended the season with a 2-5 record and seventh place in the Big Eight. The sophomore squad was coached by John Phillips and assisted by John Sundstedt.Cross Country BACK ROW: B. McMahon, B. Youngberg, S. Homewood, D. McLcvige, J. Joem, R. Pearson, S. Evans, M. Martin, J. Budgins, J. Seaberg, J. Finley, J. Elliott. THIRD ROW: G. Baehr, B. Hinshaw, J. Kasper, G. Stonewall, S. Somers, R. Green, J. Johnson, T. Cantwell, D. Ahmer, G. Richardson, S. Plapjv SECOND ROW: J. Moore, B. Haney, D. Mercer, J. Gregory, B. Drake, R. Hughes, C. Milcy, L. Truckenbrod, R. McGuire, S. Abernathy. FIRST ROW: M. Sandlcy, A. Pena, J. Peterson, J. Olson, D. McKenna, S. Turney, A. Hansing, M. Bailey, C. Thompson. The gun cracked and Harlem’s sinewy seven lurched forward at the start of another long, grueling marathon. Striding up endless hills, hurdling logs, running over meadows, and up wooded trails, they strained every’ muscle to complete the 1.9 mile course in the least possible time. After a wet, cold run at Mauh-Nah-Tec-See, the rest of the season featured mild weather as the harriers finished the season with a 3-3 won-lost record in dual meets. The Huskie Harriers will never forget a few season sidelights, such as Gordy Richardson’s deadly shower room towel hurling and manager Sam Plapp’s being pitched into the showers, clothes and all (he lost a bet). The varsity harriers were led first by Gordy and later by Bill McMahon, co-captain and MVP. Also running varsity were Dan McLcvige, co-captain, John Badgins, Jack Moore, George Baehr, Brad Drake, Bob Hinshaw, Jay Peterson, Richard Green, and Don McKenna. 136Harlem 27 Boylan 31 Harlem 50 Auburn 15 Harlem 88 Racine 36, Janesville 30 Harlem 18 Belvidcre 37 Harlem 15th in Forest City Invitational Harlem 6th in City Meet Harlem 47 Boylan 41, Belvidcre 355 Harlem 42 Rochelle 19 in Sterling Invitational Harlem 106 Freeport 95, Belvidere 86, West 62, Auburn 22 Harlem 5th in Big Eight Conference Meet Harlem 29 Boylan 30 Harlem 5th in District MeetLeft to Right: D. Ancona, S. Turney, T. Scitcr. Y Clutter. S. Evans, P. Clinton, B. Martin, B. Bender, B. McMahon, T. Budgins, G. Samp. FRONT: J. Peterson and M. Bainter. Managers. WE 55 71 62 64 61 65 58 57 57 61 62 53 68 75 59 60 77 60 63 52 72 46 45 HEAD COACH Elmer Plew, Jr. 138 Beloit THEY 51 Boy lan 44 Guilford 75 Harvard 51 LaSalle .. 71 Freeport . . 71 Forest View 46 Argo 47 Rock foul Classic Peoria Manual 55 Fast 68 West 58 Auburn 58 Belvidere 62 Guilford 65 LaSalle 66 Freeport 80 Rochelle 61 East 67 West 51 Auburn 70 Belvidere 74 Hononegah 45 Regional Auburn 46 ASSISTANT COACH Del NicklausPAT CLINTON JOHN HUDGINS BOB BENDER TERRY SEITER The Varsity basketball team this year established an excellent 7-0 non-confcr-encc record throughout the regular season and compiled a 4-10 record during their initial Big Eight season. The play of the Huskies this year was one of inconsistency and for this reason perhaps an appropriate title for the varsity players would be THE UNPREDICTA BEES. An excellent illustration of this changeability would be the weekend of February 8th. After suffering a loss at the hands of Freeport on Friday night, resulting from a combination of excessive fouling, ball-handling errors, and poor shooting, the Huskies bounced back the following night and won an BILL McMAHON impressive victor)- over a strong Rochelle team by playing the style of basketball which won them the first annual Rockford Classic Tournament during the Christmas vacation. In the Rockford Classic our team made a clean sweep while capturing the championship crown after a sensational 57-55 victor) over favored Peoria Manual. In the first game of the tourney, the Huskies beat Forest View 58-46 behind the fine shooting of John Budgins who collected 21 points. The second game found the Huskies on top again with a 57-47 rout of Argo. In the selection of tournament teams Pat Clinton was unanimously chosen for the first team because of his 59-point exhibition in the three games. John Budgins was also picked for first team honors while Bill Martin was a second team choice. Also included among the most impressive victories of the 1963-1964 basketball season were those over Beloit, Boylan, Harvard, West Rockford, and Guilford high schools. Throughout the season the Huskies were consistently led in scoring by Pat Clinton, Bill Martin, and John Budgins who each scored over 300 points. Bill Martin led the team in rebounding, establishing a new Harlem single season record in this department. Bill McMahon, one of the team’s most consistent players, contributed greatly to many team efforts throughout the season with his good offensive and defensive abilities. This year’s squad, however, was largely successful as the result of the play of two midget juniors, Don Tresemer and Stan Turney. These two young men, who received little recognition during the season, deserve a pat on the back for putting forth the desire and effort needed to carry the 1963-64 Harlem varsity basketball team through a fine season. BILL MARTINJ. B V. a M STANDING'. T. Bag, T. McKx, R. Smi«, S. fcm, V Vm, T. GitiwtW Van, D. NWw. FRONT: G. Simp, G. RktutAwm. R. Husks, D. 'SUYvWuu.D, km. This year's ). V. Ba etbaU team played against teams kom a gh pht yhoo s with the exception o( LaSaWc. Since the]. N'.'s will mahe op much ol new years satiety, their fine season will a so gwe them the incentive to conivcwae then mmog ways. The J.V.’s ate coached by Mr. NicUaus. % % I , v if • A 4 Sophomore Basketball TOP ROW: B. Drake, R. Nyberg, J. Hucgstrom, C. Nichols, T. Clinton, S. Homewood, T. Madrell, B. Gregory. SECOND ROW: Coach Roger Ostrom, C. Higley. J. Seagren, J. Kasper. R. Green, S. Baintcr, C. Mile)’, J. Jorgenson, mgr.; T. Baumgardt, mgr. BOTTOM ROW: R. Olson, B. Anderson, R. Jones, S. Abernathy, M. Drier. D. Stamen, J. Skowronski. With Coach Roger Ostrom in control, the Harlem sophomore basketball team fjnishcd the regular season with a respectable record of 11 wins and 7 losses. Before the slump in which the sophs lost five games in a row, the)' were on top in the Big Eight sophomore race. The end of the season found the Huskie Pups in a tie for second place in the conference. With this type of sophomore team advancing to varsity positions in future years, Harlem’s basketball outlook is a bright one.Varsity Wrestling TOP ROW, L. to R.: M. Kcrsch, D. Spcnccr, R. Anderson, E. Downing. G. Stonewall, Coach Phillips, S. Kenny. MIDDLE ROW: B. Krumweidc, H. Shrader. J. Frantz. FRONT ROW: Coach Fletcher, C. Thompson. L. Gray. With the shrill sound of the whistle, Harlem's team wrestled its way into the Big Eight Conference. More than fifteen boys, who gained valuable experience last year, returned to join about thirty new matmen. The team had a full schedule with twelve meets and three tournaments. The turnout of spectators was small at first, but as interest in the team mounted, the bleachers gradually filled. Students and parents alike quickly discovered that once the fundamentals of wrestling are learned it is one of the most exciting spectator sports. Wrestling matches take place in twelve weight divisions so that, not weight, but strength, speed, stamina, and skill determine the winner. Match points are awarded for take-downs (2 pts.), reversals (2 pts.), escapes (1 pt.), and near falls (3 pts.). The team receives 5 points if an opponent is pinned, and 3 points if he is defeated on points. Points are totaled, and the team with the most points wins the meet. Grapplers cited as outstanding were: Bill Krumwiede, Jim Frantz (4th in the district tournament), Frank Bridges (1st in the sophomore tournament, 3rd in the Big 8 Tournament, 4th in the district), Rick Anderson, Carl Thompson, nd Doug Spencer. The 1964 wrestlers were supervised by coaches Fletcher and Phillips. 144J. V. WRESTLERS TOP ROW. L. to R.: B. Hanna. B. Haney, L. Simmons, R. Parnham, S. Blackmcr, D. Bennet. FRONT ROW: E. Lynch. P. Schulz. S. Korol I. B. Holliday. TAKE-DOWN Rick and Gary STARTING POSITION Oirl and Jim P OTHER WRESTLERS TOP ROW. L. to R.: D. Vanstonc, G. Munson. T. Swietzcr, B. Mooke, B. Benson. R. Peterson, P. Blank. MIDDLE ROW: D. Wilder. S. Derr, R. Peterson. D. Brinkmeier, B. Schuepbach. M. Bailey. FRONT ROW: J. Wyldc III, H. Burleson. T. Miles. L. White, R. Empcreur.VARSITY Barb, Bonnie. Sandy, Kathy, Holly. "And Who Are We’’ . .. SOPHOMORE Jill, Vicki, Sally, Sherry, Janet.Cheerleaders Armed with high hopes and enthusiastic yells, the cheerleaders plunged into Harlem's first Big Eight athletic season. After attending an Arlington cheerleading clinic, the girls returned with renewed enthusiasm and snappy actions and routines. In practice Tuesdays after school, new cheers were learned and perfected and pep assemblies were planned. A cheerleader’s most important job is to back the team and generate enthusiasm and spirit among the student body. Our girls certainly did this and more during the athletic season this year. The Boylan Holiday Tournament was the crest of the basketball season, in which Harlem beat Forrest View, Argo, and Peoria Manual to emerge tournament victors. The cheerleaders put on one of their most vigorous performances during the tight championship game, Harlem valiantly surpassing Manual by a scant two points. To be a cheerleader is an honor and lots of fun. Mixed with the fun was hard work and Harlem’s first Big Eight cheerleaders held their offices in high style. "Huskies!”Homecoming It was great! Simply great! Superlatives seem to fall short in describing our 1963 Homecoming festivities. The gala event was launched by Thursday night's car parade. Cars, appropriately decorated to the theme "Kick-off into the Big Eight”, horns, sirens, cheers, and applause of the onlookers ignited the enthusiasm for the weekend to come. The colorful and noisy processioa dispersed at the athletic field where bright lights, cheerleaders, the football team, and coaches were awaiting the crowd with victory speeches. The spirited tug-of-war and rousing sock hop topped off the sprightly evening. The blowing of the referee's whistle signified that the events of Friday were underway. Our scrappy sophomore team was edged in the first game by the East Rablets, 11-0. The best was yet to come. Our mighty varsity team, encouraged by students and alumni, out-dashed and out-passed their opponents for an impressive homecoming victor)’. A new highlight, brilliantly decorated floats from each class, gave added zest to the homecoming ceremonies. Between games, through the royal setting of raindrops glittering against the lights of the stadium. Sue Sherven was crowned our 1963 Homecoming Queen by the captain of the football team, Warren Clutter. Saturday night brought the traditional homecoming dance. As the students waltzed dreamily across the floor to the strains of the music of Perry Long, they reminisced the memory-filled, unforgettable activities of the weekend. Soph Let’s Skunk ’Em' Steps to Victory’ Home of the Huskies’Traditional Christmas Concert After the flourish of trumpets and the roll of drums, came the gay tune, "Hey, Look Us Over,” beginning Harlem's Eleventh Annual Family Christmas Concert. As the band marched into the beautifully decorated gymnasium, the large crowd had an excellent opportunity to view them in their new uniforms. A highlight of the concert was the "Toy Symphony,” an instrumental played by several members of the band on toy-instruments ranging from drums to tamberines to cuckoo whistles. The Girl's Chorus and A Cappclla Choir’s traditional candlelight processional set the mood for the singing of "Silent Night” by the Madrigals. The choral groups' selections included such animated songs as "Carol of the Bells,” "The Twelve Days of Christmas,” and the lively but inspiring "Go Tell It On the Mountain. " The audience was reminded of the true meaning of Christmas as the A Cappclla Choir presented a tableau of the birth of Christ. Some of the songs which aided the Choir in telling the Christmas Story were "What Child Is This?”, "Sweet Little Jesus Boy,” and the Choir's beautiful rendition of "The Little Drummer Boy.” This year, Harlem's baton twirlcrs carried the audience on an imaginary trip to the western part of the country. Their bright costumes and dancing ability were parts of their skit which showed us what Christmas is like—Western style! As the gay sleigh bells heralded Santa’s arrival, the choral groups began singing the old favorite, "Merry Christmas, Happy New- Year,” and the very delightful concert came to a close.G.A.A. Dance Lynn and Sue An atmosphere of wintry enchantment prevailed throughout the gym, enhancing the "Snowflake Fantasy” theme. The sparkling snowflakes and other gay decorations heightened the festive mood, as the couples waltzed to the melodious tunes of Norris Romeo's Band. Tension mounted throughout the presentation of the court comprised of Chris Cowgill, Sally Harrison, Sue Kasper. Julie Liomin, Gail Torsrud, Judy Townsend, Mcarle Bergstcn, Warren Clutter. Jim Iscly, Lynn Oswald, Mike Thompson, and Larry Vaughan. The climactic moment of the ceremony was the coronation of Lynn Oswald and Sue Kasper as king and queen. Gay conversations could be heard throughout the gym, as couples gathered near the punch bowl and seemingly real snowman. As the evening came to an end, all departed with many happy memories of the Christmas formal. 153Felix Ducotel . Emilie Ducotel . Marie Louise .. Henry Trochard Paul TOM PETERSON LYNDA SUTTON KAREN WHIPPLER CHESTER HALL DAN MULLINJoseph ...... Jules ....... Alfred ...... Mme. Parole Lieutenant RON MACKEY JIM JONES ... BILL LEPPERT JOAN GLEASON DAVE CORBETT 155Adolph’s a pal!" "Who is Adolph?" was the question which kept the whole student body in suspense until the curtain rose on the Senior Class Play on November 15 and 16. "My Three Angels" was a hilarious comedy by Sam and Bella Spewack. The stars arc three lovable convicts, Alfred, Joseph, and Jules, who solved the problems of the Ducotcls in an unethical manner. These rascals tackled the vital issues of the family’s business relations and the baffling lo e affair of sweet Marie Louise. The nearly impossible was accomplished when the convicts’ pal, Adolph—a snake— killed Uncle Henry and Paul to end the family’s complicated bankruptcy problems and to relieve Marie Louise of an obstruction in her love life. The audience’s enthusiastic applause certainly proved the casts’ work was well done. L. to R.: Mr. Staskal, Assistant Director, Miss Bracken. Director. Fran Minihan, Student Director, Mary LaForce, Business Manager.Thespian Troupe 2105 FIRST ROW: Joan Gleason. Robin Finch, Linda Burdick, Judy Shippec. SECOND ROW: Perry French, Lynda Sutton, Karen Whippier. John Luhman. Fran Minihan. THIRD ROW: Dennis Leslie, Jim Jones. Miss Bracken, Sponsor, Chester Hall. Ralph Hotchkiss, Tom Peterson. OFFICERS: Lynda Sutton, Clerk; John Luhman, Vicc-Prcs.; Ron Mackey, Pres.; Karen Whippier, Sec.-Treas. The Thespian pin, similar to the symbol of Janus, depicts a thoughtful past inspiring an experienced and more successful future. Thespian Troupe 2105 employed this same philosophy to advance the standards of excellence in all phases of dramatic arts, and to create an active and intelligent interest in drama and forensic speaking among the students of Harlem High. To promote these aims, each time a curtain went up and house lights dimmed, Thespians were helping—on make-up, on costumes, and on stage—contributing in any and every way they could to insure the success of the show. Thespians were proud to have participated in the Junior and Senior class plays, the operetta, Speech contest, and debate activities. These, with memories of Thespian initiations, the Christmas toboggan party, and the Senior-alumni banquet, will forever remain highlights of the 1963-64 Thespian year. This group has been an ever-expanding nucleus continually striving to promote and encourage others along the unforgettable path which leads to the phrase—"Places everyone—Break a leg!" 157STANDING: Mike Housewert, Gary Stonewall. SECOND ROW: Karen Board, Bob Bender. FRON T ROW: Jim Wyide, Russ Russell. Not shown: Rick Anderson, Carl Thompson. Richard Jones. How docs it feel to help run the government? Just ask those who attended Illini Girls’ State and Premier Boys' State. These young adults set up a state government of their own and elect all of their state officials from dog catcher to governor. Premier Boys' State and Girls’ State hold that young citizens can ' learn best by doing.” It is a true democracy' in that all participants can vote and hold office. Also included is a program of sports and recreation plus one hour a day of schooling in such courses as law, police training, election officials training, and civil defense. Delegates arc chosen from high school boys and girls between the ages of 15-17 who arc recommended by their area American I.egion Counselor.' The personalities of those attending Girls’ State and Boys' State can be summed up in the words of an area boy, "Never have I seen so many people who impressed me the way I hope that I impress others." 158BACK ROW, left to right: L. Oswald, W. Clutter, D. McLevige, B. Martin, P. Clinton, S. Evens, B. Bender, B. McMahon, T. Kinison. SIXTH ROW: R. Jones, J. Finley, R. Green, R. Jones. J. Budgins, T. Seitcr, J. Newton, T. Cantwell, R. Anderson. FIFTH ROW: D. Bloyer, R. Russell, C. Bainter, T. McKay, D. Snuggerud, J. Iscly, M. Badertschcr, G. Turner. FOURTH ROW: T. Berg, B. Drake, D. McKenna, M. Bergsten. J. Montena, B. Hinshaw, M. Bainter. THIRD ROW: G. Richardson, J. Peterson, R. Maitland, G. Samp, M. Hartman, M. Pierce, D. Ancona. SECOND ROW: T. Lucpkcs, J. Burden. Sgt. at Arms; L. Vaughan, Pres.; M. Thompson, V. Pres.; F. Lilagrcn, Sec.-Treas.; J. Murphy. FRONT ROW: J. Dunn, C. Smith, J. Moore, D. Plapp, G. Huffman. "H” Club A major letter is one of the greatest honors which can be bestowed upon a high school athlete. This award is received by a boy who has sacrificed much for his school and his fellow students. At Harlem a varsity athlete is shown special recognition by membership in the "H" Club. When given this recognition an athlete must also assume certain responsibilities. Working on the homecoming dance and ushering for all home basketball games were the two main activities sponsored by the "H" Club; but the father-son night, and the spring steak fry were the most popular with the boys. Besides these many recreational activities, the club made a monetary presentation to Harlem's basketball teams and established a systematic method of displaying athletic honors on the letter. All activities were supervised by John Phillips and Elmer Plew, faculty advisors. 159G.A.A. Character, good sportsmanship, and physical fitness are the prime traits of the Girl's Athletic Association. Under the supervision of Mrs. Turney, Mrs. Wiebush, and Miss Smith the girls increased their proficiency in many and varied skills. The season began with girls aiming at the head pin, the bull's eye and the tennis ball as they participated in bowling, archery, and tennis. As the weather grew colder the girls moved inside to the volleyball courts and the swimming pool. And as the year progressed the volleyball was exchanged for a basketball, while the warm weather drew the girls outside for softball and cycling. The major activities of the year were the "rec-night” initiation of new members and the awards banquet to complete the school year. Barb Bankford and Pam Allen received their rose from social chairman Joyce DcBruler during our 1961 initiation of new members.Stude Librarians 'Common sense is not so common.” This is iu«t , ... Librarians. TW UcdjcaU,, under ££ of £? nl Zo ££ ancl tacult) members. b) maintaining the books in logical order on the shelves, checking books and magazines in and out. and answering many questions and requests concerning library facilities. "In what section do I find books for my term paper?”. Is the book summary available?”, and "Do you have the latest edition of the Reader's Guide?” were typical questions often asked of these volunteer workers. The students of Harlem were very grateful to these people for giving up their valuable time and putting forth all their effort to make our library more efficient. 62Projection Club STANDING, L to R.: Duane Plapp, Larry Gray. Elaine Knox. Danny Hoffman. Scott Lindquist. Dave Knippcrath. Jay Elliott, Sandy Haye. SITTING. L. to R.: Sally Hodges. Darla Ersland. Linda Baldwin. The familiar cry. heard throughout the hallowed halls of Harlem—"I don't need a pass! I'm in the Projection Club!!"—is still a haunting memory for all former hall monitors. Much time and effort was spent transporting needed film and recording equipment from room to room. The activities of the past year have promoted much enthusiasm for the club members. including a trip to a Chicago Cinerama, which was the highlight of their social activities. Inspired by Mr. McGaw. their advisor, these students work with film strips, slides , and other needed audio-visual aids. This not only assists the faculty in teaching, but also helps to break up the everyday class routine for the conscientious student. Each year the many members of F.H.A. contribute much of their time to a service project. This year the main emphasis was placed on mental health, a project which was a guide post for all of the group's activities. A main event of the year was a trip to New Glarus. where the future homemakers visited a textile mill and gained much knowledge concerning different types of fabric. Bringing the very successful year to a close was the annual Mother-Daughter banquet, providing both the mothers and daughters an opportunity to meet each other and exchange ideas. Through the year's activities, the members gained an insight to their future as homemakers. F.H.A. Advisor. Mrs. Beaman; Vice-President. Gail Conklin: Advisor. Mrs. Welsh; Secretary-Treasurer. Cheryl Harwood; President. Bonnie Stanley.Spanish Club An enthusiastic response among the many Spanish students was the basis for the forming of this year's Spanish Club. The ambition of these students was to learn more about the language and customs of the Spanishspeaking people. Entertainment was provided throughout the year in the form of Spanish commercials and scavenger hunts. Tlic highlight of the year was the observance of Pan American Day, which was made more interesting through the participation of many of the members. Left to Right: treasurer. Jay Peterson; president, Russ Russell; secretary, Frankie Kraipo-wich; vice-president, Jim Wylde. Debate The Debate Team is composed of students who possess a genuine desire to develop good speech habits, to organize material for logical oral presentation, and to "think on their feet.” Medicare became a well-known (or worn out) topic with the debaters. With only two hectic weeks to prepare, the "orators” showed their Roman skill by winning two debates out of three in their first meet. The novice team deserves recognition and praise for their excellent representation of Harlem at the meets. Left to Right: Linda Williams, Linda Sutton; Pres., Roy Rosenblatt, Karen Whippier; Vice Pres., Rita Hake.Jane Young, Secretary-, Pam Johnson. Vice-President; Holly Minclurt. President; Karin Lindsay. Ireasurer; Elaine Knox, Show Man ager. Kippers To utilize the facilities of Harlem's new swimming pool, the Kippers club was formed to promote synchronized swimming, a highly skilled and difficult art. The name Kippers is derived from the word kip, a stunt in creative swimming. The club required all members to be skilled swimmers and hard workers. Composed of appproximately thirty girls, the club met each Wednesday after school. Since most of the girls had never done any precision swimming before, they had to put in many long hours of practice. Under the competent guidance of Miss Smith the girls produced a lively swim show in May titled "An Evening with Rodgers and Hammerstein.” The Kippers arc an excellent addition to Harlem's curriculum and are to be congratulated for a most successful first year. 165F.N.A. Secretary- Nancy Ingerbretsen: President. Chris Cowgill; Vice-President. Sue Calahan. Becoming a successful nurse and upholding the high standards of the medical profession arc the main desires of each girl in the Future Nurses Association. Under the guidance of Mrs. Miller, members learned from professional speakers and movies the opportunities that the different fields of nursing have to offer. Their activities throughout the year included field trips and projects, topping off the year with an impressive tour through the new St. Anthony Hospital. F.T.A. Under the supervision of the faculty advisors. Mrs. Carlson and Mr. and Mrs. Dana, the Harlem Chapter of F.T.A. completed another very successful year. The club's primary aim is to show young people that teaching is a most challenging, exciting, and rewarding career for a young man or woman interested in people. The goal has been achieved this year through many activities and projects, including guest speakers and student panel discussions. Many F.T.A. members gave up valuable study hall time to "student teach" in the elementary grades both at Windsor Grade School and the high school annex, where they gained a first hand insight into the problems and procedures of modern teaching. A highlight of the year was a visit to a college. Here much knowledge was gained concerning the requirements of teaching. The year's activities gave the group an opportunity to sec both the problems and pleasures in the life of a teacher. Secretary. Carol Carroll; President, Mary McVinnic; Vice-President. Rita Hake. 166Student Council Representing the largest body in the annals of Harlem, this year s Student Council promoted school spirit both by carrying on former traditions and by initiating new ideas. The Council sponsored the annual Homecoming car parade and tug of-war. At the suggestion of the Council, each class sponsored a float which appeared at the Homecoming coronation with its Court representative. The Student Council’s prime project was to award scholarships to two deserving Senior students. The funds for these awards were provided from the proceeds of an aftergame dance, a spring hop, and other various fund raising activities. A contest for selecting the design for the 63-’64 Huskie button was promoted by the Council and the runner-up design was used for the cover of the student directory, the "Gab Guide.” an annual Student Council publication. This year’s Student Council practiced a democratic form of government. Through participation in the Council delegates obtained valuable experience in leadership and exhibited co-operation with students, faculty and administration. SEATED: Alan Pena; Joan Markunas; Audrey McManus, secretary; Lynn Oswald, president; Ralph Hotchkiss, vice-president; Judy Shippee. treasurer; Andra Hotchkiss; Linda Burdick. STANDING: Dan Mullin; Paul Blank; Jim Seagren; Cecilia Shatswcll; Bob Bender; John Budgins; Tom Clinton; Rowcna Holtry; Frankie Kraipowich; Dick Fitzgerald; Rick Huffman; Terry Shallcross. 167FRONT ROW: Judy Shippec, Karen Board, Peggy Kankaala, Mary LaForcc. SECOND ROW: James Wylde. Andra Hotchkiss. Ron Mackey. Lynn Oswald. Holly Minehart. Karen Lindsay. Quill and Scroll, the International Honorary Society for High School Journalists, was organized in April, 1926, by a group of high school advisors. Today the society includes 3,200 chapters in every state and five foreign countries. The purpose of the society was to honor high school journalists and so encourage and reward individual skill and achievement. Quill and Scroll is now the highest recognition attainable by members of high school yearbook and newspaper staffs. The Harlem chapter, organized in 1955, is under the sponsorship of Mr. Mann. The present members have met the five qualifications for membership: junior and senior standing, rank in the upper third of their class, superior work completed in journalism, recommendation by their advisor, and approval by the executive secretary of the society. For the last purpose a complete journalistic record of each candidate was sent to society headquarters in Iowa. The present Harlem chapter sponsored a dance and an induction ceremony for new candidates. The dignified, stirring candle-lighting ceremony impressed upon the candidates and student body alike the ideals of the journalist. To work for the advancement of his community, to be impartial in his interpretation of the truth, to possess loyalty, dependability, and vision; these arc the journalist's goals—the heritage of the past, the challenge of the present, and the hope for the future. Harlem Chapter Scroll 168FIRST ROW: Nancy Smith, Peggy Kankaala, Mary MeVinnie, Carol Hillary. Mary Allen. Karin Lindsay, Karen Board, Phyllis Teaster. SECOND ROW: Judy Shipper. Fred Lemmerhirt. Bob Bender, Pat Clinton. Dan McLcvige, Lynn Oswald. Andra Hotchkiss. National Honor Society Established by the National Association of Secondary School Principals, the National Honor Society combined the efforts of the separate local honor societies into a single nationwide endeavor. Its constitution was drawn up in 1921, and the following year the official emblem and form of charter were adopted. The idea expressed was that the fundamental objective of the high school should be the realization of American democratic ideals, and meaningful recognition should be given to those most nearly attaining the desired goals. Through the efforts of the student council, a Harlem chapter was chartered on March 5, 1951, under the sponsorship of Mr. Paul Mann and Mrs. Dorothy Wood. Since then each spring the Harlem faculty has rated for nomination to membership the top junior and senior students, based upon excellence in scholarship, leadership, character, and service. The present fifteen members were elected in the spring of their junior year, only 5% of their class then eligible. At the impressive spring ceremony before the student body, candidates were inducted, having attained a goal, yet only a steppingstone, in the ever upward path of knowledge. This year the Harlem Chapter received the high honor of being invited to install a National Honor Society chapter at Hiawatha High School, Kirkland. Considerable effort on the part of Mr. Mann and the fifteen members went into preparations and the completion of a new plaque. Mr. Moore, Mr. LaLoggia, Mr. Mann, and the members made the trip for the ceremony held in the Kirkland auditorium. Mr. Moore presented the new charter to the Hiawatha principal. The processional of candidates to be inducted, led by the robed Harlem members, was followed by a scries of short speeches on the ideals of the society. The oath administered by president Daniel McLcvige and the prayer by Andra Hotchkiss preceded the recessional. A reception in the home economics room ended a most successful and rewarding experience.Wyt $tpet October, T963 Harlem High School Twenty Cents V- u' x « i:« •i- r ’ l,cit to Right: l.ynn Oswald. Ciail rorsrud. Judy Shippce. Advertising layout: Ralph Hotchkiss. Business Manager; Pcgg) Kankaala. Circulation Manager: Richard Fitzgerald. Advertising Layout.IW7TOM ROW. : M. Brown. R.W'rvhr. .V Peterson. S H.xlc« » Gleason. C. H.,rr .MIDDLE ROW: S Town send. P- J ?'™'- s: 'Vh;'r- Hn “r- ' u (rvt, V. „ TOPrO X : C. C.,rroll. V P.,cc . B Campbell. P French. R. Mohaupt. 1. Budems. D. Kof.iM. C. Hill. J. DcBrulcr. This year, under the leadership of the new advisors. Mr. Bicncma and Mr. Hyde, the PEPPER expanded from its four-page status to a "larger-than-ever-before ' twelve-page publication. Students involved in producing the new PEPPER first learned the fundamentals of journalism at a seminar conducted by the Rockford Register Republic last fall. Armed with valuable information and filled with pride at the praises heaped on their paper at the seminar, they returned home with many new ideas for improving the content and format. The layout—a new word for many staff members—improved with each monthly issue, as did the advertising and the articles. At times it seemed improbable that the entire staff and the advisors would end the year on speaking terms, but in the end a mutual sense of accomplishment pervaded. All who worked on the PEPPER will agree that there is an incomparable feeling of satisfaction in knowing that a job is not only done, but done well. 1 BOTTOM ROW: D. Lilagren. K. Thumb m P. Teastct. S. Kasper. V Anderson M1DDU C Fair, M. Alien. T. Shallcross. K. Kortman. F. M.niban L. Burdick. TOP ROW: A. E. Blomgren, K. Burkett. R HoUry. B. Allen. M. McVinme. I. Oswald. ROW : Moors.,r cior ChutcViBand The familiar words, "Take it away, Mr. Drur Major!" rang out across the gridiron and the march! ing band began its '63-'64 season. Throughout the football season the band presented colorful half-time shows for Harlem's freezing fans Featured were intricate marching routines as well J fancy dances by the talented twirlers. The highlight of the autumn season was an all day trip to Evanston where Harlem joined other hig school bands in participating in the Band Day haln time show at Northwestern University. An addition: honor was that of playing under the direction o Carl King, the veteran "Prince of Marches.’’ The concert season began in November with th second annual Youth Concert, for the benefit of grad school youth. Immediately work began on the Christl mas Concert, the high spot of the holiday season, an snappy new band uniforms gave the performance special significance. Winter brought basketball games and the music dae pep band and the combo kept the crowd swinging nd in high spirits during the half and between the ames. With the advent of spring, the band rushed into flurry of preparation for state contest. Everyone worked twice as hard on their solos and ensembles his year to try to win the Sweepstakes for the second car in succession. Spring was not all work and no play. In addition the honors of contest, the band members eagerly nticipatcd the trip to Illinois Wesleyan University perform in a series of special concerts. Climaxing the busy year was the annual Spring Concert and the freshness of new music seemed to erald the entrance of the season and brought warm cclings to everyone's hearts. Then, the final performance ... as misty-eyed iniors and sophomores played from the balcony, ic honored seniors walked down the aisle to the aditional strains of "Pomp and Circumstance.”BAND COUNCIL inspecting new uniforms from L. to R. are D. Bockman, A. Layng, S. Evans, A. McManus, L. Blomgren, and J. . Seagren 176Madrigals STANDING: Mike Hartman, John Luhman, Steve Hcl eson, Tom Peterson, Don Denton. Dan Mullin, Gre$ Huffman, Steve Beaman. SEATED: Vicki Kraft, Joan Gleason. "Ma" Peterson. Donna Kolata, April Hooker, Mary Phcbues, Hart Steckncr. FRONT ROW: Karin Lindsay. Jill Richards. Chris Cowgill. One of the most successful and popular groups at Harlem is the Madrigals, consisting of sixteen members, one director, and this year, a mascot. Hart Steckncr was elected by the group to be their accompanist and to sing occasionally with them. The Madrigals are an extremely close knit group. Their director, Mrs. Vivienne Peterson, who is known affectionately as "Ma,” brings inspiration and love to the hearts of each person in Madrigals. Since new members must be found before the school year begins, the Madrigals start early preparing themselves for the coming year. As soon as the group was completely organized, they began to practice for their first program. The veteran members and "Ma” made the new members feel at case as they helped them learn the traditional routines, policies and courtesies which are so much a part of this performing group. Their first appearance for the ladies club, took place early in September, and required extra rehearsal and speedy preparation. The Madrigals training proved extremely useful, as "Ma” was unable to attend this performance, and the group was forced to perform without a director. As the year progressed, Christmas programs, ensembles, state contests, and the operetta were their main goals in which the songsters achieved success. The last program of the year was presented in a small community named Wooddale, where the Madrigals presented a forty-five minute program and were rewarded with a tasty meal. A great share of the evening was spent reminiscing and singing, and was an experience which would long be remembered by everyone. 177A Cappell FIRST ROW: 'Ferry Shall cross, April Hooker, Barb Friend. Steve Beaman. Dan Mullin. SECOND ROW: Karen Whippier. Joan Gleason. Vicki Kraft. Mary Phebues, Pat Hartman. Ed Manring, John Luhman. THIRD ROW: Judy Borrett. Trudie Oswald. Sharon Klapel. Diane Sandberg. Mike Fowler. Hart Steckner. Donovan Wood. FOURTH ROW: Sue Callahan. Beverly Nutt. Greg Huffman. Mike Hartman. Don Denton. LAST ROW: Ann Carlson. Rita Hake. Doug Barnum, Bob Bender, Pat Clinton.FIRST ROW: Wayne Jones. Tom Peterson, Paula Kruger. Karen Wignall. Mrs. Peterson. SECOND ROW: Denny Woolbright, Tom Mullifl, Inis Thompson. Diane Board. Cindy Sutton. Sandy Warner. THIRD ROW: Wayne Sherwood, Greg Dyer, Carol Lynch. Conney Cowgill, Chris Cowgill. Penny Lines. FOURTH ROW': Steve Helgcsen, John Lynch. Donna Kolata, Jan Morgon. Kathy Baldwin. LAST ROW: John Joern. Steve Somers, Carol Hillary. Holly Minehart. Karin Lindsay. Not shown: Bonnie McGee, Herb Challbcrg. ' "Alright, Steve, throw that gum away!” Tin’s was the initial cry of student director Holly Minehart as the Harlem A Cappella Choir practice commenced each day. The offender—Steve Helgesen—usually remained undisturbed; the penalty—five cents, usually remained unpaid. Enjoying many light moments, the choir also accomplished a great deal under the direction of "Ma" Peterson. Included among the choir’s activities this year were performances at Music Boosters, a short Halloween concert at Marshall, and a Veteran’s Day concert. With the on rush of the Christmas season, emphasis was placed upon the annual Christmas Concert; and after many hours of hard practice and re-practice by the Choir, Girls Chorus, and the Concert Band, the Christmas Concert was presented and applauded as one of the best given at Harlem. No sooner had the music of the Christmas Concert faded out of the gym than emphasis was placed on the presentation of the operetta, "Brigadoon,” marking the end of many long hours of rehearsals for Mr. Thompson and Mrs. Peterson. The A Cappella Choir made their usual outstanding showing and displayed its talents and ability in fine fashion during the State Music Contest at Evergreen Park. An induction of new members and the annual Choir Banquet presented by underclassmen to honor graduating seniors. 179FIRST ROW'. L. to R.: L Knipprath, K. Brandt. T. Townsend, Mrs. Peterson. J. Layng, D. Liligrcn. N. Ingebretsen. SECOND ROW, I., to R.: D. GorrcII, J. Smith. B. Nelson, S. Shannon. M. Blank, S. Hunt, V. Sundley. THIRD ROW. L. to R.: S. Heimdahl, C. McWilliams, M. Robinson, J. Schrader, J. Erickson. B. Ris, S. Jepson. P. Moeller. FOURTH ROW, I., to R.: W. Farmer. L. Jeans, I. Nymph, K. Strath-man. V. Barsness, T. Pierce, P. Dunseth. I.. Nimm. TOP ROW, L to R.: I.. Heycr, I.. Schuebach, L. Heine, R. Hill, N. Flanders. C. Laucr, M. Shculders. I.. Dull. The choir room was the scene of much activity as the girls learned the fundamentals and theories of music, and prepared selections to present to the other chorus members for criticism. Participating in the annual Christmas Concert and presenting their first spring concert for their mothers and invited guests provided the girls with opportunity to exhibit their skills. The knowledge gained throughout the year will prove very useful, as many of the girls advance to A Gipjx.Ha Choir membership next year. 180Meteor Staff The foolhardy sticking their necks into Room 41 seventh hour would hear the staccato of Peg’s typing, the sound of Judy’s fumbling through cluttered drawers, and the rumble of general conversation. Above the strains of the portable radio the)- would hear a few oft-repeated phrases such as, "Who brought the food?”, and "Hasn’t he approved that writeup yet?” Our first fall meetings featured a spirited fight over theme and cover decisions. A partial staff met seventh hour (Aw, pretty please, don’t give me the boards!) and the full staff Tuesday nights. Adjusting schedules at the semester and determined to find out what went on seventh hour, a few more staff members managed to get last hour free. Joining the staff, the)' were met with a miracle of inefficiency—inefficient in that everyone wandered around trying to look busy and a miracle in that somehow things were being done. In our spare time we even worked a little here and there, to the tune of copy, lay-outs, and deadlines. Everything (except the staff) was geared to the deadline—seventy pages cf copy each time. We learned a few things—such as we should have stayed awake through the most useful of all courses: plain, ordinary English. It was the old refrain: Those editors just don’t realize how tough a time us miserable unfortunates of the copy staff have on these writeups. By some act of the gods a deadline would finally be met and we would once again be a big happy family. Our ever-foraging advertising staff had to come up with the difference between subscription receipts and company invoices. It was hard scraping; those ads came in painfully slow. It was a lot of work but we had a lot of iun. We the seniors feel that this is our yearbook—a contribution to the records of Harlem High School. 181Compliments of FOREST HILLS MONUMENT CO. 4803 N. Second St. Loves Park, III. PHONE 877-9323 Manufacturers of Special and Standard Cold-Headed Products Congratulations fromPARK STATE BANK Member Federal Insurance Corporation 5817 North Second St. DIAL 877-5751Top Teens shop here for . . . FAMOUS BRANDS IN SPORTSWEAR Eileen Rosecrest . . Originals New Era blouses Manhattan Botany Truval . . . plus many others! Compliments of take a break... things go better with Coke ARROW ANODIZING AND PLATING CO., INC. Congratulations to Graduating Class of 1964 ROCKFORD COCA-COLA BOTTLING COMPANY Compliments of JAMES E. KOHLHORSTANDERSON OIL CO. — Qualify Plus Service — 877-5812 8030 N. Second Sf. Rockford, Illinois MASTER SHOES of ROCKFORD IKS. Main Street Rockford, Illinois Federal “aid" is a deception. Government has no money of its own. Rather, it takes from people all over the country and bestows upon certain favored areas. Compliments of DUSING'S D X SERVICE HENRY OLSON SON MEMORIALS 728 Windsor Road Dean, Doug The Sign of Friendly, Personalized Service" Washing and Greasing LARSON'S FOOD SERVICE INC. 6704 N. 2nd Street Ph. 877-2541 ROCKFORD, ILLINOIS LOCKER RENTALCompliments of WALT STUTZEL, INC. 4732 N. Second Street Loves Park, Illinois Good Cars— Good Deals OWENS, INC. I 12 W. State — Rockford Plaza ROCKFORDS' FINEST STORE REYNOLD'S REFRIGERATION 5023 Forest Grove Rockford, III. Compliments of ROCKY'S LOVES PARK TAP, INC. 5312 N. 2nd St. THE HOURDEQUINS LOVES PARK FLOWER SHOP 6232 N. Second Street 877-7484 Compliments of AMEROCK CORPORATION 4000 Auburn Street Rockford, IllinoisHOUSE OF QUALITY LIVING 5435 N. Second Street Loves Park, Illinois Phone 876-2307 FEATURING PHILCO APPLIANCES AND FURNITURE Compliments of SWEDE CLARK COURTESY'S, INC. 6402 Forest Hills Road Rockford, Illinois COURTESY FOODS 5546 No. 2nd St. LOVES PARK, ILL Open 7 Days a Week Till 11 P.M. DIAL 877-5418 CHARLES "AL" BRUNER «fs,% V Ahi MARY CARTER PAINT CO. 4640 N. 2nd Street Loves Park, Illinois Job satisfaction comes with the challenge of realistic opportunity. Barber-Colman Company is an equal-opportunity employer.Compliments AMERICAN CHICLE COMPANY Compliments of LUNDGREN'S CAMERA CENTERS MEADOWMART Compliments of TOP HAT MID-STATES TOWN AND COUNTRY DINING ROOM INDUSTRIAL CORPORATION 5335 North Second St. 2401 Eleventh St. Loves Park, Illinois Rockford, Illinois Compliments of NELSON'S FLOWERS 430 River Parle Road 877-2565 Loves Park, Illinois Compliments of Say It With Flowers DR. FINLEY Compliments of PARK PLUMBING AND APPLIANCE CO. Optometrist 6441 North Second St. "In the Meadow Mart" "The Church With the Forward Look!" j j -ytCK.y u u- U myfKeicdoi. 6 GRACE LUTHERAN - CHURCH ? VD 4vjvf -_ w v— JQJU tcs v Lcu - LO- L. jUL o (LOlViAO- THE REV. ROLAND E. JOHNSON, Pastor RICHARD M. SAWATSKE Youth Christian Director Gu »U}L. ■ v r5 dg -tr (Is cL__ Ia (jC-hsJ 343 Grand Ave. Loves Park, Illinois jMjL yUs L±: tf As Ctls K U £l L stJLc L.O ku . VCJXSiAJ ■ PARK LITTLE THEATRE GROUP Sponsored by Organized 1963 the Harlem for Adult Recreation Youth Council MAYFLOWER RESTAURANT 5040 North Second 877-5701 Banquet Facilities for Large and Small Private PartiesEBY'S LAUNDROMAT AND COIN DRY CLEANING 4902 N. Second St. Loves Park, Illinois Huskies Strike at REITSCH'S 3007 North Main — Rockford, Illinois ROCKFORD CLUTCH DIVISIO • ORC - WARNER Compliments of ROCKFORD CLUTCH Borg Warner Division J. H. PATTERSON CO. FUEL, FUEL OIL, BUILDING MATERIAL "Established in 1866" 721 Pearl Ave. Loves Park, Illinois TEL. 877-7424Compliments of HI-WAY GROCERY 7904 N. Second St. Dial 877-8722 F. W. WOOLWORTH CO. 6433-39 North Second St. Loves Park, Illinois Phone 877-3167 LOVE DRUGS, INC WALGREEN AGENCY In the Meadowmart Shopping Center Where Self Service Shopping Is a Pleasure PRESCRIPTIONS The Heart of Our Business 6411 N. 2nd LOVES PARK Compliments of KANE'S BODY SHOP Compliments of CORONADO THEATER BUY SELL TRADE Guns, Ammo, and Accessories. Fully Licensed "If You’ve Got the Gun, We’ve Got the Ammo." BLACK HAWK SMALL ARMS AMMUNITION 616 Kingsley Drive Loves Park, Illinoist V V « ' - tyA A jV". J y Compliments of .y 'MRSON BROS. GRAVEL co- %? 4 “ Concrete Blocks Sand and Gravel FOREST HILLS ROAD TELEPHONE 877-7419 COMPLIMENTS OF LOVES PARK SPORTING GOODS AND MARINE 5508 N. Second "Loves Park's Pioneer Grocer" PARKSIDE FOOD MART "Your Modern Self-Service Mart" N. Second at Grand Ave. Open 8 a.m. to I I p.m., 7 Days a Week Why should the people of Illinois be forced to pay part of the electric power bill of the people and industries in the Tennessee Valley? (The TVA is the means by which this is done.) (a thought from Barber-Colman) LOVES PARK JEWELRY Diamonds, Watches and Clocks Watch, Clock, and Jewelry Repairing Diamonds Remounted 5426 N. Second St. Dial 877-6313 Compliments of MYERS AND YOUNG HOUSE OF FLOWERS 2909 N. Main St. Rockford, Illinois Dial 877-9311 Appointments Between 9:00 a.m. - 3:00 p.m. Except Sat. THE EMBERS MOTEL 4800 N. Second St. Loves Park, Illinois 877-1401 LOU CRAMER HAIR CUTTING MEADOW MART BARBER SHOP Meadow Mart Shopping Center Phone 877-5601 NICHOLAS ROTOLO FRANK LICARI• and the GREENLEE... city of ROCKFORD Greenlee has been a member of the Rockford community since 1904 when they moved here from Chicago where they were founded in 1866. U Like Rockford, Greenlee has shown a steady, progressive growth ever since. Today the main plant occupies a 29 acre tract of land and employs more than 1400 people. Subsidiary plants and divisional operations are located in Genoa, Illinois and Holland, Michigan. U Greenlee’s products are quite generally diversified which helps make for stable employment. Included are machines for metalworking, woodworking, foundry and die casting. Mortising and boring tools, hand tools for woodworking, tools for electricians, pipe fitters and plumbers complete the Greenlee line. 1 Greenlee contributes much to the prosperity of Rockford . . . offers excellent employment opportunities for local people . . . purchases equipment, materials and supplies here. Greenlee constantly strives to maintain a feeling of mutual good will and » esteem with the citizens of Rockford. GREENLEE BROS. CO. MAIN OFFICE AND PLANT 2136 TWELFTH STREET ROCKFORD, ILLINOISy t. OUTDOOR PROTECTIVE DIAL AUTOMATIC DUSK-TO-DAWN SERVICE, ONLY $3.95 PER MONTH ✓7 - CENTRAL ILLINOIS Cs ecfac ms CfaS Co. 962-4492 ROCKFORD OFFICE SUPPLY HOUSE 119 S. Main St. Compliments of LENZ PHARMACY 968-8841 SCHOOL SUPPLIES — PARTY GOODS GREETING CARDS 5452 North Second St. Dial 877-9721 Compliments of NORTH PARK fiu . 1 SHOE SERVICE 7922 N. Second St. LX V One Eighteen South Church St. Phone 968-961 1 "The Store to Shop" LOVES PARK Compliments of LOVES PARK DEPARTMENT STORE CITY COUNCIL Open 9 A.M. to 9 P.M. Daily N. Second and Grand Ave. Dial 877-7521 Daniel Timmis Mayor C. E. Edwards Cleric Marie Lauer Treasurer H. Pahlas Attorney Compliments of ANDERSON TEXACO SERVICE 4913 North Second Street Aldermen Mona Horzempa Ward 1 Robert Gallagher Ward 1 Joseph Sinkiawic Ward 2 Arthur Schulz Ward 2 Horace Arbogast Ward 3 Ralph Allton Ward 3 Lief Ingebretsen Ward 4 Thomas Gilbert Ward 4 Kenneth Homewood Ward 5 Eugene DuClon .... Ward 5 Compliments of SUTHERLAND LUMBER COMPANY Compliments of POST PUBLISHERS 518 Merrill Ave. 877-1467 6800 Forest Hills Rockford, Illinois Compliments of HULL'S MOBIL STATION River Lane and 173GILL'S DINERS HARLEM YOUTH COUNCIL Recreation With a Purpose” Serving the Youth of Harlem Township KING, OLSON, SURPRISE CO. Member: Midwest Stock Exchange Bus. Phone 963-9628 7834 No. Second St. 3137 I Ith St. Res. 877-7791 708 Talcott Building Rockford, Illinois 307 Kishwaukee St. I ♦ I SBB HARLBY FOR • Projectori • Cameras • Photo Finishing • Darkroom Supplies • Expert Camera Repairs PARK Camera Shop 513 LOVES PARK DRIVE Appointments Between 9:00 A.M.-3:00 P.M. Except Sat. HAMMING FANN'S CERAMIC STUDIO 5442 No. 2nd St. Loves Park. III. Tel. 876-100? MEADOW MART BARBER SHOP Meadow Mart Shopping Center Phone TR 7-5601 NICHOLAS ROTOLO Afternoon and Evening Classes Large Selections of Greenware Paragon Kilns and Ceramic Supplies GLENN AND IMOGENE FANNShop at the Rockford HARDWARE STORE nearest you . . . AUBURN ST. V S HDWRE. BOB'S V S HARDWARE 1318 Auburn St 962-1312 3030—1 I th St. 398-01 11 CHARLES ST. V S HDWRE. CO. 4209 Charles St. 399-6636 ROCKTON AVE. V S HDWRE. Rockton Ave. Shopping Center 962-6995 ED THORNE'S V S HDWRE. 7928 North Second St. 877-2553 PREMIER MOTORS "FIRST IN QUALITY" 4815 N. Second Phone 876-2396 BLUE STAR POTATO CHIPS AND DIP CHIPS "If you’re going to carry a chip on your shoulder, make sure it’s BLUE STAR."NEAL PERRY 6101 North Second Street YOUR FRIENDLY NEIGHBORHOOD BANK OF COMPLETE BANKING SERVICES "Under the Revolving Time-Temperature Clock"' CENTRAL National BANK and Trust Co. MEMBER EEDERAU DEPOSIT INSURANCE C ORP, NORTH MAIN AT MULBERRY STREET PHONE 963-8444 G. AND H. TOOL COMPANY 931 Park Lane Loves Park Illinois Dial 877-7823 for Courteous Friendly ServiceCompliments of CAMPER'S SHOP Compliments of LOVES PARK SPORTING GOODS AND MARINE 4825 North Second Street 5508 N. Second Compliments of BURDICK RADIO T.V. Compliments of Loves Park Laundry and Dry Cleaners Loves Park's Oldest Established 1946 430 Grand Avenue 877-7734 5018 N. Second Street Loves Park, Illinois 877-7552 SHOE REPAIR QUALITY MILK A Complete Line of Dairy Products HAWTHORN MELODY FARMS DALE HORTON — Dittributor MEADOW MART CITIES SERVICE Wrecker and Front End Service U-Haul Trailer Rentals Free Pick-Up and Delivery BILL HICKS CHARLIE - Front End Manager Expert Dial 877-0014 Compliments of ROBERT SCHLENSKER General Contractor 227 Merrill Avenue Loves Park, Illinois 877-5296 Compliments of COZY-INN COFFEE SHOP 426 Grand AvenueSAVING FOR A SOUND FUTURE Thi may seem lilco a hard thing to do but it' roally easy to secure a sound financial futuro with systematic saving. It’s not necessary to put aside a hugo sum each week — the main thing is to save regularly. Savings earn fast and before you know it. you'll bo well on the way to a happy and secure future. Save where it pays to save! Where savings earn BONUS on 4% ANNUAL V2 o 1.000 or DIVIDEND Multiples of $1,000 in 4 Years LOVES PARK SAVINGS AND LOAN ASSOCIATION 5629 No. Second at Loves Park Drive Dial 876-2391 BILL HEMBROUGH BUICK Sales and Service Compliments of JIM PAT'S BARBER SHOP LANDERS LAUNDERETTE 7836 North Second St. 5430 North Second St. Three Barbers JIM McNAIR PAT DOOLAN SAM VINCENTHEALTH, PROSPERITY, AND HAPPINESS TO THE CLASS OF 1964 Compliments of PARK ASSOCIATION OF INSURANCE AGENTS Elmer W. Johnson Insurance Agency Mrs. G. M. Fiske Insurance Agency Hough and Burkman Insurance Agency Andrew J. Pozzi Insurance Agency Tiffany Insurance AgencyHarlem High School ORPUTORPUT ASSOCIATES, INC. Architects-Engineers Architects and Engineers for Harlem Senior High School John Marshall Junior High School Windsor Grade School Harlem Grade School Marguette Grade School Benjamin Franklin Junior High School Maple Grade School "RUSS" MANNING Offers Complete Insurance Counceling for Your Present and Future Needs. "The Time for Determining Future Needs Is While You Still Have a Future." R. MANNING AGENCY 6328 Beech Street 877-2828 CAMCAR SCREW AND MFG. CO. A Textron Company 600 Eighteenth Avenue Rockford, Illinois TELEPHONE 965-9451 Congratulations to the Graduating Class of 1964 LOVES PARK FIRE DEPT.ROCKFORD BLACKTOP CONSTRUCTION CO. 600 Boylston — Loves Park ASPHALT PAVING Roads — Driveways — Parking Areas Premixed Patching Material DELEHANTY FUNERAL HOME Loves Park, Illinois DIAL 877-7491 401 River LaneCompliments of COURTEOUS AUTO SALES 5305 North Second Street Compliments of FIRST FEDERAL SAVINGS and LOAN 612 North Main Rockford, IllinoisI AKEVIEW ■ restaurant on Windsor Road Tel. 877-9866 6 A.M. TO 3 A.M. 7 DAYS A WEEK STUCKEY'S "121 Shop" 121 N. Main Street CALIFORNIA SHOPPE 309 Mulberry St. Compliments of the VINCOS Darrel Snuggerud Lynn Oswald Frank Lilagren John Newton Jesse Dewey Greg Bainter Mike Olson Steve Perkins 1964 J. C. BASKETBALL CHAMPIONSLost for Something to do? Do You Get Beat by Summer's Heat? Try Something Refreshingly Different . . . go to WINDSOR LAKE On Windsor Road Swimming — Boating — Sun Bathing Skiing Compliments of JUBILEE FOOD MART 4901 N. Second St. Compliments of LOVES PARK POLICE DEPT. "Everything in Music" RALPH NIELSEN MUSIC HOUSE 404-406 7th Street Telephone 963-7693Compliments of TOM'S AUTO SALES, INC. "Dodge City" 3929 Broadway Rockford, Illinois DIAL 399-0269 After Dances and Games Come to HOWARD JOHNSON'S 4820 North Second St. 877-3211 Compliments of Your Family Recreation Center PARK LANES 5318 N. Second St. 876-2351 DIAL 877-0235 Compliments of MR. WFST ANDERSON'S Hair Fashions GULF AND MARINE Beauty Saion MERCURY OUTBOARDS 5108 N. 2nd Street 8004 North Second Street Loves Parle, Illinois Compliments of ALLEN'S CHINA GIFTS 123 W. State SWING WHIRL Meadow Mart Shopping Center VIRGINIA DIEHL, Proprietor Dial 876-1814 Loves Parle, Illinois % We Enjoy Helping Young People ... May We be of Assistance to You, Too? Compliments of HYDRO-LINE 5600 Pike Road CARLSON'S CARLAND Lowest Low Car Prices in Rockford on Used Cars CARLSON, EINAR MOTOR SALES 4400 N. 2nd Street Tel. 877-0141 Over 83 Services for You and Your Friends Broadway at Seventh Member F.D.I.C. Compliments of TOM HARMER ATHLETIC EQUIPMENT 127 North Main Tel. 965-2468Whether in school or out in the world, you can always keep up with the fast moving world of today by reading daily and Sunday the ROCKFORD MORNING STAR and ROCKFORD REGISTER-REPUBLIC Interesting Newspaper Career Opportunities Await High School Graduates — See Personnel Department Compliments of WAGON WHEEL sLODGE 4 ' ROCKTON, ILLINOISCompliments of PARKSIDE FAMILY CLOTHES 5448 No. Second St. 877-9113 Harlem Featuring JACKETS SWEATSHIRTS LETTER SWEATERS EMBLEMS and HATS jySniBSj if 19 North Second Street Compliments of IRL and DOROTHY MARTIN Congratulations to the Graduating Class of 1964Compliments of A. W. ANDERSON AGENCY, Inc. 6464 N. Second St. 877-2585 HH-fj TL- _j-AXSKu '—LA-y - GLloLo J qI ■ hy .syyi-AJUzJ j (ftoomAuu Lh yVLQKJi- of Q r f. of -------- V Oc 7(J ’ ,K„ (V , ' _ £a; rf n . 4 ‘ J V J T n Of JLA( 0 7 fiLfi j c «W (f7 , 0-z c : £. cap tf. (1 : y '■ ■4 $ . uJflJb - MoJL hide dojvt JU jXui MlMVYvwi QjniL' YV'| Otao, C) Os—- r— vJ O XSL-JbSr— cv£_Q - o- u_ £ajl_ jOt StAA-A, Lx rOjLJv O -oJV u tJLi} AA - X_A_ L|A- s_yv_ _ O - L w -- -JLX_A CK  LC rr Jtx-rv l 1 t-K-Ct VX' j2X _ J . t __ LsO r C X yO n -K. jz ha ksu _ snsi Jt A ec - XrcL j£j cJcl lyUWV Zrf'Z shL J ¥i-1V tV) 7)' J -Mc-coC o?. •C -Ci dL '-A -'9 sthjLC j Ga 'y v OLc Cdf-O0 k AjXxjcijQ, 9 V yJcLJrjl QjLujQu-y OpA _TAYLOR PUBLISHING COMPANY "The World'i Beit Yearbook! Are Taylor-made"AFRICA.—Senior Mothers’ Tea The time had arrived for the mothers’ of the seniors to be honored at their tea. Arriving at the tea there was a flurry of introductions, but eventually they made their way to the tea table. With selected junior girls serving from the beautifully decorated tables, the mothers were served in grand style. Seniors in the A Cappella Choir entertained them with several vocal selections. The seniors boys barbershop quartet, "The Three Sharps and one Flat," sang "Coney Island Baby" adding humor to the program. Donning their picture hats, the Madrigal girls sang "Sweet Shop.” With realization that the year was nearly over the seniors took their mothers home. Behind them, the halls echoed the clapping of hands and the small chit-chat of the mothers.Brigadoon Even before the curtain arose on this year s operetta, the skirl of bagpipes and flashy tartans worn by the Robert Burn's Society Bagpipers transported the audience to the far-away highlands of Scotland. In Brigadoon, two Americans, Jeff Douglas and Tommy Albright, lose their way while hunting in a forest in the highlands. and are mystified by the sudden appearance of a small village not listed on the map. Jeff and Tommy follow the road before them in an effort to investigate this strange happening. I'pon entering the village of Brigadoon, the boys discover that through a miracle, this village appears once in every hundred years. Later Tommy is introduced to a very beautiful girl, Fiona McClaren, and after spending much time together, Tommy and Fiona realize that they are in love. Tommy is faced with the difficult task of deciding whether to remain in Brigadoon forever or to return to his home and lose Fiona. To the happiness of the people of Brigadoon, he chooses to remain. As the curtain descended, the choir members felt a sense of accomplishment and gave the traditional cry of the Scottish, "Huck-hi! Huck-hi! Huck-hi!"Tommy Albright JOHN LYNCH Fiona McClaren DONNA KOLATA Jeff Douglas DON DENTON Meg Brockie JOHN GLEASON Charlie Dalrymple GREG HUFFMAN Jean McClaren BONNIE McGEE Andrew McClaren WAYNE JONES Archie Beaton JOHN LUHMAN Harry Beaton STEVE HELGESEN Mr. Lundie DAN MULLIN Angus McGuffie TOM PETERSON Sandy Dean MIKE FOWLER Frank DOUGLAS BARNUM Maggie Anderson KAREN WHIPPLER Jane Ashton HOLLY MINEHART CastJunior Class Play "The Girls in 509,” presented by the Junior Class, was a political satire involving two staunch Republican women. Aunt Hettic and Mimsy, who locked themselves in a college room after the election of a Democratic President and remained hidden until a college professor sought them out. After having some trouble with their trap, Professor Pusey emerged unharmed and tried to protect the women's privacy from story-hungry newsmen. By doing some research the professor discovered that the women were very wealthy and after several other intrusions by the press, Aunt Hcttie and Mimsy emerged from their seclusion to take their rightful place in society. Cast Lynn Black Nancy Williams .... Perry French Richard Fitzgerald Steve Cramer Scott Lindquist .... Mike Dencn ........ Paul Blank ........ Nancy Sloggct ..... Bruce Fruitcger .... Linda Burdick ..... AUNT HETTIE MIMSY PROFESSOR PUSEY OLD JIM ALAN McKITTRIG RYAN REPORTER REPORTER ...... REPORTER .... MISS FREUDSWIM H O W "An Evening With Rodgers and Hammerstein” To (he rhythm of Rodgers' and Hammcrstein's greatest musical hits, gunless cowgirls, pastel costumed Siamese children, a May pole with colorful flags, and a surrey pulled by a team of girls transformed the audience into the realm of these two great composers as the girls swim club premiered their swim show. Forming elaborate patterns and designs in the water were the 24 girls of the Harlem Kippers under the direction of Miss Smith and Mrs. Hcggy. To create the mood the pool area was brilliantly decorated with a huge backdrop of shades of blue, pink, and white, accented by broad green palm leaves placed in various corners of the deck. A touch of humor was added during intermission by the sprightly comedy divers in the persons of Paul Hirai, Dave Ancona, Gar)- Samp, Randy Jones, and Stan Turney. The first swim show was well received by all.VARSITY: L. to R.: C. Smith, S. Evans. D. Snuggcrud. J. Finley, R. McGuire. M. Broach. "Make every shot count!” With this admonition the golf squad began practice. Led by Craig Smith, most valuable player, the varsity golfers compiled an impressive record of five wins and six defeats. The squad was "walloped” only once this year, losing to East by a considerable margin. The squad in turn "walloped” many area schools, but the one sentimental victor)- was Harlem’s faculty. The squad skunked the unskillful but determined faculty squad. Everyone enjoyed themselves and the faculty- will be looking for revenge next year. J.V.: G. Hartman. C. Carlson. G. Stonewall. R. Hughes. A. Frykman. S. Boettcher. M. Olson, A. Markunas. BOTTOM ROW: J. Hanson. L. White. C. Conklin. M. Hartman. R. Nelson. D. Hopper, S. Homewood.FIRST ROW: Meyers, Vaughan, Oliver, Richardson, Thompson, Gill, Vaughan, Murphy. SECOND ROW: Lcifheit, Huffman, Pierce, Greene, Samp, Graham, Sandlcy, Moore. Bankson. THIRD ROW: Lindsay, Kuhn, Keaster. Coach Phillips, Maitland, McKay, Benson, Hon. Coach Dresser, Coach Young. FOURTH ROW: Blackmer, Montena, Barrett, Baehr, Mock, Luepkes, Hinshaw, Chapman, Thompson, Foreman. FIFTH ROW: Ramsey, Barnum, Cramer, Thom, Harris, Cantwell, Johnson, K. Johnson. Kasper, Somers. SIXTH ROW: Greene, Anderson, Newton, McEieney, Clinton, Martin, Pearson, Hacgstrom, McLcvigc, Vaughan, Gregory. Track After a slow start, (failing to place in the Madison Relays), the track team soon built up steam despite injuries to the highest (1963) returning scorers, Larry Vaughan and Dan McLevige. Records fell like leaves- as exactly half the old marks were broken through the efforts of no less than ten boys. Gar)- Samp followed Tom Luepkes over the pole vault crossbar in the chill of the Guilford Relays at 11' 7” and Tom went on to win at 11' 9”, both breaking the old mark. Bill Martin hurled the discus 148' 10” to eclipse the old record by eleven feet. L. T. Graham ran a fine 10.0 second hundred in the East meet and later toppled his second record by streaking to a 23.1 second clocking in the 220. Mike Thompson also slipped under the old record with a 10.2 second clocking in the 100 yard dash. One of the finest low hurdlers in Northern Illinois this spring, John Newton, was clocked at a record 20.4 seconds in his specialty. Besides winning in the Big Eight Meet, John went downstate to Champaign with his second place showing in the District. Versatile speedster Eddie Foreman set his record in the high hurdles with a time of 15.3 seconds. Harlem's fine 880 Relay team of Graham, Foreman, Thompson, and Jim Murphy sliced a whole second off the old record by running a time of 1:34.6. Besides winning sev'en of nine dual and triangular meets, the team put forth a credible showing in the big meets. In the First Guilford Relays Harlem's 440 Relay Team (Thompson, Murphy, McKay, Graham) and 360 yard high hurdle shuttle team (Foreman, Newton, McLevige) both took firsts for automatic records at 45.8 and 49.1 seconds. In the district led by Martin, Newton, and Graham, Harlem placed sixth with 11 points. First places by Luepkes and Newton and seconds by Thompson, Foreman, and Martin paced Harlem to fourth place finish in the Big Eight Meet. Other seniors making important contributions were Gordy Richardson (mile), Ray Meyers (880), and Rick Anderson and Mike Sandley (mile relay). 7DAN McLEVIGEHarlem Beloit . SCORES 54 64 Harlem.................1041 2 Belvidere ...............13 2 Harlem...................59 Freeport ................74 Oregon ..................15 4th place Guilford Relays Harlem ..................65 Guilford ................53 Boylan ..................29 Harlem.................. 67 East.....................51 Harlem...................91 Hononegah ...............27 6th place District Meet Harlem...................69 Rochelle ............... 49 Harlem ..................86 Boylan ................. 32 Harlem................. 101 Belvidere .............. 17 4th place Big Eight Meety a r s 1 t y FIRST ROW: F. Lilagren, T. Berg, R. Manning, S. Torres, R. Turner, S. Turney. SECOND ROW: B. Holliday, J. Peterson, S. Beaman, D. Ancona, D. Tresemer, H. Shrader, Coach Moser. THIRD ROW: R. Russell, D. Johnson, B. Bender, P. Clinton. R. Jones, C. Brumfield, M. Bonavia. s q u a d Baseball This year the Harlem Varsity baseball team compiled a 7 8 win-loss record during the Huskies' initial season in the Big Eight Conference. The first game of the 1964 season was played on April 10, a cold rainy day, against the Boylan Titans. The Huskies lost 6-4. After suffering two more setbacks at the hands of East (3-2) and Freeport (5-3), Ron Manning pitched the varsity squad to a 14-1 victory over Guilford. Manning allowed only three hits while collecting three out of eight safeties. The following game against West was the worst of the entire season as West picked up 12 runs on 11 hits while being aided by 9 Harlem errors. The Huskies had 4 runs on 4 hits and Clinton was the losing pitcher. The next game Clinton took his revenge out on Auburn when he came in to cut short an Auburn rally in the third inning. Randy Jones prompted the 10-4 victor) with two hits for four times at the plate, including a home run, and Clinton drove in 2 runs with a long triple to start the rally. The Huskies continued their winning ways when they traveled to Belvidere and brought back a 7-6 victory. Again Randy Jones gave relief pitcher Ron Manning batting support as he clouted a home run and a triple. Along with the pitch hit triple by Frank Lilagren, these two fellows gave a come from behind victory to our team. In a rematch with East, the E-rabe handed our Huskies and Clinton a 3-0 defeat as they collected three clutch hits while Randy Jones had Harlem’s only 2 hits. Again the Huskies defeated Guilford by a score of 5-3 behind the hitting of Don Tresemer, Stan Turney, Randy Jones, and Tim Berg who was the winning pitcher. In our second game against Boulan, Manning picked up another win with the help of 5 Titan errors. The final score was 9-2. The next game found the Huskies' late rally fall short as Freeport won 8-6. In the District Tournament the Huskies fell at the hands of the Boylan Titans by a score of 2-1. However, the winners only had 4 hits, including a game winning home run in the 6th, to our 5 hits, led by Pat Clinton who doubled and scored on an infield error. The Huskies won 2 of their last three games at the cost of West (2-1) and Belvidere (9-2), but lost to Auburn (8-3). In the West game Randy Jones hit what would have been a home run in the 7th inning but only got credit for a single as he drove in Bonavia for the game winning run. The Huskies ran over Belvidere with eight big runs in the 4th behind the power of Steve Torres, Mike Bonavia, and Dennis Johnson. Coach Nicklaus’ Junior Varsity Team had one of its finest seasons this year. With the addition of this squad to our varsity team, next year has great promise and the varsity team will be much stronger. Y J. V.: FIRST ROW: E. Foreman, B. Lee, R. Jones, Coach Nicklaus, S. Abernathy, M. Drier, D. Baldwin. SECOND ROW: J. Lambracht, H. Lee, R. Olson, S. Nelson, J. Strueill, B. Anderson, P. Hartmcn, T. Baumgradt. THIRD ROW: R. Sidencr, J. Jorgenson, R. Nyberg, T. Madrell, C. Nichold, S. Froning, T. Foust, S. Bainter.; PROM COURT: Judy Shippcc, Sue Sherven, Cecilia Shatswcll, Sue Kasper, Andra Hotchkiss, Karen Board, crown bearer Diane Welsh, 1963 king Dave Lauer, 1964 Queen and King Judy Townsend and Warren Clutter, 1963 queen Judy Carlson, Bob Bender, Frank Lilagren, Mike Thompson, Lynn Oswald, Bill Martin, and John Newton. Drifting and Dreaming Upon entering the gym for the Junior-Senior Prom, gazes fell on an enchanting scene, the center of which was a magnificent medieval castle. Shimmering waterfalls cascading down to quiet ponds on either side of the floor created a dreamy atmosphere and set the "castles fn the clouds’ theme of the cleverly executed decorations. The highlight of the evening came with the presentation of the court and the crowning of Warren Clutter and Judy Townsend as king and queen. The royal couple reigned over the remainder of the dance and as the last strains of the band were heard, everyone knew that it wras a night to be remembered.National Honor Society Present members, FIRST ROW: A. Hotchkiss, P. Teaster, M. McVinnie, C. Hillary. M. Allen, K. Lindsay, K. Board. P. Kankaala. SECOND ROW: J. Shippec, L. Oswald. D. McLcvige, P. Clinton, B. Bender, F. Lcmmerhirt, N. Smith. The growth of Harlem in both enrollment and academic excellence was reflected by this year's National Honor Society induction. The stage, too small for the 27 senior and 20 junior inductees, could not be used. An appropriately decorated platform erected against a curtain backdrop in the gymnasium provided a picturesque setting for the ceremony. Selections by the band and choir added to the solemn, dignified atmosphere and the candidates standing to receive the oath realized that they were assuming the honor and responsibility of upholding the highest ideals of citizenship. Following a thought-provoking speech by Mr. S. J. Cannariato, prominent Rockford attorney, and the impressive resessional, officers were elected to lead the Society during the 1964-65 school year: President—Steve Evans, Vice-President—A1 Markunas, Secretary—Regina Wright, and Treasurer—Terry Shallcross. Members earn the right to wear, at baccalaureate and commencement, the coveted gold chords which symbolize the four attributes of the society: character, scholarship, leadership, and service. Newly-elected Juniors, FIRST ROW: B. Haney, R. Hotchkiss, I). Trcscmcr, S. Beaman, R. Empereur, J. Peterson. SECOND ROW: S. Townsend, T. Shallcross, N. Peterson, S. Hodges, C. Carroll, R. Wright, K. Burkett. THIRD ROW: S. Turney, J. Johnson, S. Evans, R. Pearson, A. Markunas, G. Munson. B. Thurmond. Newly-elected Seniors, FIRST ROW: L. Bridges, G Branch, C. Happ, S. Perkins, K. Rous, S. Shatswell, Lynda Williams, S. Callahan. R. Hake. SECOND ROW: C. Cowgill, V. Anderson, S. Kasper, M. I-iForcc, B. McGee, A. McManus, H. Minehart, F. Miniham. THIRD ROW: F. Davis, D. Drake, T. Mohaupt, M. Olson, J. Newton, G. Stonewall, D. Snuggerud, B. Gillette, G. Huffman, C. Fowler.Quill Scroll euly elected members: Kay Kortman, Sue Kasper. Mary McVinnie, Phyllis Teastcr, Bonnie McGee. Audrey McManus. Regina Wright. Nancy Jo Peterson. Terry Shallcross. Valeric Anderson. Doug Drake. Mary Allen. Bob Hinshaw. Darrel Snuggcrud. Gail Torsrud, Jim Finley. Dan McLcvige, Pat Clinton. Bob Bender. Jim Jones. Frank Lilagren. Ralph Hotchkiss. Admission into Quill Scroll, the International Honorary Society for High School Journalists, is the highest honor which can be bestowed upon members of high school yearbook and newspaper staffs. There are five qualifications for membership: junior and senior standing, rank in the upper third of the class, superior work completed in journalism, recommendation by the advisor, and approval by the executive secretary of the society. This year Harlem's chapter of Quill Scroll inducted twenty-three new members, including seventeen seniors and six juniors. The candlelight induction ceremony was held on the evening of June first in the cafeteria. The program of speeches by the present members of the society and selections by the A Cappella Choir inspired the new members with the ten criteria of good journalism. Refreshments were served by the members of F.H.A. to members of the society, their parents and friends. Following the ceremony the officers elected from the junior class for next year were: Robert Hinshaw. president; Ralph Hotchkiss, vice-president; Regina Wright, secretary; Terry Shallcross, treasurer; and Nancy Jo Peterson, social chairman. INTERNATIONAL Bob Hinshaw. president. Nancy Jo Peterson. Social Chairman. Regina Wright. Secretary. Terry Shallcross. Treasurer. Ralph Hotchkiss, vice-president. Present members: Jim Wylde. Mary LaForce, Peggy Kankaala, Holly Minehart. Lynn Oswald. Andra Hotchkiss, Karen Board. Judy Shippee.Honors PAT CLINTON Senior Boys' Athletic Award Rockford Jaycec Award American Legion Award All-Round Senior Award KAY KORTMAN Student Council Scholarship JAY ELLIOT Best Senior Citizen S. A. R. Award BOB BENDER American Legion Award JUDY SHIPPEE American Legion Award JIM WYLDE Mathematics Award AN DR A HOTCHKISS American Legion Award All-Round Senior Award U. N. Essay Award JOHN NEWTON Student Council Scholarship SUE KASPER D. A. R. Award Best Senior Citizen KAREN BOARD Senior Girls' Athletic AwardDONNA KOLATA Arion Award DOUG DRAKE Bausch and I.omb Science Award MARY McVINNIE H.E.A. Scholarship Award HOLLY MINEHART Underwood Best Typist Award RON MACKEY Dramatics Award LYNDA SUTTON Forensic Award ANN CARLSON Betty Crocker Award DENNIS FLYNN Arion Award FRED I.EMMERHIRT Outstanding Science Award SUE HINDE Noma Stenographic Award FREDIA DAVIS Underwood Business Award.. ' REV. GEORGE GROH REV. DONALD LYON Baccalaureate As Mrs. Vivienne Peterson played the familiar strains of "Pomp and Circumstance,” 269 graduates—the largest graduating class at Harlem—filled the gymnasium. The service began with an invocation by the Reverend George Groh, followed by an appropriate selection sung by the A Cappella Choir. The sermon, delivered by the Reverend Donald M. Lyon, developed the topic "Three Faces of You,” which referred to ' you” as your friends see you, as you sec yourself, and as God sees you. This inspirational address left the class of '64 with meaningful thoughts upon which to reflect. The singing of "I See God” by the choir and a benediction by the Reverend Groh, followed by the "Seven Fold Amen” completed the Baccalaureate service.DAN McLEVIGE Valedictorian FRED LEMMERHIRT Salutatorian Commencement Again the sound of "Pomp and Circumstance"' was heard as the seniors marched into the gym and Bob Bender, the class president, gave the farewell address, in which he stressed the achievements of our class. The selection of a student as a main speaker w-as a new' tradition at Harlem. Pat Clinton, elected by the top 10% of the senior class, delivered the address, the topic of which was "The Game of Life" in w-hich he compared life to a football game. The important things in life, "sizing up the opposition,'" "having the right motives," and trying to be the best in everything you do, provoked serious thought among the graduates. The scholastic honors of valedictorian and salutatorian w-cre bestow-ed upon Dan McLevige and Fred Lemmerhirt by Mr. Moore. The presentation of diplomas by Mr. William Burden concluded the ceremony w-hich was follow-cd by the recessional to the traditional Pomp and Chivalry" by the high school concert band.opooo f JJCIJJ3A3 1 JK. SargentGRADUATES NOT PICTURED: A. Barcellona J. Barnes L. Carpenter C. Cantwell J. Clark W. Clutter P. Conklin M. Creviston E. Doty R. Gregg D. Gustafson J. Joern R. Konetski N. Larson B. Loos M. Lundblade J. McCarroll C. McMahon S. Snell J. Patchin L. Radant T. Rampenthal D. Sliger J. Vauqhan P. Vitale M. Wilson 24BE SURE GLUE IS MOISTENED Evt-.c THE ROMAN EMPIRE AD. 17 EGYPT


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Harlem High School - Meteor Yearbook (Machesney Park, IL) online yearbook collection, 1947 Edition, Page 1

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Harlem High School - Meteor Yearbook (Machesney Park, IL) online yearbook collection, 1948 Edition, Page 1

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Harlem High School - Meteor Yearbook (Machesney Park, IL) online yearbook collection, 1949 Edition, Page 1

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