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

 - Class of 1965

Page 1 of 238

 

Harlem High School - Meteor Yearbook (Machesney Park, IL) online yearbook collection, 1965 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 238 of the 1965 volume:

 'ItL .QajxuJL fisie e tteci Cop t e Senicvi (?l4A '%anle H '%cyh School 735 7ViHd yi IRcad IRoetyotd, ytUnoiAEDITOR-IN-CHIEF Bill Thurmond CO-EDITORS Al Markuius Sandy Townsend Terry Shallcross BUSINESS MANAGER Bob Haney AD STAFF Stan Turney, Manager Steve Evans Joyce DeBruler LAYOUT EDITORS Jill Young Nancy Apgar SPORTS EDITORS Bob Hinshaw Jay Peterson George Baehr COPY EDITORS Regina Wright Gail Ryan PHOTOGRAPHER Rick Carter ARTIST Mar)- Jo Butitta TYPISTS Kathy Burkett Jane Young Gail (.instead Betty Ris GENERAL STATE Janet Schrader Joan Markunas Rick Huffman Sally Stonewall Paul Blank Conney Cowgill Diane Sterling Diane Board Mike Brown Jan Morgan Marcia Brauer Jim Kasper Steve Homewood John Joern Gail (.instead Betty Ris Diane Board Mike Brown Jan Morgan FACULTY ADVISOR: Mr. Paul E. Mann 'poneco id This year was basically the same as any high school year; we studied, had fun, and experienced sad moments of trial and error. There were games and dances; voices were hoarse from rooting and singing. There were brief moments of glory for some in sports and for some in musical and dramatic productions. All shared the hopeless reality' of examinations and deadlines, the semester grades, and the noontime cafeteria rush. But what made this year special? What is it that will make us long remember and cherish these impressions? It was the job of this yearbook staff to presene these memories for you in the form of the METEOR. The staff, however, has furnished only the outlines of the story. The rest is up to the individual, for each event will bring back a different mood and memory to every one of us. It is not today that we will fully appreciate the METEOR: but rather tomorrow when it is not so easy to think back on 1965, that we will treasure the memories this book has stored for us. To obtain continuity for our book, the staff sought a theme or central idea around which to weave the ’65 story. After much deliberation and thought, we agreed on a "peoples” theme—specificially the students of Harlem High. To add flavor to our book, we coined some clever phrases such as "who we are” to represent the classes and "what we did” for activities. But the METEOR only pertains to the past, the 1965 school year. However, its theme may be projected into the future by just changing the tense of the phrases. For, the answer to "who will we be" and "what will we do" depends on how advantageously we utilize the opportunities and experiences of our high school years. Tomorrow's achievements arc built on today's accomplishments and challenges; and perhaps one of the most easily met. yet most rewarding, is the challenge of people. The warm relationship and close association with classmates and the valued friendships of faculty members and administrators, all make an important contribution to the personality of each student. Through these friendships, interests broaden and ideas develop, helping each student become better prepared to meet the challenge of tomorrow. 0JU VoaA-vy _6-voA Editor in Chief 1965 METEOR 3w£e t 06 'rtycmlettc cue dtuy 6ucl t you, s4e cucuuene cutcC ue Coeene too 7l e Cl zc6 you eeic6 yu e s4hcC cue Cl cdeesi you to fru ce So fryi 'Zlcviletft ycue all yea 6e4l, 71- 1R z6- «t6. Cfcoe (ofrfroueul) aU t6at you ue pot-TC c 'xe CUCt6 you €14 COCH UH4p Vl COl. So fule ufr t6 zt eeo e. s HtC cue cucll c6een. you do ne urte. s4 cue 7C- 7Z z6 fan, 'Zlcinlettt Tlley, 7C- -RaA- 7 €inle ft, 0t €inle H, 7C- f ' a6- 7llcvile K, 't anlettt, 7t- 16- 7 a - 16 rllunle tt, trllci ile H, Tfcu Tha tle-tf 4 7'afiie o£ @o t£e«tt 'WAo 'M e 4 ie . . . 6 02( 6cU 2Ve (touted . . XX TVtUt TOe T U . . 4 7 o4e 7( e 6eened ?26 7 eee 02( 6e . . . ?44 7 o ie 7{ c 7 citneHcjeei. . . . ?60 5"Sophomores, arc you with us?" sounded the cheerleaders; and in answer over MX) eager students roared "FIGHT!" The sophomores this year met the challenge of high school with great enthusiasm, not only for their class and their athletic teams, but also their school. Freshmen from three different junior high schools were united for the first time during this—their sophomore year. "Juniors, are you with us?" came the second cry; and the entire junior class stood and clamored "FIGHT! FIGHT!” Members of this class contributed to varsity teams, school plays, and most activities of our school, with determination and exuberant spirits. In decorating for the Junior-Senior Prom, their minds were filled with anticipation for a job well done; but most of all with thoughts of next year's Prom, their Prom, where they would be the honored Seniors. "Seniors, are you with us?" challenged the cheerleaders; and immediately 400 senior voices thundered in response with "FIGHT! FIGHT! FIGHT!” The seniors worked hard to make their last year at Harlem the most eventful and worthwhile. They pursued their studies, anticipating scholastic averages required in today's colleges, backed their teams and were deeply involved in school activities. Yet in doing all this, in fact because they did all of this, they provided the example and leadership that is typical of upperclassmen. 7HARLEM HIGH SCHOOL DISTRICT NO. 122 VERETT L MAGNUS PHILIP E. OLSON stcitml LBEE CHARLES. DONNELL LLOYD C JAMES f. MAYNARD E. DANNENFEL-DT SUKIIIUIIIIT 1 lil (tin 'if , „ t ' • _ — 4 DON TRESEMER, Pres.. RO vtN A HOLTRY, Treas.; ELAINE BLOMGREM. See.; BILL THURMOND. Vicc-Pres Settayi Piatt, 02(J n LAUREN DALE ACALEY, play committee, 2; F.N.A., 3; F.T.A., 1; G.A.A., 1, 2, 3- LINDA M. ACKMAN. DOUGLAS WALTER AHMER, band. 1, 2, 3; basketball, 1, 2, 3; cross country, 1, 2, 3; golf, 1; Spanish Club, 1, 2. CLYDE DALE ALEXANDER. MIKE LYNN ALMBERG, wrestling, 1, 3. DAVID LOUIS ANCONA, class officer, vice-president, 2; A Cappclla, 3; operetta, 3; baseball, 1, 2, 3; basketball, 1, 2, 3; cross country, 3; football, 1; H-club, 1, 2, 3; swim show, 2.DAVID MICHAEL ANDERSON, golf. 1. 3. JUDITH M. ANDERSON, student librarian, 2, 3; play committee, 1, 3; F.T.A., 1. STEVEN CRAIG ANDERSON. THOMAS ALBERT ANDERSON, football, 2. NANCY LANG APGAR, Meteor, 3; student council, 2, 3, treasurer; play committee, 3; band, 1, 2, 3; majorette, 2, 3; G.A.A.. 1, 2, 3; swim club, 2, 3, treasurer. RANDALL EUGENE ASHTON. VERNEEN LOIS BADERTSCHER, student librarian, I, 2, 3; play committee, 3; F.T.A., 2, 3. treasurer; G.A.A., 2, 3. GEORGE JOHN BAEHR, Meteor. 3; basketball, 2, 3; cross country 2. 3; track, 1, 2, 3; H-club. 2, 3; Spanish club, 2. MICHAEL LEROY BAINTER, basketball, 1, 2, manager; football. 1, 2. ROBIN LEE BAKER, play committee, 3; F.H.A., 3. LINDA CAROL BALDWIN, G.A.A., 2, 3; swim club, 2, 3; projection club, I, 2, 3. DOUGLAS FRANCIS BARNUM, play committee, 2; Madrigals, 3; A Cappella, 2, 3; track, 2, 3. VALERIE JOY BARSNESS. A Cappella, 3; girls’ chorus, operetta, 3; G.A.A., 1, 2, 3, president; swim club, 3. RICHARD ALBERT BARTON. JEANNE LYNN BAUER. 1. 2;STEPHEN DOUGLAS BEAMAN, National Honor, 2, 3; hoys1 state; play east, 3; play committee, 3; Madrigals, 2, 3; A Cappclla, 2, 3; operetta, 2, 3; baseball, I, 2, 3; H-club, 2. 3; Spanish Club, 2. DENNIS RAY BENNETT, wrestling. 3. BILL JOHN BENSON, play cast, 1; track, 1. 2. 3; wrestling. 1, 2; projection club, 1. TIMOTHY PAUL BERG, baseball. 1. 2. 3; basketball. 1. 2. 3; football, I, 2, 3; H-club. I, 2. 3. ROBERT GARD BIENVENU, football. 1. 2; track, I. 2. 3; H-club, I, 2, 3. KATHLEEN MAE BIRD. ROBERT DONALD BJORK. wrestling, I. LYNN ANN BLACK. Thespians. 2. 3; student librarian. I. 2; play cast. 2. 3; band, 1, 2, 3; E.T.A., 1. STEPHEN M. BLACKMER. track. 1, 2; wrestling, 2. 3. TOM EARL BLAIR, track. 1. 2, 3; H-club. 2. 3. PAUL C. BLANK. Thespians. 2. 3; Meteor. 3; student council. 1, 2. 3. president; play cast 1, 2; play committee, 1, 2, 3; wrestling, 1, 2; Courtesy Car Club. 2, 3. president. ELAINE JOYCE BLOMGREN, Pepper. 2, 3; class officer, secretary, 1, 2, 3; homecoming court, 2, 3. queen; G.A.A., 1, 2, 3, vice-president; swim club, 3; processional leader, 2. LEROY CHARLES BOEI.. STEVEN VINCENT BOETTCHER, golf, 2. 3; debate, 3-WILLIAM LOUIS BOHL. MICHAEL PETER BONAVIA, baseball. 1, 2, 3: wrestling. I. JERRY JAY BORGWARDT. JUDITH ELAINE BORRETT, A Cappella 2. 3; girls’ chorus. 1; operetta, 2, 3.PAMELA ANN BRA ATEN, G.A.A., 1, 2, 3; Swim Club 2. LINDA KATHRYN BRANDT, play committee. 2. 3; G.A.A 1. 2. 3. JUNIOR H. BRANTLEY. Meteor, I, 2. MARCIA VON BRAUER. Meteor. 3; play committee. 3; G.A.A.. 1, 2, 3; Swim Club, 2. DOROTHY RAE BREESE. SUE KAY BREITENFELDT, play cast. 3; debate, 3; Speech Club, 3. ANNE BROCK. RICHARD BROWN. DONALD CARL BRYANT, play committee, 3; baseball. 1; football, 1, 2; golf. 2. SUSAN ELIZABETH BRYNOLE, student librarian. 2, 3; F.H.A.. 2, 3; debate, 3. LINDA FAYE BUCKALEW. DON ALAN BUCKLAND. KATHRYN LYNN BURD. KATHY DIANE BURKETT, National Honor, 2, 3; Pepper, 2; Meteor, 3; checrlcading, 1, 2, 3; play committee, 3; G.A.A., 1. MARYJO BUTITTA, Swim Club, 3; Projection Club, 3, secretary. DENNIS WILLIAM CADWELL, Courtesy Car Club, 2, 3, vice-president. GARY RAY CAGNONI. TERRELL JOHN CANTWELL, basketball, 1, 2, 3; cross country, I. 2, 3; track, 1, 2, 3; H-club. 1. 2, 3. CARI. CARLSON. DAVE A. CARLSON. These outstanding Seniors ranked high in the National Merit Scholarship Test: Bob Hinshaw, Albert Markunas, Regina Wright. Jerry Munson, and Ralph Hotchkiss. DOUGLAS DWIGHT CARPENTER, student librarian. 1, 3; play committee, 2; A Cappclla, 3; operetta, 3. CAROLANN CARROLL. National Honor, 2. 3; Pepper, 2, 3; band, 1. 2, 3; F.T.A., 1, 2, 3, president. HERBERT DAN CHALLBERG, Thespians. 3; Meteor. 3; play cast. 1, 3; play committee. 1, 3; Madrigals. 3; A Cappclla, I, 2, 3; operetta, 1, 2, 3; football, 1; debate, 3. DOROTHY M. CHANDLER. LINDA DIANE CLARK. MALCOM DOUGLAS CLARK. LYLE A. CLAUDY, football, 2. RAYMOND RICHARD CLEMENTS, track, 1; band. 1, 2. PENNY LYNN CARSON, play committee, 2; girls' chorus, 1; G.A.A., 2; Swim Club. 2. THOMAS PHILLIP CASSATA, wrestling, 3. RICHARD JEROME CEVENE. 12DAVE ALLEN COLLMAN. CARL EUGENE CONKLIN, cross country, 1; golf. 1, 2. MICHAEL HAROLD CONKLIN. Boys' State, 2; football, 2, 3; golf, 1, 3; wrestling, 3. GAYLE LEE CONKLIN, F.H.A., I. 2; C.A.A., 2, 3. WILFRED ALVIN COPUS. STEVE SEWIS CRAMER. Thespians. 3; play cast, I, 2, 3; play committees, 1, 2, 3; football, 1, 2, 3; golf, 1; track, 2, 3; wrestling, 1, 2; H-club, 3. NORMA D. CRAWFORD. MICHAEL JEFFREY CROTZER. football. 1. LINDA KAY CURLEY. CHERYL ANN DALTON, student librarian, 3; play committee, 1; girls’ chorus, 1; F.N.A., 1, 2, 3; G.A.A., 2. JOAN LEE DAUGIRDA. JOYCE ELAINE DAVISON, play committee, 2; G.A.A., 1, 2, 3. JOYCE HELEN DEBRULER. Pepper, 2, 3; Meteor, 3; play committees, 2, 3; G.A.A., 1, 2, 3; Swim Club, 2, 3, president. MICHAEL ROY DENEN, play cast, 2; play committee, 3; baseball, 1; football, 2. STEPHEN ENNIS DERR, cross country, 3; wrestling, 2, 3. CLARICE LOU DEWITT, F.T.A., 3; G.A.A., 3; Spanish Club, 3. CYNTHIA R. DILLEY, G.A.A., 1. JF.RI LOU DIXON, play committee, 2; G.A.A., I, 2, 3.JOHN GILBERT DORN, football. 1; golf 1. KARP.N SUSANNE DOUGLAS, student librarians. 3; play committees, 2. EDWARD J. DOWNING, football. 2. 3; wrestling, 1. 2, 3; H-club, 2, 3. MYRA I.U DRISCOLL, G.A.A., 2. JERRY WENDELL DUNN, Spanish Club, 2. JAMES E. DUNN, football, 1, 2, 3; track. 1; H-club, 2, 3. Se tc yi 'Drtuttatcje DAVID LEE DUNCAN. WAYNE ELVIS EARLYWINE. JOHNNY W. EDWARDS, baseball, 1, 2. TERRY R. PIERCE ELLIOTT, play committees, I. 2; A Cap-pella, 3; girl’s chorus, l, 2. VICTORIA LYNN ELSASSER, F.N.A., 3; G.A.A., 1, 2, 3-RAYMOND WILLIAM EMPEREUR, National Honor, 2, 3; wrestling, 1. 2. 3. DARLA J. ERSI.AND, G.A.A., 1, 2; Projection Club, 2, 3. JOHN E. ESPARZA. STEMEN ROSS EVANS. National Honor, 2, 3, president; Meteor, 3; Band. I. 2. 3; basketball, 1. 2. 3; cross country 1, 2. 3; golf, I, 2. 3; H-club, 1, 2, 3; Spanish Club, 2. 3.KAREN LOUISE FABRICK, Pepper, 3; girls’ chorus, 1; F.N.A., 1. 3; G.A.A., 2. 3. CONCETTA I.EE FERTITTA. GARY L. FINNEI.L. RICHARD EARL FITZGERALD, Thespians, 2, 3; Pepper. '2, 3; student council, 2; student librarian, 1, 2; play cast. 1. 2, 3; play committee, 1. 2, 3. NAUDINE FLORENCE FLANDERS, play committees 1, 2; A Cappella, 3; girls' chorus, l, 2; operetta, 3. MARGARET LYNN FI.ANINGAM. ,076e 74 t4cc4fiecteeC' MICHAEL O. FOWLER, play cast, 2. 3: play committee, 2; A Cappella, 2, 3; operetta, 2, 3; football, 2; wrestling, 2. CHERYL KAY FREEMAN, student librarian, 1 2, 3. SHERRY ANN FREEMAN.PERRY JEROME FRENCH, Thespians, 1, 2, 3; Pepper, 2, 3; play cast, 1, 2, 3; play committee, 1, 2, 3; Operetta, 2, 3; achate, 3. BARBARA LEE FRIEND, A Cappella, 2, 3; girls' chorus, 1; operetta, 2, 3; G.A.A., 1, 2; Spanish Club, 1. DONNA JEAN FRONING. EDWARD LLOYD FRONING, Boys' State, 2; Courtesy Car Club, 2, 3. ANDREW NICHOLAS FRYKMAN, golf, 2. CONNIE I.YN FIJNK, play committee, 2, 3; F.H.A., 1; G.A.A., 1. DYIANNA SHARON FURNISH. STAN W. GALI.ER. WALTER LOYD GIBBS, play committee, 3; Courtesy Car Club. LINDA MARIE GOLDHAGEN. PERCY HOWARD GORDON, play committee, 3; wrestling, 3. DIANA MARIE GORRELL, A Cappella, 3; girls' chorus, 1, 2; operetta, 3; F.T.A., 3. LARRY CLINTON GRAY, wrestling, 1, 2, 3; Hclub, 2, 3; projection club, 2, 3, president. JAMES FRANK GREEN. JEAN MARIE GREENE. PATRICIA ANN GUMTOW, F.H.A.. 1; G.A.A., 1, 2, 3. BRADLEY DEAN GUSTAFSON. KENT DAVID GUSTAFSON. 16RONALD HENRY HALE. TOM JAMES HALL, play cast, 2; football, 2. ROBERT MELVIN HANEY, National Honor, 2, 3; Meteor, 3; cross country, 2, 3; track, 1; wrestling, 1, 2, 3; H-dub, 3. ROBERT C. HANNA, golf, 1, 2, 3; H-club, 2, 3; Courtesy Car Club. 2. 3. CAROL JEAN HANSON, G.A.A., 1, 2, 3. JAMES PAUL HANSON, football, 1, 2, 3; golf, 1, 2, 3. FOREST EDWARD HARGRAVES, football, 2. CHERYL JEAN HARWOOD. F.H.A., 1, 2, 3, president. MARILYN SUE HASS. play committee, 3; G.A.A., 1, 2, 3. Settt i 'tyetvi s4CC Ti ond 17NANCY JUNE HASSINGER. MARY JANE HAWKES. JOHN HAROLD HAWTHORNE. CANDACE LEE HEIMDAHL. EVELYN JOANNE HELLER. SAMIE JEAN HERMANSON, play committee, 2; G.A.A., 1, 2, 3. LOIS JEANNE HEYER, A Cappclla, 3; girls’ chorus, 1, 2; F.H.A., 1. ROBERT RALPH HINSHAW, Quill Scroll, 2. 3, president; Pepper, 2, 3, editor-in-chief; band, 1, 2, 3, president; cross country, I, 2, 3; basketball manager 3; Meteor 3; oascball mgr. 1; track, 2, 3; H-club, 1, 2, 3; Spanish Club, 2. PAUL KEITH HIRAI, play committee, 3; baseball, 1. 2, 3; basketball, I; football, 1, 2. 3; H-club, 3; debate, 3; swim show, 2. DANIEL LEE HOCKISON. SALLY JEAN HODGES, National Honor, 2, 3; Thespians, 3; Pepper, 1, 2, 3, feature editor; play cast, 1, 3; play committees, 1, 2, 3; G.A.A., 1, 2, 3; Swim Club, 2, 3; Projection Club, 2, 3; Debate, 3; Chess Club, 3. WILLIAM JOSEPH HOLLIDAY, band, 1; baseball, 2, 3, man-ager; wrestling, 2. CAROL ANN HOLMBLAD, student librarian, 1, 2, 3; G.A.A., 2, 3. ROWENA ELLA HOLTRY. Pepper. 2; class officer, 2, 3, treasurer; student council, 1, 2, 3; play committees, 1, 3; band, 1; majorettes, 1; G.A.A., 1, 2, 3; F.H.A., I. FRANKLIN J. HON, football. 1, 2, 3; basketball, 1, 2; track 1, 2, 3; H-club, 2, 3; Pepper, 3; band, 1, 2, 3. CATHERINE I. HOPPER. F.H.A., 1; G.A.A., 1, 2. GERALDINE FRANCES HORN. JOSEPH EDWARD HORNER.MICHAEL JOHN HORROCKS. RALPH DAVID HOTCHKISS, National Honor, 2. 3; Quill Scroll, 2, 3, vice-president. Thespians, 1, 2, 3; Pepper, 2, 3; student council, 1, 2, 3; play cast, 1; play committee, 1; band 1, 2, 3; Spanish Club, 2. SUSAN KAY HOUSTON, play committee, 3. RAYMOND HOWARD HUGHES, Pepper, 3; basketball, 2, 3, manager; cross country, 2, 3; golf, 1, 2; H-club, 2, 3. SHARIENE BE A HUNT, A Cappclla, 3; girls' chorus, 1, 2; operetta, 3. KATHRYN. ANN HUTCHINSON, band, 1; majorette, 1; G.A.A., 3. PATRICIA ANN JACKSON, F.N.A., I, 2, 3, president; G.A.A., I, 2, 3. LINDA LOETTA JEANS, play committee, 2, 3; girls’ chorus, 1, 2, 3; operetta, 1, 2, 3; debate, 3. JOYCE ELAINE JENSEN, play committee, 3; G.A.A., 1, 2, 3. RICHARD LEE JENSEN, basketball. 1. SANDRA M. JEPSEN, A Cappella, 3; girls’ chorus, 1, 2; operetta, 3; F.N.A., 1, 2, 3, secretary; G.A.A., 1, 2, 3. CAROL SUE JINKS. JOHN ALBERT JOERN, Pepper, 3; Meteor, 3; play committee, 1, 2; Madrigals, 3; A Cappella, 1, 2, 3 president; operetta, 1, 2, 3; basketball, 1, 2; cross country, 2; football, 1, 3, manager; track, 2; H-club, 3. JAY STUART JOHNSON, National Honor, 2, 3; band I, 2, 3, drum major; baseball, 1; basketball, 1; cross country, 1, 2, 3; track, 2; Spanish Club, 2. BILL W. JOHNSON. KARL LEVI JOHNSON, cross country 3; track, 2. RON CHARLES JOHNSON. STEVE HOWARD JOHNSON.Section, s4ie ALICE ELAINE JOHNSTON. CAROL LYNN JONES, F.H.A., 1, 2, 3. MARY ANN JONES, play committee, 3; G.A.A., 2. RANDY FREEMAN JONES, baseball, I, 2, 3; basketball, 1, 2, 3; football, 1, 2, 3; H club, 1, 2, 3. SANDRA JEAN JUNGERBERG, play committee, 1, 2, 3; band, 1, 2, 3; G.A.A., I, 2, 3, recording secretary. LINDA JUSTICE, G.A.A., 1, 2, 3; swim club, 2. DONOLD RAY KALFAS. BRUCE KENNY, wrestling, 3. STEPHEN MICHAEL KENNY, cross country, I; wrestling, 1, 2, 3. PAM KIELY. CHERYL ANN KILDOW. HERMAN KEITH KING, baseball, 3; basketball, 1. 3; football. 1, 3. RICHARD DAVID KING, play committee, 2, 3. BILL KIRSCHBAUM. SHARON LEE KLAPEL, Pepper, 3; play committee, 2, 3; A Cappella, 1, 2, 3; G.A.A., 2, 3.MARILYN ELAINE KNOX, play committee. 1; band. I. 2. 3; majorette, 2; G.A.A., 1; projection club, 1, 2, 3. VICKI LYNNE KRAFT, checrlcading, 1; Madrigals, 2, 3; A Cappclla, 1, 2, 3; operetta, 1, 2, 3; G.A.A., 1, 2. SANDRA DAWN LAFONTAINE, play committee, 3; girls' chorus, 1; F.H.A., 3; G.A.A., I, 3. (fyeru Aect KIM KRETSINGER, A Cappclla, 3; operetta, 3; golf, 1, 3; wrestling, 3. MARY KAY KRF.VEL. JOHN E. KUELLING, basketball. 1. LINDA LOUISE LANE. KATHERINE ANN LANIGAN, band 1, 2; G.A.A.. 2, 3. BARBARA JOANN LARSON. F.T.A.. 3; G.A.A.. I; Spanish Club. 3. ANDREA LOUISE LAYNG, band, 1, 2, 3; majorette, 2, 3; G.A.A., 2, 3; swim club, 2, 3. DIANNE KAY LEE. play committee, band, 1, 2, 3; F.T.A.. 1, 3; G.A.A., 3. WILLIAM CHARLES LEE. baseball, 1, 2, 3. BRIAN DANNY LEIGH, football. I, 2. 3; wrestling. 1. CAROLYN LOUISE LENIUS, play committee. 1; G.A.A., 1. 2, 3; swim club, 2. DENNIS RAY LESLIE. Thespians, 1, 2; play cast, 1, 2; play committee, 1, 2; wrestling. 1; projection club, 1, 2.PHILIP W. LESTER. PATRICIA LEVEN. G.A.A., 1, 2. 3. DEANNA EVELYN LILAGREN, F.N.A., 3; play committee, 2; A Cappella, 3; girls’ chorus, 1, 2; operetta, 3; F.T.A., I; G.A.A., 1, 2, 3; Pepper, 2. JOHN HENRY LINDBLADE, football, 2, 3. RANDY WILLIAM LINDGREN. SCOTT LYNN LINDQUIST, Thespians, 2, 3 Pepper, 2; play cast, 1, 2, 3; play committee, I, 2, 3; projection club, 2; debate, 3. JERRY CHARLES LINDSAY, band, I, 2, 3; track, 1, 2; H-club, 3. KERRY ROBERT LINDSAY, band 1, 2, 3; Spanish club, 3. GALE LORRAINE LINSTEAD, Meteor, 3; play committee, 1; G.A.A., 1, 2, 3; swim club, 3. LINDA LEE LITTLEWOOD, F.H.A., 3; G.A.A., 1. TOM E. LUEPKES, basketball, 1, 2; football, 1; track, 1, 2, 3; H-cIub, 1, 2, 3. ED M. LYNCH, wrestling 1, 2, 3. PENELOPE ANN MacDONALD. RICHARD EUGENE MAITLAND, football 1, 2, 3; track, 1, 2; H club, 2, 3, sergeant at arms. RONALD LEE MANNING, baseball, 1, 2, 3; football, 1, 2, 3; wrestling, 1; H-cIub, 2, 3. ALBERT LEE MARKUNAS, National Honor, 2, 3; vice-president; Meteor, 3; golf, 1, 2. THOMAS MICHAEL MARTIN, student council, 2; play committee, 3; A Cappella, 3; operetta, 3; basketball, 1; cross country, 1, 2; golf, 1; Spanish club, 1, 2. MAURICE DALE McCARTY.DAVID WILLIAM McCOLLOM, football, 2. RICHARD RIELLY McGUIRE, cross country 2; golf, 1, 2, 3; H-club, 2, 3. TOM CHARLES McKAY, basketball, 1, 2; football, 1, 2; track, 1, 2; H-club, 1, 2, 3, president; Spanish club 2, 3. YVONNE KAY McKEE, G.A.A., 1. DONALD LEROY McKENNA, cross country 1, 2; track, 1, 2; H-club, 1, 2, 3- DONALD EDWARD MERCER, cross country 1, 2. DONNA ANN MEYERS, student librarian, 2, 3. TOM W. MILES, football. I, 2, 3; wrestling, 1, 2; golf, 1. JAMES ALLAN MILHONE. RONNIE STEPHEN MINOR. CHARLOTTE MARIE MITCHELL. LARRY GENE MITCHELL, football, 1. JEFFREY LLOYD MOCK, band, 1, 2, 3; basketball, 1; track, 2, 3. PAMELA ANN MOELLER, student librarian, 3; play committee, 1, 2, 3; A Cappclla, 3; girls' chorus, 1, 2; operetta, 1, 2, 3. JACK LEIGH MOORE, cross country 1, 2; golf, 1; track, 2; wrestling, 1; H-club, 2, 3. WILLIAM HAROLD MOORE, play committee, 2; wrestling manager, 1, 2, 3; Courtesy Car Club, 2, 3. LARRY MARTIN MORGAN. ESTHER YVONNE MORRIS.SHIRLEY ANN MUELLER, student librarian, 2, 3, secretary; F.N.A., 2. ROBERT DEAN MULLER. JERALD EDWARD MUNSON, National Honor, 2, 3; wrestling, 1, 2, 3 JAMES PATRICK MURPHY, student council, 1; band, 1, 2, 3; baseball, 1, 3; basketball, 1; football, 1, 2, 3; H-club, 2, 3. DAVID ROBERT MYERS. DENNIS LEE MYERS. VICKI LYNN NIEMAN, girls’ chorus, 1. MARY KAY NOTARI. TIMOTHY CRAIG OBERG, A Cappclla, 3; basketball manager, 1. RICHARD ALAN OLIVER, A Cappella, 3; baseball. 1; basketball, I; football. 1, 2, 3; track. 2, 3; H-club, 3; Spanish club, 1; Courtesy Car Club, 2. 3. ROBERT LEROY OSBERG. MARY JO OSTRUM. LINDA OTDOEREER. RONALD WILLIAM PARNHAM, wrestling, 2, manager, 3. TERRY SUE PAYNE. G.A.A., 1, 2, 3-JOHN R. PEAK, baseball, 1, manager; basketball, 1, manager; football, 1, 2, 3; H-club, 3. RONALD WILLIAM PEARSON. National Honor. 2, 3; Boys' state, 2; band, 1, 2, 3, vice-president; basketball, 1; cross country, 1, 2; football, 3; track. I, 2, 3; H-club, 3- DANNY LEE PELTON, baseball, 1; Spanish Club, 2; debate, 3; Speech club, 3. STEVE RICHAND PERKINS, A Cappclla, 3; operetta. 3; baseball, 1; football, 1, 2, 3; wrestling, 3. JAY DOYLE PETERSON, National Honor, 2, 3; Pepper, 3, sports editor; Meteor, 3; band, 1, 2; baseball, 2, 3, manager; basketball. 2, 3, manager; cross country, 1, 2, 3; track, 1; H-club, 2, 3, secretary-treasurer; Spanish Club, 1, 2, treasurer. JOHN THEODORE PETERSON. e u«tcCen Se ec n LEEANNA LYNN PETERSON. G.A.A., 1. 2, 3- NANCY JO PETERSON, National Honor, 2, 3; Quill Scroll, 2, 3, social chairman; Thespians, 3; Pepper, 2, 3, Feature Editor; play cast, 3; play committee, 1, 2, 3; band, 1, 2; majorette, 2; G.A.A., 1, 2, 3; swim club, 2, 3; Chess club, 3. Kathy hurries to finish that English theme on time.GF.RRIF.LYNN PFTRIF. JARL ALFX PETTERSEN. MARY BARBARA PFANSTIEL, play committee, 1; hand, 1, 2, 3; F.N.A., 1. PEGGY SUE PHEBUF.S, play committee, 3; band 1, 2. 3; G.A.A.; 1, 3. JUDITH ELAINE PHILLIPS, play committee, 3; G.A.A., 1, 2. BONITA ANN PIERCE. RUSSELL G. PIPER. PATRICIA ELLEN PITNER. S. DUANE PLAPP, A Cappella, 3; operetta, 3; cross country. 1, 2; track, 1; wrestling, 2; H-club, 2, 3; Spanish Club, 1, 2, 3; debate, 3. DIANA LEE PROCK, F.H.A., 2, 3. GARRY PROPST. MARY QUINN, Thespians, 3; play cast, 3; play committee, 1, 2; F.H.A., 3; G.A.A., I; debate, 3- LINDA MARIE RASNER. SANDY LEE REICH HOFF, Thespians, 2, 3, clerk; play committee, 1, 2, 3, assistant director, 2, 3; G.A.A., 1, Courtesy Car Club, 2, 3; debate, 2, 3. JILL SUZANNE RICHARDS, Madrigals, 2, 3; A Cappella, 1, 2, 3; operetta, 1,2, 3- LINDA GAYLE RICKARD, student librarian, 2, 3; play committee, 3; G.A.A., 2, 3; swim club, 3. SUE RIPPIE. BETTY JANE RIS, Meteor, 3; play committee, 2; A Cappella, 3; girls’ chorus, 1, 2; operetta, 3; F.N.A., 1, 2, 3, vice-president; F.T.A., 1; G.A.A., 1, 2, 3-LINDA LEE ROBERTSON, band, I, 2, 3; F.N.A., 1, 2, 3. JAMES ALBERT ROLO. band, 1, 2, 3. JAMES WILLARD ROSS. CORA A. ROST. DANNY FRANCIS RUDE. CHARLOTTE LOUISE RYALL. GAIL ANN RYAN, Pepper, 3; Meteor, 3; play committee, 3; F.N.A., 2, 3; F.T.A., 1; G.A.A., 2, 3. RONALD ROY RYKS. BONNY LOU SADEWATER, F.H.A., 3. GARY ALLAN SAMP. A Cappclla, 3; basketball, 1, 2, 3; football, 1, 2. 3; track, 1, 2, 3; H-club, 2, 3. DIANNE RUTH SANDBERG, Madrigals, 3; A Cappclla. 2, 3; girls' chorus, 1; operetta, 1, 2, 3; G.A.A., 1, 2; Swim Club, 2; Spanish Club, 1, 2. DAVID WILLIAM SATRE. 06f yCCeye £ntruz ice Sxcuho. HERBERT WILLIAM SCHRADER, Boys' State, 2; baseball. 2, manager; football, 1, 2, 3; wrestling, 1, 2, 3; H-club, 2, 3; Courtesy Car Club, 2. ROBERT THOMAS SCHUEPBACH. wrestling, 2, 3. DENNIS L. SCHULTZ.PHILIP DEAN SCHULTZ, football, I, manager, 3; wrestling. 1, 2, 3. MICHAEL THEODORE SCHWENGELS. CYNTHIA GAYLE SCOTT, F.H.A., 2; G.A.A., 2, 3. THERESA ADRIANA SHALLCROSS, National Honor. 2. 3, treasurer; Quill Scroll, 2, 3, treasurer; Pepper, 2, 3; Meteor, 2, 3; student council, 2, 3, secretary; Girls' State, 2; A Cappella, 2, 3; Girls' chorus, 1; Operetta, 1, 2, 3; G.A.A., 1, 2, 3; Homecoming Court, 3. CHERYL LYNN SHANNON, girls' chorus, 1, 2; G.A.A., 2, 3. DONA LYNN SHEPARD. F.N.A., 1, 2, 3; G.A.A.. 1, 2. ROBERT LANE SHIELDS. Boys' State, 2; A Cappella, 3; football. 3; Debate, 3; Speech Club, 3. DENNIS S. SIDEN. SYLVIA LOUISE SIDEN, student librarian, 2, 3, vice-president. GLORIA KAY SIEBER, play committee, 3; F.H.A., 2; G.A.A., 1, 3. LINDA JEAN SIMPSON, G.A.A., 2, 3. RICHARD RAY SIMPSON. NANCY JEAN SLOGGETT, Pepper, 3; play cast, 2. 3; band 1, 2, 3; majorettes, 1, 2, 3; G.A.A., 3; Swim Club, 2, 3. CRAIG S. SMITH, band, 1, 2, 3; golf. 1, 2, 3; H-dub, 1, 2, 3; Spanish Club, 2. GAIL MARIE SMITH, G.A.A., 1, 2, 3; Swim Club, 2. MARCIA JANE SMITH. MARGARET ANN SMITH. NANCY JEAN SNOW.RANDALI. WILLIAM SNYDER, basketball, 2; football, 2, 3; H-club, 3. DOUGLAS RAY SPENCER, wrestling, 1, 2, 3; H-club, 2, 3. THEDA CAROLYN STARNES, play committees, 2, 3; F.H.A., 2; G.A.A., 2. NANCY LOUISE STIFF, G.A.A., 2, 3. JUDY ANN ST. JOHN, play committees, 1 2; Spanish Club, 1. JAMES A. STOUT. CYNTHIA SUE SUTTON, Pepper, 2, 3; Madrigals, 3; A Cap-pella, 2, 3, secretary; girls' chorus, 1; operetta, 2; G.A.A., 2, 3. LYNN MARIE SWANSON, play committee, 3; F.H.A., 1, 2, 3, vice president; G.A.A., 2, 3; Debate, 3. SYLVIA MARIE SWANSON, play committee, 3. SANDRA SUE SWENSON, F.H.A., 3. THOMAS LAWERENCE SWIF.TZER, Thespians, 2, 3; play cast, 2, 3; play committees, 2, 3; football, 1; golf, 1; Projection Club, 3, vice-president; wrestling, 1, 2, 3-LARRY CLINTON SYMONS, wrestling, 2. Seatons "SfattcC ccancC Oven, 'rtyaCCvcveeC 29SHIRLEY GAIL TABOR, student librarians, 2, 3. GLORIA JOANNE TAPPER. GARY LEE TERRELL, Meteor 3; Madrigals, 3; A Cappclla, 3; operetta, 3; football, 1, 2, 3; golf, 1, 2; H-club, 3- S xccte ne tt, JOHN RUSSELL THIES. CRAIG EUGENE THOMASSON. FRANK EDWARD THOMPSON. MARSHALL LEONARD THOMPSON. RONALD B. THORPE. JOHN WILLIAM THURMOND, National Honor, 2, 3; Meteor, 3; class officer, vice-president, 1, 3; student council, 3. THOMAS TINSLEY. JENNIFER LYNN TOBORG, Pepper, 3; band, 1, 2, 3-SANDRA KAY TOWNSEND, National Honor, 2, 3; Pepper, 2, 3; Meteor, 3; cheerleading, 1, 2, 3; homecoming court, 1, 2, 3; play committee, 2. TONYA LYNN TOWNSEND, play cast, I; play committee, 2; Madrigals, 3; girls' chorus, I, 2; G.A.A., 3; swim club, 2, 3, secretary. SHARON DARLENE TRAIL, F.H.A., 3; G.A.A., I, 2, 3; projection club, 3. DONALD ROBERT TRESEMF.R, National Honor, 2, 3; class officer, president, 2, 3; student council, 2, 3; baseball, 1, 2, 3; basketball, 1, 2, 3; football, 1, 3; H-club, 1, 2, 3.COLLEEN MARIE TRIPLETT. F.H.A., I; G.A.A., 2, 3. DENNIS EDWARD TURNER. Courtesy Car Club. 2. 3. STANLEY E. TURNEY. National Honor. 2. 3; Meteor. 3; baseball, 1, 2, 3; basketball, 1, 2, 3; cross country, 2; football, 1, 3; H-club, 2, 3; Swim Show, 2. 'P'teo UC4- LINDA LEE VINEY. LA VAUN MAE VIZENOR. F.H.A., 3. EILEEN MARIE WALLACE, student librarian. 2; F.H.A., 1. LINDA SUE WALLIS. F.H.A., 2. BETTE LORRAINE WALSH, play committees, 2, 3; F.H.A., 2. 3; G.A.A., 1, 3; Swim Club. 2. SUSAN ANN WARD, G.A.A., 2. SANDRA JEAN WARNER. A Cappclla, 2, 3; girls’ chorus, 1; operetta, 2, 3. STANLEY WARREN. WANDA L. WASHKOVIAK, play committee, 2; Spanish Club. 1, 2. JIM R. WEBB. SHEILA GAIL WHITE. Thespians, 3; Pepper, 2, 3; play cast, 3; play committees, 1, 2, 3; band, 1; G.A.A., 1, 2, 3; Swim Club, 3. BONITA GAYLE WILLIAMS, G.A.A., 1, 2, 3-SENIORS NOT PHOTOGRAPHED DIXIE ANDERSON TOM BEEDING STEVEN BELWEAU ROBERT J. BJORK DWIGHT BOSSLEMAN DANA BRINKMEYER DAVE CRADIC MARJIE DEVORE ROBERT DULL ROBERT DUNN PETE ENCHEFF HARVEY KRUSE CAROLE MUELLER JOESPH PODHORSKI JIM SHIPLEY LARRY WARREN GARY HOUSER 32 NANCY SUE WILLIAMS, Thespians 3, secretary treasurer; play cast, 2, 3; play committee, 2, 3; band, 1, 2; majorette, 1, 2; G.A.A. 2, 3. GERALD DEAN WILSON, A Cappella, 3; Spanish Club, 2. KATHIE MARIE WINQUIST, student librarian, 1, 2, 3. HELEN ANN WITT, girls chorus, 1; F.H.A., 1, 2. KATHEY ANNETTE WOLLITZ. HAROLD WALDON WRIGHT. REGINA LOU WRIGHT, National Honor, 2, 3, secretary; Quill Scroll, 2, 3, secretary; Pepper, 2, 3; Meteor, 2, 3; play cast, 1; band. 1, 2, 3; F.T.A., 2. BRUCE ALAN YOUNGBERG, baseball, 1; basketball, 1, 2; cross country, 1, 2.HARLEM CONSOLIDATED SCHOOLS 735 Windsor Road ROCKFORD, ILLINOIS To the Class of 1965: What should I say to you, the Class of 1965? Certainly not farewell for from time to time I will see many of you in this building during a college vacation period, or as you attend an athletic contest, or a social event. Many "more of you will establish yourselves in this community as you carry on your life work. Good Luck? Of course, such a wish goes without saying. But, by and large, you will make for yourselves your luck, good or bad. But, certainly, I can congratulate you on what you have achieved. I can say: "You, the Class of 1965, have earned a place high up among the classes that have graduated before you. Among your members are some who have shown unusual ability and will doubtless make a name for themselves." All of you will not achieve equal success; but, watching you in the halls, I have nfot seen one of you graduates who will not develop into a good citizen and who cannot have his share of the good things of life. Many classes have graduated from Harlem and it has been my privilege to observe and to know many of them. Certainly, all the classes have had good qualities, but no two classes are alike. Comparing and remembering the classes preceding you, T will say: "You graduates can be proud of yourselves and of the Class of 1965. Yours has been a job well done. I wish for you the good future you deserve." Harold W. Moore 33 -V UN MOST TALKATIVE Nancys‘ yZF:?r and Mik.Stephen Abernathy JUNIOR CLASS OFFICER? Left to right. Frankie Kraijfowich. Treasurer; Dewey Burton. Vice-President; Jim Kasper, President; Linda Blomgren, Secretary Pam Addams Esther Aiello C tcen.4 Linda Alexander Pamela Allen Denise Ames Bruce Anderson Cynthia Anderson Peter Aiello Dennis Alberts 38Shitlcy Anderson Steve Andren Linda Bade Linda Bader Mary1 Balding Sharon Bailey .Steve Bain ter Catherine Baldock Dick Baldwin Kathy Baldwin Roselee Bancy Barb Bankord 76e tt Ottcowict Dennis Bankson Mike Bafrnes Edward Barrett Caro! Barsness Timothy Baumgardt Pamela Bauscher Betty Bender Glenda Bennett Judy Bennett Sandra Bennett 39Sandra Berg Bill Bilodeau John Birchman Margaret Blank Diane Blankenship Bernice Block Alison Blois Linda Blomgren Avon Blood Diane Board Barbara Bohn Carol Bonds Loretta Bossclman Mike Boustead Sebern BradhamRuth Bright Michael Broach Linda Brown Karen IJrandt Mar)- Brantley Frank Bridges Ronnie Bridges Mike Brown Shirley Brumfield Hershel Burleson Dewey Burton Bruce Campbell Glen Cannon Chuck Carlson Rick Garter Marie Casey Bruce Casperson George Chamberlain Gwenn Chamberlain Jeri Clark Steve Clark Cathy Gaudy 41Suun Coonfarc Bonnie Cope Danny Corbett 'putccne Se tion ‘Ptuute'i “Piel Conney Cowgill Linda Craig Lynn Cumber Edwin Dalen Don Denton Dan Ditzlcr Larry Downing Mary Downing Ronnie Downs Bradley Drake 42Mike Dreier Larina Dull Carol Dummcr Mancin Dunn Pat Dunscth Greg Dyer Carolyn Edmonds Sue Erby Jo Erickson Dave Esparza Carol Fair George Fanis Norman Fletcher Arch Foreman Edward Foreman Sc6oC z4tLC s4fttctucCe Vicki Foss Robert Foust Brenda Frederick Judy Frederick Jim Froning Charles Frykman Nancy Fuerstenau 43 Cheryl Garnhart Mary Garton Dan Gauhas Tom Gerdcs Gary Gihhs Donna Gilbaugh Mary Gilbert Larry Gilbertson Ronald Gill Gloria Gillam fjuftuvui (?o ttfrCete Bill Gregory Jerry Gregory Dian GundersonBob Gustafson John Hacgstrom Charles Haime Jim Haldeman Katie Hale Sally Hale Harold Halim; Pat Hamilton Martin Haney I.inda Hanson 6 44 'PiajeetAJeff Hendricks Robert Hendricks David Henke Clara Hill Dick Hockison Janie Hoff Daniel Hoffman Steve Homewood Dous Hooker Bill Hopper Bill Houseweart Phyllis Howlctt Bill Hoyt 46Audrey Jansen Gwen Januse Linda Jensen Robert Jacobson Larry Jahn Joe James Mike James Side Side Debbie Jeppson Christine Johnson Dennis Johnson Linda Johnson Lyncttc Johnson Roger Jenson Barbara Johnston Relda Johnston Rick Jones Tom Jones James Jorgensen Jo Ann Justice Jim Kasper Andrew Kawalec Judith Kcltz 47Terry Kennedy Mike Kersch Kris Kiester Carol King Rosalie King Pete Kinnaroon Lorna Knipprath Barbara Knittcl Karen Knott Steve Korol I Frankie Kraipowich Bill Krumwiede Dennis Kuhn June Lang Karen Lanigan 48 Marie Lanning Terry Ijrsen Mary Larson Vicki Larson Judy Lau Cindi Laucr Patricia Lawrence Henry LeeSandra Lee Judy Less George Leifheit William Leikvoll Cary Lucllen Hob Lewis Karen Lewis Mary Lewis Linda Liddicoat fa fluttiord “Seedy Sharon Lighthart Verna Lighthart Roy Lilly Neal I.indbladc Robert Lindvall Penny Lines Bonnie Littrell Linda Lusk Carol Lynch Terry Maddrell 49Eddie Manring Joan Markunas Gary Marquette David McElency Dennis MeGinnitjr Pat MeGinnity Richard McGuire Nancy McManus Dennis McNeal 7 uk cutct 'TPC ie Charles on Her Pat Miller Steve Miller Michael Minihan Richard Mohaupt 50Gordon Mueller Sharon Mueller Tom Mullin Chris Naill Nancy Needham Barbara Nelson Dennis Nelson Ro er Nelson James Moore Marcia Moore Alan Moors Jan Morgan Marilyn Mittler 7esun 51Randy Nybcrg Jim Oliver xm James Olson Ralph Olson Thomas Pacch Don Parker 'P'lO £e Ul . . . ‘t 'io Ce Tom Pdland Kathy Penninger Dorothy Peterson Raymond Peterson Marsha Petrie 52 Nick Pasch Sherry Pattison Susan Pauley Margaret PearsonJim Petty lillen Pfund Dennis Phillips Zandra Phillips Mary Plummer , , , ‘P%o Ce«tt4 Barbara Reuber Jimmy Reynolds Deborah Richardson Kathy Rickcn Leroy Riley Johnny Roberts Lesley Roberts Donna Robertson Marie Robinson Donna Rogers 53Roy Rosenblatt . Lynda Rosenquist Ronald Ross Bonnie Rungc Gregory Sandberg Nancy Scholes Janet Schrader Richard Schuld 54 Sandra SchwengclsRoxanne Scott Pamela Severson Danny Shaw Kathy Sherman Susan SJiirk ZOc t Pefi flecy. Margaret Smith Terry Smith Valerie Smith Gmnic Smolinski Dennis Snyder Dave Staman Loretta Sten Clifford Sterling Diane Sterling Carlcnc Stokes Shirley Stoner Sally Stonewall 55Connie Stroh John Sturgill Gary Suchanek Gary Sumner Chuck Sundly 046 0? vuvcvict 56 Crystal Swope Sharon Taber Doug Taylor Starlan Teastcr Sandra Terrell David ThomJane Thompson Kay Thornberry Carol Thunberg Bob Timmerman Steve Tomaschcfsky I.inda Torsrud Mary Townsend I-irry Truekenbrod Clyde Tucker Terry Turney Rhonda Untz Rodney Valenti Becky Vareason Donald Vaughan Ivory Vaughan Barbara Verstynen Carolyn Walker Marcia Wallace Roger Wallace Terr)- Wampler Steve Warner Sandra Watkins 57Gary Webb Pat Wesenhauer James Wheeler Joseph White Loren White Sheila Wollitz Donovan Wood Barry Wright Donna Yapp Fred Young Jane Young Jill Young Joan Young Joseph Young Pam Zander Susanne Zimmerman 58s4tcui ?. Ivetta June 17, 1946—August 17, 1964 List summer Harlem students and faculty grieved the unexpected death of Alan F. Pena. When the school doors opened in the fall, the junior class sorrowfully felt the loss of one of its most active and enthusiastic members. Alan was an integral part of Harlem. He was active in many aspects of school life; from athletics to student govern- ment. His love of running encouraged his participation in the cross country squad. Alan also served his sophomore class as a member of student council, where he worked with fellow students to improve Harlem. It was through these many organizations and activities, both in school and out, that Alan won his great circle of friends, for he was a cheerful boy who could always be relied upon to do more that his share. He was respected in his church, his community, and his school. The words of one of his classmates best expressed the universal feeling about Alan: "Alan did not ’pick' his friends, but rather everyone was his friend; and he everyone’s." 59Solvcig Sorenson. Treasurer; Terr)- Johnson. Vice-president; Chuck I.anc. President; Sandy Burdick. Secretary; Gayle Acalcy Kathryn Adkins Dennis Ainsworth Frances Ainsworth Vicki Allen Kay Ames Frank Anast Brad Anderson David Anderson Jackie Anderson Leah Anderson Linda Anderson Robert Anderson Sarah Andrew Linda Andrews Richard Ap ar Tommie Arnold Dennis Babcock John Bahling Don Bailey Rccnc Bailey I jura Baker Gary Ballard Larry Ballard Bruce Bankson Steve Barnum Polly Barrett Curt Bartcll Cindy Bartels Mary Ann Beck Cynthia Bender Robert Bergman Hy Bcrgstcn Linda Berry Sue Bevan Thomas Birchman Rose Black Steve Blankenship Patricia Bliss Kenneth Blois Raymond Blojrcr Nancy Bock Patricia Bock Jean Boekc Jeff Boggic Linda Borgwardt John Bossell Mary Boustead Diane Bowen Pamela Bowse Duane Brady Bonnie Brandt 61Patricia Brannon John Brecsc Kalhy Brccsc Henry Bridges Linda Bridges Steve Brockway Douglas Brown Judy Brown Thomas Bunderson Cynthia Burdick Sandy Burdick Teresa Burke (?Ct 6 7 'TVeCcottt I.inda Calhoun Michael Campbell Money Capicottc Doris Carmack Jerry Carnell Cynthia Carpenter Mary Carten Chris Casey Peggy Casey Alan Challberg Larry Chandler Vonda Chandler Linda Chaudoin Daryle Chesak Murray Chesak Jim Chester Cathy ClarkSteven Clark Alvin Clarke Stephen Clikeman Dale Coffen Carolyne Collins Bonnie Comstock { fo 'rtyevUe Darlene Corbett Gary Corey Ronnie Cradic Nancy Creviston James Crouse Claude Cummings Vicki Cummings Dennis Cutler Alan Dahlmcier Gary Dale Romcl Dalen Harold Danger Tom Darden I.inda Dauenbaugh 63Robert Daughenbaugh Charlotte Davis Joan Davison Dorothy Dawson Debbie Day Byron Dettmer Candy Dewey Lorraine Ditzlcr Steven Dobson Deltron Donaldson Bill Doner David Drake Wayne Dunsheath Mary Dyer Viola Earlywine Adam Eberley Ken Ellison Jackie English Mark Esler Jean Evans Ruth Evcrsoll Tom Fabrick Terry Fann Sandra Fare Ron Farrey Danny Ferguson 64 £M£Sk tmm Sandra Fcrtitta Gary Fiedler Victor Files Oper Foreman Roger Foss Virgil Foss Bob Foster Steve Foster Linda Fowler Ronald Fowler John Fox Meredith Fradine Peggy Freeman Vickie Froning Robert Genorc Ray Getter Robert Gibbs Danny Gilbertson Susan Goggicl Barbara Goode Clinton Goodwin Cynthia Gordon Leia Grabbert Debby Grapes Ttecv (?C z44e6 Betty Hackworth Brian Hakes Hugh Hancock Don Hansen Earl Hapgood Carmen Grimmett Diana Gulley Wayne Gustin 65Donald Harris Patty Harvey Gary Harwood Jack Hastings Jerry Hatfield S ucCict 20 Cynthia Held Ronny Hclpeson Charlene Heller John Henderson Robert Hendren I.cannc Hessian Diana Hi ins Larry Hi 11 is Gar)1 Hinde Paul Hinshaws4ye-OCct tfeotttet'tef ' UM Mike Husmann Sheryl Hutchinso Michael Hyland Joy Jngctbretsen Robin Irwin Thomas Ivy Bonnie Jackson Karen Jacob Rosemary Jacobson Alan James Roger Jeans Martha Jenkins Cindy Johnson Jim Johnson Jo Johnson Larry Johnson Lavedna K. Johnson Mark Johnson Steven Johnson Susan Johnson Terry Johnson Virginia Johnson Gordon Jones John JonesBob Kane Judy Kcaster Gloria Kccklcr Sandra Keller Patty Keltz Nancy Kildow Chuck Kluth Diane Knott Diane Knott Mark Knowles Bruce Koch Mildred Jones Susan Juno Mickey Kalen )t ' a 02Oo let Thomas Kohlhorst Terry Koprowicz Michael Korol I John Krevel Sharon LaGaissc Carol Lance Chuck Line Robert Largent Darrell Larson Greg Larson Gary Lau Barry Lawvcr 68 MillJay Leatherby Karen Lee Allen Legge David Leifheit Kathy Leigh Jerry' Leikvoll Jackie Lemmon Christine Lcpeznski Michael Leslie Gracic Lee Lcucllcn Rita Lighthart Pat Lind Bill LindvaU Mary Linsscn Dennis Liomin Pete lx pata Sharon Loveland David Lower Alan Luck Barbara Madden 7 vi6 cuuC StucUf, Christine Madru Augic Magdziarz Kenneth Mark Margaret Marks David Marrictt 69Larry Mason R. D. Mattingly Irene McBride Linda McCarty Judith McCollom Sylvia McEachran Sharon McEleney Bonnie McFarlanc Bill McGuire Debbie Mcllwain Dennie McKinney Carol McLevigc c 4ectt ty. Ul Norman McManus Wayne McNulty Mike Miedema Robert Milburn Ellen Milhone Carolyn Million Betty Mitchell Eileen Mitchell Donald Mizner Ward Meberg Delbert MolitorWayne Molitot Brenda Moore Hubert Moore Mike Moreau Maty' Jo Morgan eco He a, 'Tfeca s4nt Donna Neblock Mary Neblock A. Nelson Dawn Nelson Kathy Nelson John Neujahr Sarah Newman Philip Nichols Marilyn Nieman Michael Nieman Robert Niffenegger Roger Nilsen Roy Nivens Barbara Norman Charles Nystfom Greg O'DellBill Oliver Diane Olson Loren Olson Steven O'Rourke Gayle Oswald Richard Parker Margaret Patapack Gayle Patton John Payne Gary Peak Tfevesi a 72u£CBob Pond Robert Pond Gary Poole Jim Phillips Lanny Pierce Larry Pierce Linda Pierce THswtettt Robert Pratt Sherry Prestor Jennie Pringle Ruth Puckett Larry Pulliam Jack Puls Linda Purifoy Mike Pyle Linda Rainwater Terry Ralston Pam Rampenthal Mike Reynolds Nellie Rhine Rick'Richards Sharon Riley David Rislcy John Riverdahl Nancy Robison Steven Rodewald Diana Roiland 73Carol Rosenquist Billie Beth Ross James Rost Gerald Round Mike Rowe Brenda Rowell ‘Sccfye tDavid Shurman Judy Simpson Darrel Sink Steve Sinkiawic Edward Skidmore Sandra Skrodenis Connie Smith Linda Smith Peggy Smith Glade Snodgrass David Somers Solveig Sorensen Dennis Sowers Debra Spearing Walter Spitson Esther Spraggins Court Stanley Pamela Stephenson 75Charles St. Clair Philip St. Clair Joel Stone Richard Stone Sue Story Robert Stout Curt Sul linger Bill Summers Carol Swanson Roger Swanson Du Wayne Swenson ? VUU4 lcC fo Richard Symons Eugene Syring Eva Taber Donna Tabor Jack Taylor Mike Taylor 76 Sandy Taylor Craig Thayer Debbie Thayer Susan Thies Rill Thomas Gary Thompson Greg Thorpe Mike Tipton Tom Torres John Tresemer Madelcne Triplett Judy Trosper Sandra TurneyPat Ulbright Dwight Valek Larry Verhagen Evelyn Vernon Mary Vidas Bruce Wallblom Ronald Wallis Carol Ware Janet Warren Richard Watkins Deborah Watson Larry Watson cation, 'tyea'i Harold Webb Diane Weber Susan Westcnbcrg Linda Whippier Betsy White Colcdeane White Bonnie Williams Eugene Williams Susan Wing Michael Woodburn Randy Wright Paulette Wydick Bob Young Dan Young Joy Young Gary Youngbcrg Leonard Zander Thomas Zobal Alice Zwicrzycki Peggy Linstead 77Oh, he would have to move there "O.K., let's hold it down to a dull roar.” She came out of the Brylcrcarp tube! 5 DEMERITS"So what if you're the handsomest guy on the team!" It says here that it is supposed to go down. ’College Prep Chemistry by Susie Slapsaddlc??’ Harlem's Mona Lisa ...PUT THAT BACK! "But I wjjh you would think carefully before dropping out!" 82"And Mrs. Beaman, did you know you’re on TV ?” •paste demerit book at Harlem W' a°°e' ting y re e "Oh Donny, I bet you say that to all the girls.” What are we dreaming of Steve? All together now one . . . two . "Yes. I’m quite a big wheel around.......85Can you find your name? "So it's a lousy tie." "Ohhhhhh . . rx(P Annual Drafting Contest Winners DECLARATION OF VICTORY A. »XN W T COURSE Or SCXXL CvCYTS S C€£V£0 IV-CFSSARY TOR ALL «CC STU0P TSQT HIRtfV TO IWlTE D ft K (XlP T£AV:‘ TO PROVI.''; Tw£ »"'VW S« VL 0 K «E f?$£KTilL FOR YC’Wt i T-r lAXRSoNED CC WUTIAU.Y «3 A-OLEMtASTEOLV R.FOCE Otfi AUEr-lAMCE A S RVtKVP' roc the V CNER FREEPOST. v . - T "Now you go in there and wash your face!"’Look Sun, they're tilting our picture!" Passing fhc jug. "Yes. I think we can pet you in at Hazard. Senior Ralph Hotchkiss was named ”one of the nation’s most promising young scientists" by the Wcstinghousc Science Talent Search. He was the first Harlem student to receive this honor, won by competing nationally against 2,929 graduating seniors. Congratulations, Ralph! 87c ac joutect 88National Honor Society . . . GAA . . . Student Council . . . FTA . . . these organizations and others like them have become as important in the school curriculum as classroom study. Invaluable experience and friendships asserted the need and value of the varied institutions of Harlem High School. In order to obtain membership in such groups as National Honor Society, or Quill and Scroll, certain standards must be met and maintained. To be initiated into these societies is indeed an honor, because of their selectiveness. Other organizations stress a specified area of endeavor—sports, teaching, journalism, singing, etc. Here a student learned new skills, broadened his interests and acquired experience in his chosen vocation. Harlem would not be complete without these organizations, whose membership includes a great percentage of our student body. They add that extra something that makes each year a rich and rewarding experience. 89Student @ M tccC SEATED: Terry Ralston; Frankie Kraipowich; Jan Morgan; Joan Markunas; Nancy Apgar; Treasurer; Paul Blank, President; Rick Huffman, Vice-President; Jim Kasper; Paul Peterson; Tom Clinton. STANDING: Judy McCollom; Hy Bergsten; Ralph Hotchkiss; Bill Thurmond; Chuck Lane; FACULTY ADVISORS: Mr. Sc Mrs. Dana; Miss Coricll; Mr. Danielson. Sarah Andrew; Mike Brown; Rowena Holtry; NOT SHOWN: Terry Shallcrost, Secretary. Harlem's Student G uncil represented the entire student body, forming a democratic group that worked to improve our school for students and faculty. Weekly meetings were held in the cafeteria each Friday after school, and though president Paul Blank had to rap for order more than once, it was at these meetings that member enthusiasm was channeled into the numerous projects of the council. As an active member of the council, Ralph Hotchkiss was the first to receive the honor and responsibility of Homecoming Chairman, setting an excellent example for future chairmen as he co-ordinated the many events that made this year's Homecoming celebration successful. Interested in the social aspects of school, the council hosted an after-game hop at Christmas time. Money and canned food were collected for needy families in the name of the students of Harlem High School. The spring dance, which is always a highlight of the year, had a unique theme and was an enjoyable occasion for all. An outstanding project of the Student Council was the establishment of two one-hundred dollar scholarships for a worthy senior boy and girl. The applicants for these scholarships were any college-bound students. From the applicants for the scholarships, the faculty advisors of Student Council evaluated them and chose the recipients. To remind us of our patriotic heritage, this year's council initiated the recitation of the Pledge of Allegiance each morning under the leadership of the Student Council president. Student Gnincil is the organization "of the students, for the students, and by the students"; which strives to improve school spirit, promotes newer and better ideas and activities, and provides friendly cooperation between faculty and students activities. S9 OFFICERS: P. French, President; S. Reichoff, Clerk; Mr. Bilycu. Faculty Advisor; N. Williams. Secretary-Treasurer; D. Denton. Vice-President. "The aims of the National Thespian Society are twofold: first to establish and promote standards of excellence in all phases of dramatic arts; second, to create an active and intelligent interest in drama among students.” So states the induction ceremonies of Thespian Troupe 2105 as members arc brought into the organization. I;ach person fulfills his role in Thespians by actively participating in a play either on stage or as a member of the stage crew. During the year Thespians presented two one-act plays to the student body, "Masque of the Red Death” and "He Isn’t Dead Yet,” which were well accepted by both the faculty and student body. It is hoped that this will become an annual event. Thespians have quite successfully lived up to their motto—"Act well your part; there all the honor lies.” 91ty.s4.s4 "Thump ... Bull's eye ... Crack .. . Triple .. These sounds greeted present and prospective members of the '64-'65 G.A.A. season. Volleyball, basketball, swimming, and bowling were the indoor activities substituted as the cold north winds began to blow. Under supervision of Mrs. Turney, Mrs. Wiebusch. and Miss Griggs, enthusiastic girls increased proficiency and skills as well as displayed the three principal traits of G.A.A.—Character, Good Sportsmanship, and Physical Fitness. Along with its athletic activities, the G.A.A. also provided a coat check service at each home basketball game. "Are you going to the G.A.A. Formal Dance?" was the great question heard up and down the halls of Harlem High before the Christmas holiday. Ambitious committee members beautifully decorated the gym so that it truly looked like a "Winter Wonderland.” The girls spent long fun-filled hours in preparation for the highlight of the Christmas season. When winter gave way to spring, the G.A.A. members got out their golf clubs, tennis rackets, and baseball bats to warm up for the spring events to round out the year's athletic activities. A mother-daughter banquet was a fitting end for an activity-packed year. The G.A.A. members attended the banquet with a feeling of accomplishment in themselves, and the delighted members stepped forward with pride and enthusiasm to receive awards, earned for their active participation in G.A.A.Left to Right: TOP ROW. T. Baumgardt. R. Njrberg. D. Spencer. S. Evans, T. Clinton. J. Joem, D. McElency, E. Downing, J. Peak; SECOND ROW, B. Drake. S. Cramer. S. Bainter. R. Greene. B. Gregory, R. Jones. G. Gibbs. K. Johnson. T. Berg; THIRD ROW: J. Peterson, D. McKinney, S. Plapp. B. Haney, R. Maitland. R. Jones. H. Schrader. G. Samp; FOURTH ROW: G. Leifheit. G. Baehr, B. Hinshaw, R. McGuire, C. Smith. T. McKay, T. Bridges, M. Broach; FIFTH ROW. Mr. Phillips, T. Cantwell. S. Turney, S. Perkins. J. Moore. R. Manning, L. T. Graham, Mr. Wcibusch; BOTTOM ROW, B. Krumweidc, D. Acona, D. Tresemer, D. Hockison. 'Z-geu Harlem’s H-Club is comprised of boys who have earned major letters for athletic achievements. However, a major letter is only a ticket for admission into the letterman’s club. In order to maintain active membership, athletes are expected to perform certain duties . . . helping with the planning of the Homecoming Dance, ushering at home basketball games, and attending all meetings. Under the leadership of President Tom McKay, and the other officers, Vice-President, Frank Hon; Secretary-Treasurer, Jay Peterson; and Scrgeant-at-Arms, Richard Maitland, the H-CIub was one of the school’s more active organizations. The annual H-Club steak fry, attended by all members, as well as faculty advisors, Mr. Phillips, Mr. Wicbusch, Mr. Ostrom, and Mr. Moser, closed the books on a successful athletic year at Harlem. 93FIRST ROW: Retina Wright, Sally Hodges, Carol Carroll. Nancy Peterson. Kathy Burkett. Sandy Townsend, Terry Shallcross. SECOND ROW: Don Trese-mcr. Jay Peterson, Bob Haney, Jay Johnson, Al Markunas. Ron Pearson, Steve Evans. Jerry Munson, Stan Tumejr, Ralph Hotchkiss. Bill Thurmond. Ray Empcrcur. In this modern world, and with our modern way of life, there can be question of the importance of being a well-rounded individual; one who has ample knowledge and can use it, one who can get along well with other people, and one who constantly tries to better himself and gives freely of his time and energy to aid his fellow-man. With the sole purpose of giving recognition to the high school student who is outstanding in these important aspects, the National Honor Society was established in 1921 by the National Association of Secondary School Principals. This society has grown to such an extent that a chapter of it is found in almost every large high school in the United States. Harlem’s Chapter of the National Honor Society was established by Mrs. Dorothy Wood and Mr. Paul E. Mann in the spring of 1951. Membership in this "honor society” is one of the highest honors that :an be bestowed upon a high school student. Only 5% of the junior class and K)% of the senior class are eligible for membership. Candidates for induction arc carefully considered each year by the members of the high school faculty, and the selection is based on the four fundamental concepts of the National Honor Society; character, leadership, scholarship, and sen-ice. These criteria for membership make it evident that getting superior grades in school does not assure one of membership. Membership must be strived for and is not based on grades alone. Only those students who stand out as leaders in the giving of themselves to the various phases of school life are accorded the honor of membership in National Honor Society. OFFICERS: Steve Evans. President; Regina Wright. Secretary; Terry Shall-cross, Treasurer; Al Markunas, Vice President.2.cuCC cutcC ScnaCC "One picture is worth a thousand words,” so the saying goes; but just think how many poorly written words it would take to describe one picture. The ability to express ideas or describe events in writing is a talent which few possess, and still fewer exercise. With the noble purpose of encouraging achievement in writing and other phases of high school journalism, Quill and Scroll Society was founded in 1926 by a group of high school publications advisers. Today the society includes more than three thousand chapters in every state and in several foreign countries. The Harlem Chapter, organized in 1955, is under the sponsorship of Mr. Paul E. Mann and Mr. William C. Hyde. The present members, elected as juniors, were inducted into Quill and Scroll last spring during the usual impressive candlelight ceremony. Members elected to the society must be of junior or senior standing, rank in the upper third of their class, contribute outstanding work in high school journalism, be recommended by their advisor, and receive the approval of the executive secretary of the society. The influence of Quill and Scroll serves not only to inspire members of the school publication staffs to greater efforts, but also to engender greater interest in journalism work on the part of the students, the school, and the community. TERRY SHALLCROSS Treasurer REGINA WRIGHT Secretary A NANCY JO PETERSON Social Chairman Tttff CotvW't' $C 0- I ' How docs it feel to be a governor? How much responsibility is involved in the operation of a government? The answers to these and many other questions were discovered by the young adults who attended Illinois Girls' State and Premier Boys' State. Last summer hundreds of ambitious girls and boys spent an action packed week at these citizenship training programs sponsored annually by the American Legion. Girls’ State is held annually at Mac Murray College in Jacksonville, and Boys' State is held at Fairgrounds in Springfield. Here the citizens of tomorrow learned the governmental processes and saw them in action. They elected officials and established city, county and state units of government. Courts were set up, lawyers chosen, and school was attended by the junior citizens as the week progressed. An active program of sports rb bon beat- and recreation provided a stimulating change of routine, and the opportunity to make new friends. To attend Girls' State and Boys' State is an honor and a privilege and 'only those applicants best qualified arc accepted. This one week of citizenship training is definitely a worthwhile experience and an opportunity to become better acquainted with the processes of our government. Ambitious Harlem High School girls interested in a nursing career were provided with a vivid and exciting picture of this profession through participation and study of each aspect of nursing. Highlighting an activity filled year were tours to local hospitals and nursing homes, informative lectures on nursing schools, demonstrations of fundamental nursing procedures, and illustrative movies on first aid. As the year progressed, activities were carefully planned by the sponsor of F.N.A., Mrs. Mar)’ Miller. Monthly programs were scheduled to maintain a high interest in the program and keep each meeting new and different. Elected officers of the club were Pat Jackson, President; Betty Ris, Vice-president; and Sandy Jcp-son, Secretary. F.N.A. helped the girls become better equipped to meet the challenge of their chosen profession and live up to the high standards of nursing 96 j f°°- ofcn «•"»««• T%: % Lr • three da vs!” with these words spoken by -n.cn let s practice. We have five numbers to «rn '" launched for the Madrigals M: Vivienne Peterson. agnate., -men as •« Minob-Iow. Kiwanis Convent.on pe£rman£ for women s Cubs, church groups, and other niaation. These performances were given in the traditional costume of the Madrigals, coveted red dresses and smart tweed jackets, which added color and grandeur. Next on the agenda came long, tedious hours of rehearsal for the Traditional Family Christmas Concert; the Madrigals added a serious note to the concert with their Iullabyc around the manger, which was warmly accepted by the audience. However, no sooner had they packed away their sleigh bells, than every spare moment ™,T"1 t "T ' f0tK,hC En“mblc Conte'- a,c Choir Conics,s, and the operetta performances which would not be complete without the Harlem Madrigals. 1 The donning of spring dresses marked the finale of a full year the tim . . h .u w . • , ■” SOng Bu'- M s°°" graduation ending an experience never to be 7orgZ«". m S' ,he 97FIRST ROW: 1. Iownscnd. J. Borrett, J. Richards, B. Ri . L. Hcycr. C. Cowgill, L. Knipprath, "Ma" Peterson. SECOND ROW: D. Sandberg, j Morgan. K. Baldwin. D. Plapp. P. Hartman. M Fowler. D. Denton. H. Challberg. THIRD ROW: V. Sundly, S. Hunt. V. Kraft. R. Getter. E. Manring. 1 Mullin. D Ancona FOURTH ROW: L. Dull. B. Drake. J. Wilson. R. Nybcrg. G. Dyer. I.AST ROW: D. Wood. K. Krestsingcr. J. Joern. Ma" Peterson. Diane Board. Vice-President; Jan Morgan. Treasurer; John Joern. President; Cindy Sutton. Secretary. s4 gafrfreM "There’s a Little Wheel a-Turnin'”—"Res' My Shoes”—"I Wish I Wuz"—"He Look Me Over!”—"I see God”—"The Autumn Leaves”—strains of these mclodi drifted down the stairs from room 56 those first days of school. The o members tingled with memories of the past year and were excited with the thoug of a new one. New members struggled with their inexperience while others delight) at the thought of finally "making A Cappclla!" Then with the first appearance for Music Boosters Club and for the Veterans’ D Assembly successfully completed, things began to settle down into a routine hur drum. Soon choir president, John Joern, found it necessary to sound his dai "Let’s have it quiet!” a little firmer and a little louder. Although sometimes annoyc choir members were later thankful that they had been reminded to settle down, f the results of their hard work payed off at the Twelfth Annual Traditional Fam Christmas Concert. The memories of a holly-wreathed gym echoing the music 54 voices—blending of carols around a manger—the full chords of the "Hallcluj 98ST ROW: S. Jcpson. B. Friend. T. Shallcross, D. Sterling. S. Warner. C. Sutton. D. Gorrdl. V. Fom. SECOND ROW: S. Perkins, G. Terrell, D. Staman. iamum. V. Bareness. J. Schrader, D. Board. C. Lynch, THIRD ROW: R. Oliver. T. Ivy. S. Beaman. G. Samp. S. Klapcl, P. Moeller. FOURTH ROW' Shields. D. Barnum. A. Challberg, T. Oberg, N. Flanders. LAST ROW': T. Clinton, M. Martin. B. Kenny. Ihorus." Still for the choir, it was a memorable afternoon—for the audience, an nspiring occasion. Everyone returned from Christmas vacation rested and ready—ready to work, that is! It was at this time of the year that ever)- choir member was quite sure that their loving and capable director, "Ma" Peterson, had simply too much confidence in them. l;or from January to early April they tackled the (almost) impossibility of preparing for three things at once; State Ensemble Contest, the Operetta, and State Music (Choir) Contest. However, after long, hard work under Mrs. Peterson's direction, the choir executed an expert job. The arrival of May brought the Choir Banquet; the arrival of the Choir Banquet indicated the end of the year and Baccalaureate. At this, the last performance, senior members came from their respective chairs to take their place for the last time with the 1964-65 A Cappella Choir.I'teMe iee (P£u£ An old club with a new name describes the 1 reblc Clef Glee Club, formerly known as Girls’ Chorus. Under the direction of Mrs. Vivienne Peterson, the choir strove to improve techniques, and master their skills in A Cappclla singing. Aspiring to be accepted into the A Cappclla Choir, the girls worked diligently to prepare for spring try-outs. The performances of the group included the Christmas Concert, which was a thrill, and the Veterans Day Program Assembly. The capable officers selected by this year’s chorus were: President—Mary Kaye Gilbert, Vice-President—Maggie Blank, Secretary—Barb Nelson, and Treasurer—Pam Zander. Highlighting the year was the final performance, the Spring Concert given by the chorus members in honor of mothers and invited guests. FIRST ROW: M. Blank. K. Jacob. S. Andrew, P. Ulbrccht. C. Swanson. S. McEachran. P. Pitner, J. Heyer. SECOND ROW: D. Schneider. J. I-emmon, M. Robinson. C. Johnson. B. Brandt, M. Seipts. N. Robinson THIRD ROW: D. Dawson. T. Ralston. P. Zander. B. Bender. B. Nelson. S. Shelton. S. Riley. C. Lucllen. FOURTH ROW: L. Andrews. J. Warren. D. Hcidcnrcich, C. Lcpczynski. C. Ware. P. Dunseth. I. Nimm, D. Watson, D. Schnidt, LAST ROW: L. Whippier. F. Kraipowich. M. Gilbert. E. Spraggins. L. Nimm. L. Jeans. P. Westenhaver. K. Lee. 100Student MM UFnOMGHT:U»' i,W S dcn. ocUet. UcuUy »Av«or. Mrt J00 4 n i "Where can I find a book for my book report?” and "Could yt u find some information for my term paper?" were questions frequently heard and answered by the Student Librarians. This hard-working group unselfishly volunteered their time by keeping books in the correct places, checking materials in and out, and finding appropriate magazines and information sources for their fellow students and faculty members. Mrs. Jones, the faculty advisor, and with the officers, President—Barb Knittel, Vice-president—Sylvia Siden, and Secretary—Shirley Mueller, helped to make Harlem's Student Librarians the worthwhile service organization that they are. The Student Librarians added a great deal to the efficiency of the high school as a whole, and for their efforts gained the respect and gratitude of both the student body and faculty. putune 4utentcu rc 1 c) ujdiing at me?" "Stop staring!" "Honest, f us 2 equals 4. These were just a few of the many SU (cn thoughts which ran through the minds of the ncr ou$ student teachers as they looked into the faces of t c thirty anxious children, on the day they were first presented to their classes. F.T.A. members spent one or two study halls a week working with these youngsters learning the problems which they'll have to cope when they enter their chosen profession, that of teaching. Under the supervision of Mr. and Mrs. Dana and Mrs. Carlson, panel discussions were organized and guest speakers were scheduled for the meetings to help answer their many questions. Time was spent on things other than Readin’, Rilin’, and Rithmetic. The first of the three highlights of the year was the Christmas project, which put each girl to work making or buying gifts for other children. Next came the annual visit to a teacher's college where the girls could preview what their future college years held for them. A Teacher's Tea, held in behalf of the elementary teachers who participated in the student teaching program, provided a suitable close for the F.T.A. year. FROM LEFT TO RIGHT: Secretary. Betty Bender; Treasurer. Vcrncen Badertschcr; Vice-president. Dixie Anderson: and Pcsidcnt. Carol Carroll. 101 LEFT TO RIGHT: Susan Pauley. President; Steve Tomaschefsky, Vice-president; Vicki Foss. Vice-president; Gwenn Chamberlain. Treasurer; not shown Kathy Baldwin, secretary. Why not have a speech club? Through this persistent question asked by many inquiring students, Harlem’s newest club came into existence. Forensic League, the clubs respected name, was formed in the fall of this year to sponsor all speech activities. Its main purpose is to help further interest in speech activities and to cultivate speech skills. Sponsoring the IHSA functions and Harlem’s Debate Tournament were also part of the club's program. All students interested in practicing speeches in front of audiences met every Friday after school. Many nervous students presented their first debates to their fellow Forensic Leaguers. Besides giving these people valuable practice in giving speeches, the orations were also perfected by critical comments from the observers. The officers along with Mr. Arnold, their advisor, worked hard on planning programs for each week. Debates, oration, extempore speaking, and play and poetry recitation were included in these programs. Forensic League's two big projects of the year were the sponsoring of the Harlem Debate Tournament and the Illinois Speech Contest. The debate tournament was a ''first'' for Harlem. It was held on December 19, with debaters from thirteen schools from the Northern Illinois area. The club plans to make this debate tournament an annual occurrence. The Forensic League’s first year prosed to be most successful and they arc looking forward to a bigger and better club next year. iHola! j Coiik) csti usted? My name is Juan. I moved here to Harlem from Mexico. Naturally being interested in Spanish, I decided to join Spanish Club. A scurrying, scrambling scavenger hunt introduced me to a fun-filled year. "Fray Felipe" and "Sc Levanta" were sung as gaily as my fellow Mexicans would sing them. The Christmas spirit ignited us to a lively Christmas party. Pinatas, Spanish Christmas songs, and refreshments (Um! Those cookies!!) helped to make the December meeting an enjoyable and fattening one. A highlight of our year was an enlightening dissertation by an Argentina Senora, Olga Fiben. The strange customs of Argentina fascinated the espanolcs. I was proud and thrilled to be a member of Harlem's Spanish Club. Interesting meetings were always carefully planned by our capable officers. Thanks to the help of Miss Staley', Mrs. Bronn, and Miss Williams, this year’s Spanish Club was successful and exciting. iAdios! IHasta cl ano que vicne! rr - LEFT TO RIGHT: Vicki Sundley, treasurer; Mary Kaye, secretary; Sandy Reichhoff, Vice- Richard Fitzgerald. President; Mr. Arnold. Faculty Advisor; president. 102 "Splash" went the Kippers as they excitedly jumped into the pool for the beginning of each meeting held Wednesdays after school. Under the capable leadership of the experienced officers, assisted by Miss Griggs and Mrs. Heggy, the inexperienced Kippers eagerly looked forward to practicing for the highlight of the year—a successful swim show. Arranging for attractive scenery, sewing striking costumes, and working on effective lighting kept the Kippers busy when not in the pool. Unsubmerged ballet legs, round dolphins, and many difficult stunts were finally perfected by all the exhausted members. Along with seemingly "everlasting" hours of practicing and red bloodshot eyes, came fun and enjoyment. Projection (?( "Splice this tape, please; Get me this film, please; Show this movie, please,” these arc just few of the tedious tasks that the members of the Projection Club fulfilled so diligently throughout the span of the school year. Though the audio-visual club started out the year ill-equipped, it expanded to its true potential by receiving new screens, projectors, and other much needed equipment. Here, again, without the helpful suggestions of the watchful members, these additions would not have been a reality. Activities for the year included sponsoring an after-game dance and as a small reward for valuable efforts, a trip to Chicago to visit Cinerama. The student body truly enjoyed the deviation from every day class routine, through the use of audio and visual aids, made possible by the working members of the Projection Club. 103 LEFT TO RIGHT: Larry Gray, President; Karen Brandt. Treasurer; Sally Hodges, Advertising; Tom Swietzer, Vice President; Mary Jo Butitta, Secretary.EDITORS: S. Hodges. S. White. Mr. Hyde, J. Schrader, B. Hinshaw, V. Foss, P. Blank. C. Carroll, J. Peterson, N. Peterson. R. Wright. 76 petyivi A free issue of THE PEPPER on the first day of school! Were the editors crazy? No, it introduced the Sophomores to the school paper as well as being a sales pitch for THE PEPPER. A highlighted event for the staff was attendance at the Journalism Seminar, hosted by the ROCKFORD MORNING STAR AND REGISTER-REPUBLIC. Many helpful tips along with critical analysis inspired the Harlem staff to publish a better-than-ever PEPPER. "Reporters, get your articles written!" "Don't forget to get the editor's OK!” "Why aren't those articles typwritten yet?” Month after month these phrases were yelled at the staff by the editors. During the monthly PEPPER layout, which took place on Monday evenings, the reporters’, typists', and editors' work was combined. The numerous articles, pictures, drawings, and advertisements were carefully pieced together to form THE PEPPER. Such articles as "Homecoming”, "Prom”, and "The Senior Class Will” filled the monthly issues with fascinating features. To promote school spirit, THE PEPPER instigated a cheering competition among the classes. A "Pep Jug” was the coveted reward for the class which yelled the loudest. With the capable guidance of Mr. William Hyde, Harlem's PEPPER again flourished and was enjoyed by the entire student body. EDITOR: Bob Hinshaw ARTISTS: PHOTOGRAPHERS: B. Campbell. S. Burdick. S. Tomaschcf-sky. R. Mohaupt. R. Peterson, C. Kiestcr, A. MoorsTYPISTS: V. Nelson. K. Fabrick. K. Lee. B. Bankard. J. Young. C. Milliard, J. Young. BUSINESS STAFF: LEFT TO RIGHT: E. Blomgren. B. Vcrsiynen. R. Hoffman. F. Kraipowidi, L. Torsrud. SEATED: R. Fitzgerald REPORTERS: FIRST ROW: B. Comstock. P. Brannon. S. Townsend. A. Zwierzyeki, N. Sloggctt. SECOND ROW: M. Reese. C. Fair, J. Johnson, C. McLevigc, L. Ditzler. THIRD ROW: C. Hill, M. Gilbert, T. Burke. P. Freeman. L. Blomgren. Each year Harlem's Future Homemaker's Association selects a project toward which the year's activities are directed. To co-ordinate this year's project with the idea of promoting international pood will, the girls contributed most of their time to collecting items for the needy. Some of the activities enjoyed by this year's members were: a "Needy Drive" during the Yuletidc season and meetings devoted to handi-craft items for under-privileged children. Mrs. Welsh, the advisor, also arranged for the girls to attend a tantalizing foreign foods demonstration at the Gas and Electric Building. The girls, led by their officers. Cheryl Harwood— President. Linda Lusk—Treasurer. Lynn Swanson. Social Chairman, and Loretta Bossclman—Secretary', took an enjoyable tour of the charming Tinker's Cottage and returned to Harlem to nibble tasty Swiss food. To top off a most interesting year, members held a profitable candy sale during the lunch hour for sweet-toothed students and also sponsored an after game dance. F.H.A. was founded for the purpose of helping young girls become better homemakers of tomorrow. Its members received much satisfaction from doing things for others by participating in the activities of drivers C r °!e rc UCmK hc traffic fatality rate by encouraging courtesy among teenage C r ar'cs F- Carpenticr. organized a state wide program called the Courtesy r u . rganized at Harlem in 196} by Charles Moser, driving instructor. Chapter 51 has worked diligently to reduce traffic accidents. lall activities of "Tri-C" began with an informative trip to Rockford's Traffic Court. A safety demonstration sponsored by the "Tri-C" and presented bv the Country Life and Country Mutual Insurance Companies for the benefit of students and the teachers of our school. Stopping distances at varying speed rates left a lasting impression on the minds of all who witnessed this demonstration. Club members will long remember the thrill they experienced as their gaily decorated Model-A stopped before the bandstands to receive the third place award in this year's Homecoming Parade. Later in the year two club members accompanied Mr. Moser to participate in a driver's workshop. The entire club enjoyed a trip to Chicago's "65" car show at McCormick Place.JAY JOHNSON LEFT TO RIGHT: Sherry Pattison. Nancy Sloggctt. Donna Rogers. Linda Blomgrcn. Andrea Layqg, Captain, Betsy White, Debbie Jeppson, Linda Fowler. Nancy Apgar. 107 964-65 ‘rtyastCettt L to R . FIRST ROW: M. Reese, C Fair, N. Apgar, J. Thompson, V. Cummings, S. Berg, L. Torsrud, D. Robertson. SECOND ROW: S. Evans, C Carroll. A Layng. T Burke. J. Clark. D. Rogers. C. King. F. Ainsworth. D. Ahmer. B. White, N. Sloggett. THIRD ROW: K. Hale. S. Jungcrbcrg. N McManus, I. Blomgrcn, S. Zimmerman. S. Pauley. B. Bohn. D. Rislcy. B. Shoemaker. M. Fradine, S. Coonfare. L. Sten, B. Hinshaw. FOURTH ROW S. Thies, P. Lind. C. Bernier. D Harris, S. Fare, V. Foss. R. Wright, C. Smith. K Lindsay, J. Skowronski, J. Puls, M. Lesley, G. Peak, J. Jorgensen. The "Husky Marching Hundred” enthusiastically plunged into its 1964-65 season under the baton of the new director, Mr. Harold Luhman. The first weeks of practice were spent perfecting intricate marching routines for presentation at the five home football games. Led by veteran drum majors Jay Johnson and Dave Benck, the Marching Band and Twirlcrs again thrilled football fans during the halftimes and saluted each Harlem touchdown with a spirited rendition of the school fight song. Featured in the timely theme of the show preceding election day was the "world's largest flag.” Supported by fifty Boy Scouts of America, the flag was carried down the field, until it was discovered that it represented only forty-eight states. This problem was soon remedied, however, when two varsity cheerleaders readily supplied the missing stars. Ron Pearson. Vice-President; Marcia Moore. Secretary-Treasurer; Bob Hinshaw, President... to R., FIRST ROW: I. Black. K. Morse. C. Huthinson, L. Baker. S. Neuman. S. Preston, D. Jeppson, B. Jacob, second row ; .indbladc, R. Pearson. D. Olson. S. Westenberp, P. Harvey. D. Knott, M. Moore. T. Hayes. C. Hill. THIRD ROW: r. Wrighi. j Roio. f R.vJr.'V™.' %l toss, D. Gilbauph. J. Murphy, S. Turney, S. Pattison. M. Wallace. R. Peterson. K. Lee. R. Hedlund. FOURTH ROW: i: k dotchkiss, M. Morgan, J. Johnson. S. Shipley. D. Ainsworth. C. Thayer, P. Hinshaw, D. Richardson, J. Mock, F. Hon. Many additional activities added to a wonderful autumn of fun, among which were the trip to Northwestern University to the Tenth Annual Band Day; and. naturally, the sophomore "welcoming” part)', held on Mr. Luhman's farm near Belvidcrc. Highlighted by hayrides and a hayloft game called "sardines", the sophomores soon felt like real i.. mbers of the band. With the football season behind them and Christmas on the horizon, the band moved indoors and immediately commenced work on the December Christmas Concert, presented jointly with the Harlem choral department. The arrival of spring brought long hours of rehearsal in preparation for contest in March and April, as well as two spring concerts at the high school. The band's final performance was a tribute played by the junior and sophomore members to the 1965 graduates. Band members nostalgically remembered the past year’s fun and hard work.t965 TKetvn State Shortly after Harlem's doors opened last September, a crew- of seniors and juniors began to assemble faithfully every day in Mr. Mann's room to commence work on this year's edition of the Meteor. Staff members had the responsibility of choosing a format, theme, and cover for the new collcgiatc-sizc annual; therefore, making the first few meetings important ones. On Tuesday nights the entire crew met to finish up the week's work and hash over new ideas, while ever)’ seventh hour a handful of students congregated to labor on behalf of the Meteor. After a two-week trial period, Mr. Mann was in a position to choose his right-hand "men”, the editors. As overseer (Editor-in-Chief) he singled out "Bill Throncburg,” known to most of us as Bill Thurmond. Designated as co-editors to work with him were Terr)' Shallcross, Sandy Townsend, and Al Markunas. Under the. enthusiastic command of these leaders, the real work of putting out this Meteor was quickly tackled. It appeared at times as though our editors had bitten off more work for us than we could chew; but as each deadline arrived, each person dug in with more vigor until the quota of material was finished and shipped off to the publisher. The sound of Stan Turney yelling at the ad staff with the familiar, "All right, how many ads did you sell over the week-end?” and the heart-wrenching sight of Al berating innocent junior girls were common occurrences at the Meteor conclaves. Although, as we were often reminded, the emphasis was supposed to be on work, there was always time for horseplay and laughter. As the final shipment of write-ups, pictures, and memories was sent off to the publisher, the staff could look with pride at our finished product, the 1965 METEOR. TOP ROW: Jay Peterson. George Bachr. Bob Hinsaw. SECOND ROW: Rick Carter. Diane Sterling. Joan Markunas. Conncy Cowgill. THIRD ROW: Jim Kasper. Paul Blank, Marcia Brauer. Jan Morgan. FOURTH ROW: John ‘Jocrn, Mary Jo Butitta, Sandy Townsend. Regina Wright. Steve Homewood. FIFTH ROW: Rick Huffman. Joyce DeBrulcr. Steve Evans, Janet Schrader. Mike Brown. SIXTH ROW: Nancy Apgar. Bill Thurmond, Kathy Burkett, Gail Ryan. LAST ROW: Jill Young, Stan Turney. Terry Shallcross, Gale Linstcad. MISSING: Jane Young, Sally Stonewall. Steve Tomaschcrsky, Al Markunas. noLAYOUT EDITORS: Jill and Nancy COPY EDITOR: Gail and Rcjyjic III BUSINESS AND ADVERTISING STAFF: Boh. Steve. Stan and Joyce PHOTOGRAPHER: Rick ARTIST: Mary Jo SPORTS EDITORS: Jay, Geor je. BobSofiAovuvte UerUe zdvi4 I.nFT to RIGHT: Kris Ryan. Jean Bockc, Connie Smith, Janet Savalla, and Diana Higgins. The 1964-65 athletic season opened as the pert cheerleaders led the spirited student body at the first pep assembly of the year. Remember your first impression of the shocking orange slacks the cheerleaders were wearing?..............the blaring sound of the band in its entirety .and the presence of an enthusiastic spirit of desire to win. All of these and many more made up a year of wonderful excitement for the student body and cheerleaders as the football season slid by and the basketball season appeared on the scene. Basketball season opened with the new idea of the pep jug . . . new coaches ... the new Huskie mascot . . . new cheers, chants, and yells, one of which was "Hello Huskies.” All of these new things plus the helpful guidance of Mrs. Lundgrcn during many hours of learning, practicing, and perfecting cheers helped the cheerleaders to better fulfill their duty to the team and the school throughout the year. It was clearly evident that this honor, enthusiasm and poise. 112 MRS. LUNDGRENVICKI SHERRY02{ zt c cUct 114Homecoming is upcoming . . . Let's back our team . . . Seniors to dramatize "The Unsuspected" . . . Don't forget the after game dance sponsored by . . . Huskies buttons on sale at . . . G.A.A. Formal to be held . . . Come to the Christmas Concert... Juniors to honor Seniors at Prom... Announcements like these posted on the various bulletin boards of Harlem High continually showed the energy and enthusiasm of the students who study, work, and "play” here. Activities arc an important segment of the life of the high school student. They arc a deviation from everyday school routine; they provide a chance for relaxation and enjoyment; and they are a vital part of every student’s life. Just as the student must develop study habits and increase his knowledge, he must also learn to co-operate with his fellow students. From the very first Sophomore Welcoming Dance to the final, greatest activity of all. Commencement, the student broadens and strengthens his personal horizons through activities. Each new experience becomes a part of him, and contributes towards his becoming a well-rounded individual. 1157964 It certainly was THE GREATEST SHOW ON EARTH!!" The weatherman threatened to be unco operative; the night was unfavorably cold and misty. The decorations drooped, fingers grew numb, and scotch tape wouldn’t stick ... but who cared? This was Homecoming; the celebration was on, the spirit was high, the students and alumni could not be held back. The appropriately decorated parade honked, sang, cheered, and waved from one end of Loves Park to the other. Returning to the school gridiron, the spirited mob thronged to the football stadium for a noisy pep rally. The band blared, the cheerleaders fired up the students by song and cheers, the parade winners were announced, and Coach Young presented the Homecoming co-captains—John Peak and Gary Terrell. The outside activities were climaxed as the impregnable seniors slid and strained their way to victory in the popular tug-of-war. Inside, the present and former students of Harlem expended more energy as they "swam”, "jerked", and "bopped” to the latest smash hits. The referee's whistle signaled that the events of Friday were under way. Our scrappy "pups” handed the record crowd of fans an impressive 20-6 victor)' over Boy Ian . . . but the best was yet to come. The mighty varsity, ignited by the enthusiasm of the fans, exploded! The)1 out-dashed, out-passed, out-kicked, and just simply out-played their opponents. When the frolic was over, the score was Harlem 32, Boy Ian 0. Between games came the Queen’s coronation. Sleek and sparkling convertibles, each carrying a lovely member of the court and her escort, lined up at the west end of the field as the varsity teams warmed up for the game. The Senior Class float led the procession followed by the cream of the Senior Class; Elaine Blomgren, Terr)- Shallcross, and Sandy Townsend. Next came the Junior Class float and the choices of the Juniors; Sherry Savalla and Vicky Sundly. Finally came the Sophomore Class float followed by the Sophomore representative, Sandy Burdick. The excitement and suspense reached an unbelievable pitch. Then, amid cheers of encouragement, the crown, along with the traditional salute and bouquet of white mums, was presented by the co-captains to a weeping, but beautiful, Elaine. On Saturday evening alumni, faculty, and students waltzed to the soft, dreamy music of Norris Romeo. As the dance came to an end, the happy, exciting times turned into fond memories. Much praise and thanks flowed upon Homecoming Chairman Ralph Hotchkiss, the Student Council, H-Club, and all those responsible for having made Homecoming 1964 a memory-filled, never-to-be-forgotten event! L. to R. Sandy Burdick, Mary Gilbert. Linda Jeans. Steve Tomaschefsky. Greg Sandberg. Pam Moeller, Mrs. Muntz. At a special all school assembly, winners of the District Speech Contest were presented their tangible awards. The contestants gratefully accepted their hardearned medals. As the entire student body applauded, the faces of Harlem’s 1965 contestants seemed to glow an earnest "Thank you”. The highlight of the assembly was the presentation of the 1965 District Individual Events Tournament First Place Plaque to Principal Harold Moore by the proud and excited members of the Harlem Forensic League. The District Speech Contest was held at West Senior High School with seventeen area schools participating including five of the Big Eight schools. It's no wonder spirits were high with excitement that Saturday as Harlem slipped by the experienced Freeport entries by a scant three points. The contest began about the middle of December with keen competition in the "event try-outs” at Harlem. Months of hard work and anticipation went into each contestant's selection before the District Contest. Practice of long hours after school and partial nervous breakdowns often occurred as tension increased. The closer the final day came, the harder contestants worked and the later the night lights burned. Anxiety increased as both Freeport and Harlem were tied for first place with only two scores to be posted. A mistake in posting put Freeport on top. The jeers of Freeport didn't aid the disappointed Harlemites. Then as the mistake was corrected, all of the Harlem contestants yelled, screamed, and jumped up and down, congratulating each other. Down trodden Freeport went home tied with West for second place. First place is worth five points; second place, four; third place, three; etc. Can you imagine the feeling of superiority as all Harlem entrants placed and points accumulated for Harlem? We scored as follows: Pam Moeller Verse reading 5 points Greg Sandberg Radio speaking 4 points Steve Tomaschefsky Extempore speaking 4 points Sandy Burdick Serious reading 3 points Mary Gilbert Comedy reading 3 points Linda Jeans Original Monologue 3 points Vicki Foss Prose reading 2 points Leanne Hessian After-dinner speaking 1 point. 5 "points—VICTORY!!! "Toil, says the proverb, is the sire to SUCCESS!!” Presentation of the plaque. 119HARLEM SENIOR HIGH SCHOOL Senior Class Presents: THE UNSUSPECTED Adapted from Charlotte Armstrong's Novel by Robert Brome Directed by David H. Arnold Harlem High School Auditorium November20and 21, 1964 8:00 P.M. Adults $ 1.00 Students 50 CAST Luther Grand is on Martin Press . Mrs. Press ........ Oliver Keane Althea Keane Tyl Frazier ....... Frank Moynihan Jane Moynihan Lillian Whitworth Paula Vargas Tom Gahagen Richard Fitzgerald Scott Lindquist .... Sally Hodges ....... Perry French Sheila White Mary Quinn Michael Fowler Nancy Jo Peterson Sue Brcitcnfcldt ....... Lynn Black Steve Beaman UNDERSTUDIES Luther Grand is on Richard King Jane Moynihan Nancy Sloggctt Tyl Frazier ............ Nancy Williams Frank Moynihan ........... Mike Martin 1207t t4u4fiectecC SENIOR PLAY The lights began to dim, the curtains drew back, the sound of an active typewriter drifted in, and there stood Luther Grandison. This year's Senior Class Play "The Unsuspected” was presented under the zealous direction of Mr. David Arnold assisted by Mr. Kenneth Thompson. The play centered around a murder passed off as suicide. The way the victim’s fiance went about proving his theory concerning the true cause of death and the reason that her death was necessary provided a wintry evening’s entertainment for those who braved the elements to attend. It would be agreed by audience, crew and cast that it was one of Harlem’s best dramatic productions. 121 The strains of familiar Christmas carols drifted through the gaily decorated auditorium as families gathered for the Twelfth Annual Tradition Family Christmas Concert. Among the selections played by the Harlem concert band were "A Christmas Festival,” "Sleigh Ride,” and "The Nutcracker Suite,” which was brought to life by Linda Fowler’s interpretative dancing. The choir possessed an air of serenity during the solemn candlelight proc -ssion while the Madrigals set a spiritual mood with "Silent Night". A festive spirit was created by cheerful songs sung by the A Cappella and Treble Clef Choirs. The portrayal of Christ’s birth by the A CappcIIa’s Tableau pictured the beautiful and true meaning of Christmas, while the choir’s moving ballad of "The Drummer Boy" left many with misty eyes. Harlem's band and choral rendition of the spirited "Hallelujah Chorus” climaxed the spiritual mood. 122Children nestled around Mr. William Hyde as he enchanted everyone with the narration of "'Twas the Night Before Christmas.” Realistic sound effects played by the band added to the jovial scene; and, of course, Santa Claus and his shapely "reindeer”, tossing candy to the audience, were the highlight of the concert. Once again Harlem’s band and choral groups had presented a memorable concert with a variety of lovely Christmas music. The true holiday spirit and a realization of the beauty of Christmas remained in the hearts of all as the crowd left the auditorium and dispersed into the frosty air. In r V. y 123'ZVtttten, 0?Vo tcC iC z KC The stars were dear and bright, the wind calm. A new freshness was brought about by the softly falling snowflakes; an air of excitement lingered; a truly appropriate blend of nature on the eve of the G.A.A. formal, "Winter Wonderland." Once inside, the atmosphere of wintry' enchantment still prevailed throughout the gymnasium which had been superbly decorated. The Jack Sweeny Orchestra provided the soft, flowing strains as star-gazed couples waltzed dreamily around the majestic Christmas tree. Anticipation mounted as the time for the coronation grew near. After the curtain unveiled an old-fashioned sleigh against a star-filled background, Harlem’s own Christmas "Gifts” were introduced. The climactic moment of the ceremony came amid excitement and applause with the coronation of Dave Ancona and Nancy Apgar by last year’s king and queen, Lynn Oswald and Sue Kasper. The slight comic flare after the coronation did not destroy any of the dignity of the ceremony; but instead, added to that wonderful something that will make us long cherish the memories of the night.Athletics has been an integral part of every student's career at Harlem, whether they actually participated "on the field” or cheered their team from the sidelines. For some, the active participation in a sport has been a valuable experience. Long, grueling hours of practice depleted the strength and seemingly inhuman coaches tried the patience as these athletes developed in endurance, co-ordination, and character. They tasted the thrill of victory and the agony of defeat as they valiantly strove to "keep the Huskies on top” by being the best of winners... or losers. But this was neither the most important nor the only aspect of athletics. The job of supplying enthusiastic support for our teams fell into the hands of the majority of the students. For them, the opportunity to attend games and cheer for the Huskies was a chance for a few hours of fun and relaxation. But whether the student actually participated "on the field" or stood "on the sidelines” and cheered, he learned and developed in the concepts of sportsmanship, leadership, and loyalty—traits in which we feel that "The Huskies are the best.” o ot -Mju Qi d.cyytJL Uj-AclJ- -Clm cy '-Ox CyCcLx CLn i-J) 127FIRST ROW: D. Staman, B. Krumweide, D. Burton. D. Trescmer, R. Olson, J. Dunn. H. Burleson, R. Gill. S. Turney, M. Dunn. SECOND ROW: E. Foreman, B. Anderson. D. Parker, P. Schultz. T. Chapman, T. Miles, P. Hartman. H. Schrader, R. Ross, R. Oliver, R. Jones, G. Samp. THIRD ROW: J. Joern, T. Baumgardt. D. Hooker. M. Dreier, R. Maitland, L. T. Graham, J. Murphy, G. Terrell. G. Leifheit, R. Manning, D. Snyder, Coach Ostrom, Coach Wicbusch, Coach Young. FOURTH ROW: T. Berg. P. Hirai. S. Perkins, E. Foreman, M. Conklin. F. Bridges, J. Jorgenson, B. Ramsey, J. Hansen, F. Hon. K. King. S. Bainter, C. Sterling, D. Leigh, S. Cramer. FIFTH ROW: R. Jones, J. Lindbladc, C. Haimes, B. Gregory, D. Thom, R. Snyder, C. Carlson, C. Nichols, T. Clinton, R. Pearson, T. Nelson, E. Downing. R. Nyberg, G. Gibbs, T. Harris, J. Peak, B. Shields, R. Brown. BIG EIGHT STANDINGS West 7 0 0 Freeport 5 2 0 Auburn 4 3 0 HARLEM 3 4 0 Boylan 3 4 0 East 3 4 0 Guilford 3 4 0 Belvidere 0 7 0VARSITY SCORES WE 12 I.a Salle-Peru 20 Harvard 17 Guilford 32 Boylan 6 Freeport 0 East 0 West 47 Belvidcrc 14 Auburn THEY 19 0 7 0 33 6 33 33 26 During the sweltering heat of August, the Huskies commenced football practice for the ’64 campaign. Opening drills attracted some sixty-three aspiring (and soon perspiring) gridders. As Harlem’s first encounter drew near, the high spirited Huskies primal their offense and readied their defense for all on-comers. Harlem's opening contest witnessed a last minute touchdown by the Cavaliers of La Salle-Peru to send the Huskies down to a heartbreaking 20-14 defeat. The Huskies rolled up a three game winning streak as they stunned the hapless Harvard Hornets 20-0. An inspired Huskic squad led by the Stout defensive unit, limited the Harvard offense to less than 100 yards, ground gain. A week later in their initial Big Eight contest, the Huskies outclassed the Vikings of Guilford by a 17-7 score as fullback Jim Murphy scored a pair of touchdowns and Randy Jones added a pair of extra points and a thirteen yard field goal. The second conference game provided a joyful Homecoming for Harlem alumni as the Huskies whitewashed the Boy I an Titans 32-0. Tim Berg paced the Harlem defense by intercepting a Boylan aerial and jaunting seventy-three yards for a touchdown. The fifth outing of the season saw the Huskies traveling to Freeport to challenge the perennially powerful Pretzels. Following a hard fought first half, the highly-touted Pretzels pulled away from the hard-hitting Huskies to a 33-6 victor)'. In Harlem’s fourth Big Eight contest of the year, East High edged the Huskies 6-0. The E-Rab defense proved to be infallible as the)' stalled the Harlem offense both on the ground and in the air. For the second straight week, the Harlem offense bogged down and West’s Big Eight champion Warriors rolled over us to a 33-0 victory. Our fighting gridders displayed their finest offensive attack of the season in the last home game of the ’64 campaign. Juniors Steve Bainter and L. T. Graham sparked the offensive by scoring three touchdowns apiece. Harlem won the high-scoring game by a 47-33 margin. In the final game at Beyer Stadium, Auburn warded off a strong Harlem challenge to outlast the Huskies, 26-14. The Huskies showed undaunted spirit and tireless effort in the '64 campaign as the)' finished the season with a 3-4 conference record, capturing respectable fourth place in Big Eight Conference.r RICHARDJACK STEVE DAN GARY JOHN All-Confcrcncc MIKE a RANDYFIRST ROW'. L. to R.: S. Sinkianic, R. Parker. D. Bailey. B. Goodwin. B. Hakes. J. Tresemer, B. Bankson, J. Rost, F. Meyers. M. Rowe. J. Chester SECOND ROy : D. Ainsworth, G. Larson, D. Young. D. Swenson, J. Phillips. D. Apgar, D. Lower, B. Thomas, B. Kock. B. Berpman, M. Nieman. THIRD ROW: Coach J. Phillips, C. Lane, G. Peak, R. Ferry, G. Fiedler. J. Crouse. J. Henderson. D. Heideman. B. Genore, D. Anderson, B. Summers. P. Peterson. Coach J. Sundstedt. FOURTH ROW: N. McManus, R. Runpe. R. Irwin. A. Dahlmeicr, D. Dauphenbauph. B. Maschke, R. Foss. H. Danper. J. Krevcl, H. Bridpes. G. Corey, D. Cutler. Sophomore football, "the little game before the main attraction” was well worth the extra hour and a half on Friday nights. The pups’ formidable attack far outclassed that of the other Big Fight sophomore teams, and Harlem won five of their eight games, tying one, and losing to only Guilford and Freeport. Coaches Phillips and Sundstedt did a fine job with the sophomores this year, as they moulded linemen and backs from three separate Junior Highs into a smooth functioning, hard hitting team. The highlight of the pups’ season was the game against Harlem’s traditional rival. Harvard, in which the sophomores cheated the Hornets out of any score and defeated them 20 to 0. Another unforgettable game was against Belvidcrc. The fighting Bucs held our pups scoreless for three quarters, and gained 19 points for themselves. In the fourth, however, the sophs battled their way to a 19-19 tic. Next year’s Varsity and J.V. teams can expect experienced players. LaSalle-Peru Harvard Guilford Boylan Freeport WE 18 20 13 20 18 THEY 0 0 24 6 22 East 0 9 West 19 7 Belvidcrc 19 19 Auburn 26 6t964 "10:20. 10:21, 10:22 . . This was the familiar sound that greeted Harlem’s spirited cross country runners as they streaked over the finish line at the end of each grueling two-mile marathon. Under the capable direction of Coach Delbert Nicklaus, the varsity harriers completed a challenging schedule of 18 meets over a 7-wcek period. Toward the end of the season, Harlem took sixth place in the City Meet and captured 7th place in the Big Eight Conference. In the Big 8 sophomore competition, Dennis McKinney took individual honors with a time of 10:39. In dual meets, Harlem won two of eight as the)- outran Beloit at Rock Cut and Belvidcre on the Bucs’ home course. The Belvidcre encounter featured a 1-2 finish by Harlem’s Bob Hinshaw and Dennis McKinney, with times of 10:01 and 10:09 respectively, but it was a team effort that was responsible for the victory. Prior to most varsity dual contests, a group of Harlem’s 8th through 14th fastest runners competed in a junior varsity meet and compiled a season record of 4 wins and 2 losses. In the season finale. Bob Hinshaw, who later was elected Most-Valuablc-Playcr by his team-mates, paced the harriers to a 13th place finish in the District Meet at Crystal Lake. Varsity runners who won major letters in cross country this season included: Bob Hinshaw, Dennis McKinney, Karl Johnson. Dick Hockison. Donald Vaughan, Brad Drake, David McEleney, and Rich Greene. Three others who also ran on the varsity at times were Jay Peterson, George Bachr, and Terry Maddrell. 133Wind him up. Coach! In October the harriers placed 13th out of some 20 schools in the Sterling Invitational Cross Country Meet. Shown above in Sterling's Sinnissippi Park with Bob Hinshaw's 23rd place ribbon are Coach Nicklaus and varsity runners Bob Hinshaw, Brad Drake. Karl Johnson. Dennis McKinney, Dick Hockison, Don Vaughan, and David McEIcney. 134BACK ROW: R. Nybcrg, S. Homewood, T. Clinton, C. Nichols, S. Evans, T. Maddrell, R. Greene. SECOND ROW: Coach R. Ostrom, Mgr. B. Hinshaw, D. Ancona. M. Drcicr. L. T. Graham. G. Samp, D. Trcscmcr, Mgr. G. Baehr, Mgr. J. Peterson, Coach D. Nicktaus. FIRST ROW: S. Turney, K. King, R. Olson, J. Hacgstrom, B. Gregory, J. Kasper. S. Baintcr, T. Berg. Facing a massive rebuilding job, first-year varsity coach Del Nicklaus took the reins of Harlem's inexperienced varsity basketball squad. The greenness of the Husky team was evident in Harlem’s opening contest as a powerful Beloit five topped the Huskies, 82-67. As the season progressed, however, the Harlem quintet gained valuable experience, which led to the near-upset of many top-rated Big Eight Conference teams. Proving that the)- were a team to be reckoned with, the Huskies dumped the Mount Morris Moundcrs, 64-53, for their first victory of the season. Two surprisingly close contests followed in which the Warriors topped the host Huskies, 48-46, and the powerful Knights toppled the Huskies, 66-49. After steam-rolling over a favored Belvidere team, the Huskies garnered three more wins in succession . . . Guilford, Oregon, and Boylan. Before stopping a tough non-conference foe, Rochelle, 56-50, the Huskies played host to the Freeport Pretzels in one of the finest games of the season. Trailing by ten at the half, the ncvcr-say-dic Huskies rallied to cut the Freeport advantage to a mere three points with one minute remaining. Only tremendous slow-down tactics by league-leading Freeport gave the once-beaten Pretzels their 66-59 victor)'. This year's Harlem varsity team, though certainly not tops in the state, gave the Harlem fans many thrilling moments and promised more action in the future. Many of the proficient performers were underclassmen who will form the nucleus of Harlem teams in coming seasons. 136Se tio Steinsvarsity scores HEAD COACH DEI. NICK EADS HARLEM OPPONENT 67 Beloit 82 37 Guilford 45 59 Harvard 63 58 Boylan 63 48 Ereejjort 80 48 East 66 Rockford Classic 59 Mundelein 83 64 Mt. Morris 53 44 Maine South 53 46 West 48 49 Auburn 65 67 Belviderc 62 67 Guilford 52 65 Oregon 50 54 Boylan 49 59 Freeport 66 56 Rochelle 50 57 East 67 54 West 66 45 Auburn 71 50 Belviderc 59 Regional Tournament 55 AUBURN 48 48 West 50 ASSISTANT VARSITY COACH ROGER OSTROM (2 o.t.) Standing 5'11” tall, Tim Berg could well be called the biggest little man in the conference. His consistency in shooting and on the boards contributed enormously to the over all capabilities of the team. Uncanny ball handling and numerous assists marked Tim's rapid ascent to a starting berth. Sharing the spotlight with Tim at forward was Steve Evans. The 6'3” senior led the team in scoring for a time and was one of the Huskies' top rcbounders. The state of Texas made its contribution to the team in the form of a 6' jumping jack—Keith King. Keith, a tremendous defensive player, seemed to delight in making opposing players ' eat” the ball. Harlem's two mighty midgets, Stan Turney and Don Trcsemer, formed the backcourt of the squad. Don, the Huskies' 5'6" "little general" was honored twice in a row as "Prep of the Week” by a downtown newspaper for his outstanding accomplishments. Don shone brilliantly as playmaker and second leading scorer, and he also served as team captain. Stan was usually brought into the ball game when an opponent started scoring too many baskets—his quick hands and cagey defense often stopped the defense cold. Another pair of small guards, 5'7" Dave (Pizza) Ancona and 5'8” Gary Samp, also showed tremendous ability when called upon. Gary's aggressive defense and Dave's long arching jump shot will long be remembered as their identifying characteristics on the basketball floor. A boy who hadn't played on the basketball team for two years, L. T. Graham, came back in his final year of eligibility to fill a creditable role. As a regular starter on the JV squad, he pumped in 15-foot jump shots with amazing regularity. Though it was a dr)- year as victories go, the eight boys who played their final games will always remember that the)- played with the truefJ. 1V. S i 6et zCC The junior varsity basketball team, composed of underclassmen who were being groomed for positions of responsibility on future varsity squads, showed great promise of things to come when it compiled a record of six wins against five losses. Under the direction of Coach Roger Ostrom, the juniors posted double victories over both Bel-videre and Boylan, and lone wins at the expense of Auburn and West. Losses were suffered at the hands of East, Freeport, Janesville, and Gui!ford( twice). Individuals who led the JV's in scoring at various times during the season were Randy Nybcrg, Terr)1 Maddrell, Steve Homewood, Rich Greene, and L. T. Graham. Armed with valuable game experience, these boys will be vying for starting positions on next year's varsity team.HACK ROW L-R: A Dahlmcicr, H. Danger, G. Jones. R Foss. J. Cook. C. Kluth, D. Somers. SECOND ROW: Mgrs. N. McManus, R. Brcitcnfchlt; ) Iresemer. D. Young. P. Peterson. D. McKinney. F. Meyers. Coach Jerry Mell. FIRST ROW: C. Lane. B. Bergman. . Hopper. P Hin shaw. D. Hade nun. G. Peak. B. Summers. Sofc iom ie l;or the second straight year Harlem's sophomore basketball Pups tied for second place honors in the Big Eight Conference with a commendable 9-5 win-loss record. Capturing victories over all but two of their Big Eight rivals, the spirited sophomore team provided numerous thrilling moments for their devoted fans. Not one, but three, overtime periods highlighted the first East game before the Pups tasted a bitter and close defeat. A frccthrow by Gar)- Peak at the end of the first overtime was in vain as the East Rablcts went on to down the Pups by a 68-65 margin. When Harlem met Freeport on our home court, a last-second basket by AI Dahlmeier amid the deafening roar of an exuberant crowd sank the high-flying "Pretzelettes" by a single point. A former Little All-American, Mr. Jerald Mell, coached the spirited Pups and much of their success could be attributed to his noticeable influence, experience and general knowledge of the game. After the end of the regular season, which came late in February, all of the team's energy was devoted to preparation for the sophomore tournament in Bclvidere, which annually brings together the best of the sophomore teams in the area. This year's Harlem team gave a glimpse of the future varsity basketball team which will be comprised of these fine young athletes. As the final horn signaled the end of the 1964-65 basketball season, the sophomores and their coach could reflect with pride and satisfaction upon their achievements both in practice and on the court. 140HARLEM 46 OPPONENT lk-Joit Guilford Harvard Boylan Freeport East West Auburn Bcfvidere Guilford Oregon Boylan Freeport Rochelle East West Auburn BelvidcrcTOP ROW: G. I.cifhcit. mgr.. H. Bridges. F. Bridges. B. Hoyt. B. Bilodeau. D. Spencer. T. Baumgardt. mgr. BOTTOM ROW: S. Kenny. B. Thomas, P. Schult . H. Schrader, G. Poole. B. Krumwiede 'TV eatCi t ? After two long dr)- years, Harlem's varsity team got on the winning side of the ledger this season. The grapplers proved that "experience pays" as the)- scrapped for Harlem's first victory in history, a 31-21 decision over Hononegah. By the end of the year, the Huskies had beaten three of their ten opponents in dual matches. In the Big Eight Conference Meet, Bill Krumwiede became Harlem's first conference champion by taking individual honors in the 103 pound class. Doug Spencer finished second in the 165 pound class after a stunning upset of a top-ranking East High wrestler. Harlem made the best showing among local schools in the Boylan ITosh-Soph Tournament by capturing third place. In this tourney, the Huskies had two individual winners, Henry Bridges at heavyweight, and Terry Johnson in the 138 pound class. Harlem's third wrestling season came to a close with the district meet held at Guilford High School. Paced by third place finishers, Bill Krumwiede, Steve Kenny, Doug Spencer, and Frank Bridges, the wrestlers captured fifth place in the eight-team district. Sophomore Henry-Bridges, the only other Harlem grappler to place, finished fourth at heavyweight. At the completion of the season, Doug Spencer and Bill Krumwiede were elected co-captains by their teammates. Spencer posted a final mark of 17-6, while Krumweide led the Harlem team with a record of 20-3- In eight of the twelve weight classes, Harlem will have varsity wrestlers returning to brighten the prospects of championships in 1965-66. Harlem, coached by Mr. Charles Fletcher and Mr. John Phillips, has firmly established itself as one of the wrestling powers of the area.TOP ROW: H. Burleson. Mgr.. T. Johnson, D. Lower, D. Swenson, W. Dunshcath, J. Jorgensen, Mgr. BOTTOM ROW: B. Bankson, T. Munson. R. Stone, J. Chester.ou6 tcucyfo 144• VI giving sclv f prcsc,,t- They ' ,arir,« " e r.,o„ 5 cxpla...:- grooms s i -• « —,w. "7a' 5 C ',10r° 'rnportant, of tht . 'Ct sc-ojc more c, ow ed f ro sonoiis ef they sometimes burst for -- " ittincss; they |ucsfion --- cjucstioncd fc y us and answer in . r ,c anci ani er us; f )ey c e n.'i ic r i yef t iey hcco nc sympathiser of xv at the T hey ivc us J themselves; thev With wonderful .—: they ,u«rio„'us aIlJ a S anci answer ifi cJept i a icJ understanding; the inspire, yet at times tiiey baffie and anrer .- very best that all of us can cio ha ppens id _ ---— 14 j tl) e minds of t ie stude- nts who ancl know What tidy an J 1 ea rn .DUrinS t,,is T" " clearly ovidc, „, 0 administration uer extremely- efficient capable and worthy f much J' r a se - n ex f ra woref o t encouragement ... the wi I I ini u Jance anci assistance ... three tests on one day inked f ap ers ... the knowledge gained each and every all comhined to rr«ve t ic sfiijt-nrs of Harlem a their f utu re Jives. day firm n cl a. t ion foHAROLD MOORE Principal RICHARD BROWN Treasurer C. E. DANNENFELDT Superintendent of Schools WALLACE BERGHOLT Custodial Supervisor JOHN KINLEY Attorney Recede 'itya dent HAROLD SHIPPEE Chairman Finance CommitteePAUL A. DANA WILLIAM C. HYDE B.S. in Ed.. Northern Illinois University; Trigonometry, College Algebra, Geometry; Pepper Advisor, Homecoming Parade A Rally. Quill Scroll—co-sponsor. PAUL E. MANN BRUCE E. MUELLER B.A., Augustana College; M.S., University of Illinois; Earth Science. Physical Sci-Class Spon- "Fcar is the darkroom where "negatives" are developed.” B.S., Beloit College, M.S.. University of Illinois; Physics, College Prep Chemistry, Biology; National Honor Society, Quill fc Scroll, Meteor. JOHN C. OBERG "Your eyes arc blue because of heredity, but heredity can't put the light in them." B.S., Northern Illinois University; Biology. United States History. JOHN A. SONTAG "Learn when to stop." B.F., Oshkosh State; Biology. JOHN F. SUNSTEDT "A student who is never re-uired to do what he cannot o, never does what he can do." B.S., University of Dubuque; MS.. Northern Illinois University; Biology; Sophomore Football. Golf. ELINOR G. SWANSON B.S.. University of Minnesota; Certification. Illinois State University; Biology, Practical Chemistry. "Well, that depends." B.A.. Carroll College, Algebra I. II. F.T.A., Student Council. CHARLES E. FLETCHER B.S. is Ed., Illinois State University, Geometry, Algebra I, Practical Math, Wrestling Coach. GEORGE M. I.INGEL B.S. in Ed.. Northern Illinois University; Geometry. Physical Science; Junior Class Sponsor. Science Sxfil ie Heiv cni onc DALE C DANIELSEN B.A.. Momingsidc College; American Government, Consumer Education, American History; Student Council Sponsor. JOAN MEGGY B A , Beloit College; American Government. Modem History". Assistance Sponsor, Kipper Swim Club. ROGER A NF.BF.RMAN "Just remember, your grade is based on performance.” B A.; Rockford College; Psychology, United States Gov-ernment. World History. Social Studied £xcutu tec 'Pact cutd Pxecent ROGER A OSTROM B A . Beloit College; Consumer Education. United States History; Assistant Varsity Coach. Junior Varsity Basketball Coach. H-club sponsor. Homecoming Dance. RALPH S. MARTIN "The great thing in the world is not so much where we stand as in what direction we arc moving." B.S. in Ed., Eastern Illinois University; M.A. Northern Illinois University; American History. Economics; Home-coming Queen Selection. Mental Health Collection. ROBERT W. McGAW "Error of opinion maybe tolerated where reason is left free to combat it.” B.S., Northern Illinois University; Geography; Psychology; Director of Audio Visual Education, Projection Club, Junior Class Advisor. EDWARD M STASKAI. B.S.. Wisconsin State University. Plattcville; World Ge-ography. Sociology; Junior Class Sponsor. Chairman. JERRY L WIEBUSCH B.A.. Luther College; United States History; Assistant Varsity football coach. Assistant Baseball Coach H-dub Advisor. Uenatune Stocked at 0 a t£ K DAVID H. ARNOLD "Behind every successful nun is a woman, look at Macbeth.” PS. In Ed., Illinois State Normal University. M.S., Illinois State University; English II, V, Debate; Director of Senior Class play. Director of Debate. Orator)1 and Ex-cm pore Speaking. ROBERT A. BEINEMA “If everything else fails, read the directions." B.S., Wisconsin State University, Plattcville; English III. DENNIS M. B1LYEU JEAN M. DANA "The nun who doesn't read books has no advantage over the man who can't read." BA. Carroll College; English II. Ill; F.T.A., Student Council. CAROL HF.DSTROM B.A.. Luther College Engl i'h III, V. Junior Class Adviser. •KENNETH L. THOMPSON B.S. in Ed.. Wisconsin State College; Communications. United States History; Assistant Director of Senior Class Play, Assistant Director of Junior Class Play, United Nations Contest. One Act Play Contest. B.A., Luther College; Communications, Speech I; Thespians Sponsor, Director of Junior Class play. State Speech Contest, Class Day Program. BARBARA J. MUNTZ "If a man docs not keep pace with his companion, perhaps it is because he hears a different drummer.” B.S. in Ed.. Northern Illinois University; Communications; Senior Class Sponsor. Chairman of Class Day, Speech Contests. ERNESTINE WILLIAMS "Whatever your hand finds to do. do it with your might.” B.S. in Ed. Witten-burg University. M.A. in Spanish. University of Wisconsin; English III. IV, Spanish I. DOROTHEA CARLSON "The woods arc lovely . . . But I have promises to keep, and miles to go before I sleep." B.S. in Ed., Northwestern University, M.A. in Ed. Central Michigan University; English II. Ill; F.T.A.; Spring Forensics.If you say to me "I do not understand you", it is praise beyond my worth and an insult you do not deserve. B.S. in Ed.. Drake University; Girls Physical Education; G.A.A.; Swim Club. DAVID R. GRIVETTE B.S.. University of Minnesota; Drivers Education. JEROLD R. MEIL Bachelor, Monmouth College; English I and II, Physical Education; Sophomore Basketball Coach. Assistant Track Coach. CHARLES W. MOSER “Ignorance of the law is no excuse in traffic court and shows a lack of intelligence." DEL NICKI.AUS B.A.. State College of Iowa; Physical Education, Driver Training; Cross Country. Varsity Basketball CLYDE PETERSON B.S.. Illinois Wesleyan. M.S., University of Illinois; Physical Education; Athletic Director. B.S. in Ed., Illinois State University; Driver Education. Woodworking I; Varsity Baseball Coach. Sponsor of Driver Education Car Club. Coach. cUe4,t 'JtttKcOi 'rtyancC at 'rtycmel JOHN W. PHILLIPS "If you don’t play to win —why keep Score." B.A. Monmouth College; Physical Education. Health; H-club. Sophomore Football. Assistant Wrestling. EUGENIA TURNEY B.S. in Ed., Illinois State University; Health. Physical Education; G.A.A. ROSALIE A WIEBUSCH "If there's a will, there’s a way.” B.A . Luther College; Physical Education G.A.A., Pep Club. 151MRS. JANET BRONN B.A., University of Minnesota; Spanish I. Spanish II. ANGELO F. La LOGGIA B.A.. Villanova University; Latin-I. Latin II, English II; National Honor Society, Chess Club. SYLVIA STALEY "Nosotros vamos a cantar hoy." B.S. in Ed„ Illinois State University, Normal; Spanish II, Spanish III; Spanish Club, Operetta Assistant. "Vcvtced s4ie HARRY A CAMPION B.Ed., Western Illinois State University, Master of Arts. Northwestern University; Typing, General Business, Clerical Practice; Community Chest Drive, Red Cross. T.B. Collection, March of Dimes. NANCY R. CORIELL Bachelor. Bradley- University; General Business, Personal Typing, Typing I; Student Council—Senior Sponsor, Homecoming Queen Committee. HELEN FARNAM "The elevator to success is not running. Better try the stairs." B.S., Illinois State University, Bookkeeping, Typing I, General Business; Senior Class Sponsor. BLANCH HILL B.S. Northeast Missouri State Teachers. M S.. Northern Illinois University; Shorthand. Secretarial Practice; Senior Class Sponsor, Chairman. FRANCES SCHWENK "What is beautiful is good, and who is good will soon be beautiful." B.S. in Ed., Northern Illinois University; Bookkeeping. Commercial Law, Business English. Personal Typing; Junior Class Sponsor. AUDREY JEAN WALKER "All right!" B.S., Parsons College; Salesmanship, General Business, Personal Typing. KATHARINE L. ZEUE B.M., Illinois Wesleyan University Typing I, General Business. ShorthandVIVIENNE PETERSON "Sins and you'll be happy!" B.A.. Tarkio College; A Cappclla, Madrigals. Treble Clef Choruses; English III; Operetta. Senior Class Sponsor, Director of Vocal Music for District. KURT SCHOENING "Life without criticism is not worth living." B.S. in Ed.. Illinois State University; Art. ScUc ied zt HELEN BEAMAN B.E., Northern Illinois University; Family living. Housing, and Home Furnishing. Advanced Foods; F.H.A. JOAN L. BERGDOLT B.S., Michigan State University; Home Economics II, Child Development; F.H A.; Sponsor of Sophomore Class. ELIZABETH WELSH B.E., Northern Illinois University; Home Economics I, II. Advanced Sewing. Tailoring. Child Development; F.H.A. ROBERT J. YOUNG Stout State. B.S.; Wood II, III, IV. Metal IV. V; Track Assistant Coach Varsity Football Coach. CHARLES H. CHRISTIANSEN B.S. in Ed. Western Illinois University; M.A., Ball State Teachers College; Electricity I. II Metal I. II. III. GARTH E. KNOBEI.OCH M.S. and B.S., Bradley University; Mechanical Drawing I. II. Ill; Athletic Ticket Manager. ALLEN R. NELSON B.S. in Ed.. Northern Illinois University; Electricity. 153RICHARD W. DRESSER B.S., of Ed.. Northern Illinois University. Masters School Administration Northern Illinois University; Guidance Director. Counselor; Varsity Track Coach Athletic Banquet. Cheerleader Selection. THOMAS C. STORM B.S., Eureka College. M.A., Bradley University; Senior Class Sponsor, Boys Guidance, Vocational Guidance, Non-curricular Coordinator. NANCY WESTEFER "Where is your Excuse?" B.S., University of Illinois M.A., Arizona State University; Girls’ Counselor. JANET LUNDGREN M.S.. Northern Illinois University M.S., Northern Illinois University; Girls' Counselor; Cheerleaders Advisor. 'ZVo'i e'Ki (Ac Scenes Left to right, STANDING: Helen Harris, Evelyn Husen, Barbara Jocm, Mary Blair. Vivian Sandley, Barbara Peterson. Yvonne Coster. Left to right. SITTING: Marg Newman, Delores Cook. Betty Croztcr, Betty Carpenter. MRS. SARA MONTI Cafeteria Supervisor 154WII.MA JOHNSON TERRY LEATHER BY GENE SIMMS PHILIPS GARY BETTS WORTHINGTON HOWARD LEUELLEN EDITH OLIN Attendance Secretary CHARLOTTE SUCHANEK Principal’s Secretary Senve 'rtyevtietH Sxftentfy JEAN MUELLER Office Secretaryeve ftafootuje 160The business transaction is the basis of our modern world. In our free enterprise system and competitive atmosphere, the responsibility of the merchants to make their goods and services available to the public at reasonable prices, and to conduct their businesses fairly, is great. The good businessman is the one who accomplishes this task and does it with such a friendly and warm attitude that it is a pleasure to patronize him. He is the businessman who goes beyond the basic business transaction and becomes our friend and earns our respect. Such are the businessmen of our community; those we offer our hand in appreciation for their considerations. 161"Nothing but camping equipment" 4825 North Second Street Huskies Strike at REITSCH'S 3007 North Main—Rockford, Illinois DUSING'S D-X SERVICE Dean, Doug, Sib "The Sign of Friendly, Personalized Service" Washing, Greasing Firestone Tires, Batteries and Accessories Congratulations FromMCOFFEE PARK STATE BANK Member Federal Insurance Corporation 5817 North Second St. DIAL 877-5751Compliments of HOUSE OF BOTTLES 5619 North Second Street "Loves Park's Pioneer Grocer" PARKSIDE FOOD MART "Your Modern Self-Service Mart" North Second Street at Grand Avenue Open 8:30 A.M. to 11 P.M., 7 days a week Compliments of TOP HAT TOWN AND COUNTRY DINING ROOM 5335 North Second Street Loves Parle, Illinois i Compliments of COURTEOUS AUTO SALES 5305 North Second Street — .Compliments of A. W. ANDERSON AGENCY, Inc. 6464 North Second Street 877-2585 COMPLIMENTS OF ROCKY'S 5312 North Second Street Loves Park, Illinois Compliments of Your Family Recreation Center PARK LANES 5318 North Second Street MAYFLOWER RESTAURANT 5040 North Second Street 877-5107 877-5701 Banquet Facilities for Large and Small Private PartiesGILL'S DINERS 7834 North Second Street 3137 llth Street Compliments of LUNDGREN'S CAMERA CENTERS Meadow Mart Compliments of A FRIEND 307 Kishwaukee Street THE EMBERS MOTEL 4800 North Second Street Loves Park, Illinois 877-1401 LOU CRAMER Compliments of LOVES PARK POLICE DEPARTMENT Compliments of LOVES PARK SPORTING GOODS AND MARINE 5508 North Second StreetShop at the Rockford Nearest You HARDWARE STORE AUBURN ST. V. S. HDWRE. 1318 Auburn St. 962-1312 BOB'S V. S. HDWRE. 3030 nth St. 398-0111 Compliments of ANDERSON'S TEXACO SERVICE 4913 North Second Street CHARLES ST. V. S. HDWRE. 4209 Charles St. 399-6636 ROCKTON AVE. V. S. HDWRE. Roclcton Ave. Shopping Center 962-6995 ED THORNES V. S. HDWRE. 7928 North Second Street 877-2553 SWING WHIRL Meadow Mart Shopping Center VIRGINIA DIEHL, Proprietor Dial 876-1814 Loves Parle, Illinois F. W. WOOLWORTH CO. 6433-39 North Second Street Loves Parle, Illinois Phone 877-3167 JIM PAT'S BARBER SHOP JUBILEE FOOD MART 490l North Second Street 5430 North Second Street Three Barbers JIM McNA R PAT DOOL N SAM VINCENTCALIFORNIA SHOPPE 309 Mulberry St. • Costume Jewelry • Gifts • Moccasins and squaw boots 962-5443 Compliments of NELSON'S FLOWERS 430 River Park Road 877-2565 Loves Park, Illinois Say it With Flowers Compliments of MYERS AND YOUNG HOUSE OF FLOWERS 2909 North Main Street Compliments of ALLEN'S CHINA GIFTS 123 West State Rockford, Illinois Dial 877-9311 Top Teens shop here for . . . FAMOUS BRANDS IN SPORTSWEAR • Eileen • Russ Togs • J. I. Originals • New Era Blouses • Manhattan • Farah • Truval . . . Plus Many Others!DELEHANTY FUNERAL HOME Loves Park, Illinois DIAL 877-7491 401 River Lane D'jLUu, funeral HOME EBY'S LAUNDROMAT AND COIN DRY CLEANING 4902 North Second Street Loves Parle, Illinois KING, OLSON, SURPRISE CO. MEMBER: Midwest Stock Exchange Bus. Phone 963-9628 Res. 963-9629 963-9620 708 Talcott Building Rockford, Illinois Compliments of PARK PLUMBING AND APPLIANCE CO. 6441 North Second St. "In the Meadow Mart" One Eighteen South Church Street Phone 968-9611CARLSON’S CARLAND Lowest Low Car Prices in Rockford on Used Cars CARLSON, EINAR MOTOR SALES 4400 North Second Street Telephone 877-0141 Compliments of GLOBE-IMPERIAL CO. Division of HARSCO CORPORATION ANDERSON OIL CO. —Quality Plus Service— Phone: 633-1812 8030 North Second Street Rockford, Illinois Compliments of ROGER TURNEY General Contractor 6320 Park Ridge Rd. Loves Park, Illinois Phone: 876-1829 ASPHALT PAVING Roads Driveways Parking Areas Promixed Patching Material ROCKFORD BLACKTOP CONSTRUCTION CO. 600 Boylston—Loves ParkAKEVIEW RESTAURANT on Windsor Road Telephone 877-9866 6 A.M. TO 3 A.M. 7 DAYS A WEEK Compliments of NORTH PARK SHOE SERVICE 7922 North Second Street Phone: 877-9755 Compliments of HI-WAY GROCERY 7904 North Second Street Dia 877-8722 DIAL 877-5418 CHARLES "AL" BRUNER ROCKFORD OFFICE SUPPLY HOUSE 119 South Main Street 968-8841 SCHOOL SUPPLIES—PARTY GOODS GREETING CARDS .Ok J % MARY 3 A % CARTER PAINT CO. 4640 North Second Street Loves Parle, IllinoisGRACE LUTHERAN CHURCH The Church with the Forward Look THE REVEREND ROLAND E. JOHNSON, Pastor RICHARD M. SAWATSKE Parish Assistant 343 Grand Avenue Loves Parle, Illinois 877-1495 Compliments of HENRY OLSON SON MEMORIALS Compliments of 728 Windsor Road DR. FINLEY Optometrist Compliments of POST PUBLISHERS 518 Merrill Avenue 877-1467Congratulations to the Graduating Class of '65 YOUR FRIENDLY FULL SERVICE BANK "The Bank that Savers Favor" ARROW ANODIZING PLATING COMPANY CENTRAL National BANK and Trust Co. MEMBER FEDERAL DEPOSIT INSURANCE C ORP. NORTH MAIN AT MUlBtRRY STREET PHONE 963-8444 THE HOURDEQUINS LOVES PARK FLOWER SHOP 6232 North Second Street 877-7484 LARSONS FOOD SERVICE INC. 6704 North Second Street Phone 877-2541 Rockford, Illinois Compliments of Locker Rental HYDRO-LINE LLOYD—GLADYS—JERRY—GENE 5600 Pike Road"The Store To Shop" LOVES PARK DEPARTMENT STORE Open 9 A.M to 9 P.M. Daily North Second Street and Grand Avenue Dial 877-7521 LOVES PARK JEWELRY Diamonds, Watches, and Clocks Watch, Clock, and Jewelry Repairing Diamonds Remounted 5426 North Second Street Dial 877-6313 MASTER SHOES OF ROCKFORD I 14 South Main Street Rockford, Illinois Boys and Students Departments STUCKEY'S Downtown • Colonial Village '■'CueA4fllu u} j O Q°H" — "£u ufUu uf jjOA. UUleUoL"FAREWELL TO THE SENIOR CLASS! May Dame Fortune Smile on you—But never her daughter—Miss Fortune P. G. ROBERTS Manufacturers of Quality Products r.o. nox 2133, i-ovkm park, ii.linois ROCKFORD REGISTER-REPUBLIC Interesting Newspaper Career Opportunities await High School Graduates—See Personnel Department NEAL PERRY Compliments of LENZ REXALL PHARMACY 5452 North Second Street' Y courtesy' Uoodsj Loves Parle, Illinois 6101 North Second Street 877-9721 Your Doctor—Our Best Reference 5546 North Second Street Loves Park, Illinois OPEN 7 DAYS A WEEK TILL II P.M."Russ" Manning Offers Complete Insurance Counseling 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 877-2828Compliments of LOVES PARK CITY COUNCIL Daniel Timmis ........................... Mayor C. E. Edwards Clerk Marie Lauer Treasurer H. Pahlas Attorney Aldermen Mona Horcempa .......................... Ward I Robert Gallagher Ward I 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 ROCKFORD COCA-COLA BOTTLING COMPANY HOME SAVINGS LOAN ASSOCIATION East State at Longwood Since 1889—Rockford and area people have saved and learned with us. "The Biggest Dollar You Earn is the Dollar You Save"Compliments of ANDERSON GULF CULFLEX i ANDERSON MARINE MARINE ROCKFORD CLUTCH DIVISION Compiments ROCKFORD CLUTCH Borg Warner Division EBY'S SHELL SERVICE Austin—Gary Service is our Business 6120 North Second St.Compliments of BORDEN COMPANY PARKSIDE FAMILY CLOTHES 5448 North Second Street 877-9113 — Specializing in School Wear — HARLEM JACKETS EMBLEMS LETTER SWEATERS HEADWEAR SWEAT SHIRTS GYM WEAR WHITE BUCK SHOES ETC. J.KPATTERSON CO You Can Always Depend on Patterson for the Best in Quality and ServiceHEALTH, PROSPERITY, AND HAPPINESS TO THE CLASS OF 1965 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 tor 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 SchoolWhere friends meet to purchase their gifts, jewelry, glassware, and a large selection of Compliments of AMEROCK CORPORATION Hallmark Cards HOUSE of HALLMARK 4000 Auburn Street Rockford, Illinois North Towne Shopping Center OUTDOOR PROTECTIVE LIGHTING . . . DIAL 962-4492 and prestige. Automatic Dusk-to-Dawn Service for as Little as $3.95 Per MonthYOUR PROGRESSIVE BANK OF COMPLETE SERVICES BROADWAY AT SEVENTH HOUSE OF QUALITY LIVING 5435 North Second Street Loves Parle, Illinois and Belvidere, Illinois Featuring Philco, Nationally Advertised Brands of Appliances, Furniture, and Carpeting Congratulations, June Graduates — ... special congratulations, because you had the good judgement to complete your high school training. Some of you will choose to start your working careers at Barber-Colman Company. We welcome you — with friendship and an understanding of how it feels to be new at this business of seriously making a living. Technological, economic, and social change and improvement are perpetual motion in our Country. At Barbcr-Colman. we try to proyido a climate that helps you to continue the growth you have started with your formal education, so you (and we) can keep pace with progress. After your formal Commencement, come and discuss commencing with us. Let's keep on growing. BARBER-COLMAN COMPANYBURDICK Radio and TV Service Loves Park's Oldest Established 1946 ZENITH SALES DIAL 877-7734 101 Riverside Blvd. Loves Perk. Illinois Compliments of LOVE DRUGS, INC. WALGREEN AGENCY BETHANY PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH In the Meadowmart Shopping Center Where Self Service Shopping Is a Pleasure PRESCRIPTIONS 5403 North Second Street Loves Park, Illinois The Heart of Our Business 6411 N. 2nd LOVES PARK BLUE STAR Potato Chips and Dip Chips "If You're Going to Carry a Chip on Your Shoulder, Make Sure it's Blue Star."LUGGAGE GALORE Congratulations to the Graduating Class of 1965 LOVES PARK FIRE DEPT. SAMSONITE—AMERICAN TOURISTER SKYWAY—VENTURA AND MANY OTHERS Initials Applied Free LA BOB'S Rockford Plaza Shopping Center 2400 Block on Charles Street STUDENTS: Bring In Your Annual. We will put your initials on it in gold free.Compliments of AMERICAN CHICLE COMPANY Congratulations CLASS OF 1965 After Graduation Join Us in the PARK LITTLE THEATRE GROUP Organized 1963 for Adult Recreation Sponsored by The Harlem Youth Council Congratulations to the GRADUATING CLASS OF 1965 Compliments of IRL AND DOROTHY MARTINCongratulations to the Graduates LOVES PARK EVANGELICAL FREE CHURCH REV. ELMER SANDBERG Pastor CAMCAR SCREW MANUFACTURING CO. REV. CHARLES FIRMAN Assistant-Pastor PREMIER MOTORS "First in Quality" A TEXTRON COMPANY 600 Eighteenth Avenue PHONE: 965-9451 4815 North Second St. LOVES PARK, ILLINOIS ROCKFORD, ILLINOIS PHONE: 876-2396GREENLEE'S DIVERSIFIED PRODUCTS Shown here is a section of a 25-station transfer machine recently built by Greenlee Bros. Co. for a prominent automotive manufacturer. This precision machine is but one in the diversified line of products made by Greenlee. Such diversification provides Rockford people with excellent job opportunities in the design, manufacture and marketing of metalworking, woodworking and diecasting machines; trim presses; commercial gray iron castings; hand and power tools for electricians, plumbers and pipe fitters. Greenlee people are active in civic affairs and contribute much to the prosperity and welfare of Rockford. GREENLEE BROS. CO. 1765 Mow Av«.. Rockford. 1. U.S.A. TRANSFER MACHINES • SPECIAL MACHINES AUTOMATIC BAR MACHINES • WOODWORKING MACHINES AND TOOIS • DIE CASTING MACHINES TRIM PRESSES • HYDRAULIC AND HAND TOOLS COMMERCIAL CASTINGSCompliments of ROBERT SCHLENSKER General Contractor 227 Merrill Avenue Loves Park, Illinois 877-5296 MID-STATES INDUSTRIAL CORPORATION 2401 Eleventh Street ROCKFORD, ILLINOIS Compliments of HARLEM YOUTH COUNCIL 'SZ'ZSZZ'S' ’ Recreation With a Purpose" Serving the Youth and Adults of c )(2tew Uft aetd ( . HARLEM TOWNSHIP. JOi -Ksu. .......... U S f £ p- f f Tlmf T f { (3- r'' ' nr? w r OerS cs „ —----------------------j, r r f i f-C i; (' V1,' '_Sjt'.fc i .S' e ,S 7?j: 6 f % £ ■ i. j rr7V ✓ Q7 2 ' cs 22--e s n 2. ( £ 0 y- — 2 - r -j 2i ---- SPECIAL AND STANDARD FASTENERS SINCE 1922 ELCO TOOL AND SCREW CORPORATION 1111 SAMUEISON ROAD ROCKFORD. ILLINOISBest Wishes tor a Successful Future to the Seniors of 1965 Plan Your Future Administrative Assistant Accounting and Finance Automation Accounting Businoss Management Production Management Sales Engineering Education to Include One of BUSINESS COURSES Sales Management Executive Secretarial Legal Secretarial ENGINEERING COURSES Mechanical Drafting Tool and Die Design Architectural Drafting the Following: Medical Secretarial Junior Accounting Secretarial Science Stenographic Electronic Technician Advanced Electronics SPECIAL COURSES P.A.R. Reading Course Speedwriting, Shorthand and Typewriting Comptometer, Burroughs and Fridon Calculators •Upon completion of those courses the student is grantod on Associate in Arts Dearoe. Air-Conditioned Classroom: Modern Equipment Co-Educational Part Time Work Available Experienced Teachers Free Lifetime Placement Service ROCKFORD SCHOOL OF BUSINESS ENGINEERING 319 W. Jefferson St.—Phone 964-9459 ROCKFORD, ILLINOIS IBM Key-Punch and Typewriting Court Reporting Nancy Taylor Charm Course Compliments of WAGON WHEEL LODGE ROCKTON, ILLINOISYour Future Is in Your Hands. Students who go places get there by saving.......... Good habits, acquired at an early age in managing money, are important to your future education, success and happiness. "Money Magic" works for you when you save regularly. Let the earnings accumulate, and then get earnings on the savings you leave in. "SAVE" where you get insured protection. Savings Accounts here are insured to $10,000.00 by Federal Savings and Loan Insurance Corporation—an agency of the United States Government. "Where You Save Does Make a Difference." LOVES PARK SAVINGS AND LOAN ASSOCIATION 5629 North Second Street DIAL 876-2391 JiM '4ACW- $ M3 xvncA rwib Ajjjtf- -d OJrf -A v aaU i d JwuiJirnjb. Witl AaM" Jttdt JdrbjvndsJ jLn u £mX .JutA Je v wit cl cL vv jf i tA j iuynAj. 'Mf- • Ard OrtUU ix Jf-64L jca J -WI j a w doarry a a dou - rviy 0 J 1-Jul. j cJj mtL jacrX ru r . diAu fsCX . ctot o d dead syw. A ' ddude zo, n.4 ?J. d do Ws oAyy? xdi; odd „ v v V f i foo - t“- OA, cay j sv jbz dt pj? Ci yiAsritf rxr X A Jdocjdo cr- y u yn° c jbo yi a d yfjjCOA, 14XAA V syVlsxrf d rt- SLJ£Sa-A- o7 ' T - cyo c JLt fz - 3 ■ 1 ov m' y U2 r : a. c tC A 0L a-C- t - '■jtu.c cj- t- -' CZ2-A£'6-y- .y 21 a s aL - j2 zx,£' ST r - £ -X La ot ' J C C 3c' cJL Tr 9tc uttA-'Ju6 cu ty w Ui UccU v£?‘ .yAtS AUA 4 4 saJ uiS 4sC aC£ y-A C A yQ . -t£cc?i K A A S - (■ s' v0 (Low'—» __ laj - €Ajz_, 1. r. -0 L 1sjfi AJ JUUJUL tiX Z Wuo JU sk ajuz- r al- mJ- -D -A y yU Z 6 a, C, 7 tw 2 . !Lsyvrdlsyr-iZA- -A-Sy c ycAf -tr oo m xx • ’ -? 1 2X ck xiaX o — j - - C i— —ZC- — -w- yw a . - - £' - - c x ■ W1 72. -£ 2. 'TAYLOR PUBLISHING COMPANY The World Beil Yearbook Are Taylor-made 'THE PRINCE OF PILSEN 7 e 'P'tcKce “Pel eK CAST A trip to Paris for a gala FESTIVAL of Perfumes was the setting for characters and playgoers alike as the A Cappclla Choir presented its annual operetta, "The Prince of Pilsen.” The enticing French Riviera scenery put everyone in a mood to visit the Festival themselves. The myriad of colorful guests at the Hotel Internationale included a group of American college girls, (under the supervision of the "fussy" Miss Crocker) a handsome English photographer. Artie Wintcrset; and a group of Heidelberg students including the Prince of Pilsen. A comedy of mistaken identity ensued when Jake Boomer, a gullible Texas oil and cattle millionaire, and his beautiful sister Jean arrived. To their amazement the)- were welcomed as the Prince and Princess of Pilsen and Wilbert and Dilbcrt, a pair of confidence men, lost no time in selling the exalted identity of "prince” to Jake. Confusion mounted as the real prince-arrived and became known as Herr Schmidt, only to have fun with the pretender to his title. As the plot thickened, Francois, head-waiter at the Hotel Internationale, and Miss Crocker's Maid, Sidonie, plotted to steal the formula for the winning entry in the perfumes festival. A French band, soloist, costume group dancers, and French can-can dancers brought the Festival of Perfumes to a thrilling climax! Carl Otto Bob Shield Jean Boomer Jan Morga Jake Boomer Eddie Manrin Nancy Adams Vicki Kraf Artie Winter set Steve Beamai Miss Melissa Crocker Carol Lynd Francois Doug Barnun Sidone Tonya Townscm Wilbert John Joeri Dilbert Tom Mullii Sgt. Brie Don Dentoi Henri Pat Hartmai Nanette Diane Boar Paulette Cindy Suttoi Clandetle Judy Borret Street Singer Tom Clintoi7965 7fuzc6 Sqcuut mfflm ROW ONE: (Left to Right) T. Bunderson, B. Krumweide, R. Gill, Bankson, R. Huffman, G. Samp, T. Johnson, D. G)ffen, F. Meyers, D. Brcitenfcldt, D. Burton. P. Hinshaw. ROW TWO: D. Shurman, B. Thomas. D. Swenson. D. Snyder, M. Barnes, J. Henderson, H. Bridges, F. Bridges, B. Genore, F. Anast, D. Plapp, D. McKinney. ROW THREE: V. Foss, N. McManus, F. Hon, B. Drake, M. Almberg, E. Foreman, J. Mock, B. Hinshaw, J. Kasper. G. Gibbs, T. McKay, D. Thom, L. Harmes. ROW FOUR: R. Greene, D. Marrict, S. Cramer, J. Boggic, G. Fiedler, J. Gregory, R. Greene, D. Gaubas, M. Peters. B. Gregory, K. Johnson, J. Johnson, B. Ramsey, T. Luepkes, W. McNulty. ROW FIVE: S. Tomaschefsky, J. Munson, J. Haegstrom, D. McEIcny, R. Pearson, T. Clinton, G. Suchanek, C. Carlson, T. Harris, C. Kluth, H. Danger. "When the going gets tough, the tough get going,” and this is what our cindcrmcn did this year. With limited potential hut unbounded enthusiasm, Harlem culminated the track season with 7th place out of 42 schools entered in the District Meet. Track is considered to be the sport that requires more individual intestinal fortitude and drive than any other sport. Weeks and weeks of physical strain go into each meet, tagged along with a tremendous amount of positive thinking. In track, as in all sports, it's mental power over material things, or in other words, it's "Mind over matter." The squad, after being a little lax, did exceptionally well at setting new district and school records. Gliding over the bar, Gary Samp showed outstanding skill in the pole vault at the District Meet, along with speedster Ed Foreman, who churned up the track at Beyer Stadium to set another new District Meet record. Both of these eminent cindcrmcn went to the Illinois State Track finals at Urbana. Tom Luepkes broke his old school record for the pole vault and Bob Hinshaw set a new record for the 2-mile run during the regular season. As the season concluded, all agreed that our thinclads gave 100% of themselves plus that little extra which makes a winning team.a ▼ Tom Clinton 6' 0" Jerry Gregory 19' 11%” Tom McKay 44' 9%" Tom McKay 129' (R. Maitland, J. Gregor)', S. Tomaschefsky, E. Foreman) 1:37 fB. Gregor)-, R Greene, R. Pearson, R. Maitland) 3:39 1965 TRACK SCORES HARLEM 511 2 Guilford 75i 2 72 Boylan 55 35 Freeport 721 , Dixon 391 2 3rd Guilford Relays 50 East 77 951 2 Harvard 221 2 511 2 West 781 2 7th District Meet 79l 2 Bclvidere 471 2 33 Rochelle 85 43% Auburn 83% 5th Big Eight Conference 1965 BEST EFFORTS 120 yd high hurdles: Ed Foreman :15.0 High jump: 2-milc run: Bob Hinshaw 10:34 Broad jump: 100 yd dash: Rich Maitland :10.8 Shot put: 440 yd run: Rich Greene : 54.0 Discus throw 220 yd dash: Jerry Gregory :24.3 880 yd relay: 880 yd run: Bill Gregory 2:09 Mile run: Bob Hinshaw 4:43.8 180 yd low hurdles: Ed Foreman :20.4 Mile Relay: Pole vault: Tom Luepkcs 12 7” FIRST ROW: D. Ancona. R Manning. Coach Moser. D. Trcscmcr. R. Olson. SECOND ROW: T. Baumgardt. mgr.. S. Beaman, D. Baldwin. C. Lane. E. Foreman. E. Downing, mgr. THIRD ROW': T. Berg. K. King. R Jones, B. Foust. S. Bainter, S. Turney. Bolstered by the return of six veteran starters, the Harlem baseball team proceeded to roll over Big Eight opponents with convincing regularity. En route to a fourth place finish in the Big Eight, the Huskies could boast victories over every other conference member with the exception of league leaders Boylan and West. Initiated in 1965 was a new home baseball field, which served as the site for the Harlem District Baseball Tournament, in which the Huskies placed second behind the Belviderc Bucs. Consecutive 4-0 shut-outs over Freeport and East and 12-1 and 17-3 routs of the Auburn Knights comprised some of the Huskies' more notable accomplishments. Steve Bainter, Tim Berg, Edward (Bubbles) Foreman and returning MVP Randy Jones displayed power as well as ability in leading the Huskies to a successful 8-6 conference record. Tim Berg was selected as the 1965 MVP while Donald Tresemcr acted as team captain. At the season's end. three players, Randy Jones. Donald Tresemer. and Steve Bainter. were named to the all-conference squad. The junior varsity squad, coached by Mr. Jerald Wiebusch, recorded a phenomenal record of 10 wins to only a single defeat. With the outstanding promise shown by this year's underclassmen, the future looks bright for baseball at Harlem. LEFT TO RIGHT: Coach Moser, S. Beaman. S. Turney. R. Jones, D. Ancona. K King. D. Trcscmcr. R. Manning. T. Berg. 196$ SCORES HARLEM 1 Boylan 4 Freeport 4 East 10 Guilford 1 West 10 Belvidere 12 Auburn 1 Boylan $ Guilford Freeport $ East 5 Harvard District Tournament 1 Belvidere 2 West 0 Belvidere 17 Auburn Left to Right: FIRST ROW': J. Trcscmcr, J. Chester. T. Torres. D. Lower, D. Young. P. Hartman. S. Barnum. J. Schcnidcr. SECOND ROW: Coach Wiebusch. R. Jones. C. Sterling, D. Martin. J. Rivcrdahl, G. Youngbcrg, M. Dreier. B. Anderson. Mgr. H. Lee. THIRD ROW: R. Sidcner, R. Nvbcrg. T. Maddrell. R. Foss. J. Cook. S. Dobson. A. Dahlmcier, D, Heidemann.t ?65 The first rays of spring sunshine found the Harlem golfers without a place to practice. However, as the spring progressed, and the season drew near, Coach John Sunstcdt looked forward to a very promising year as three returning lettermen composed a strong nucleus for the 1965 squad. Senior Craig Smith led the way with Steve Evans and Rick McGuire, playing supporting roles. Rounding out the varsity squad were juniors Mike Broach and Bruce Campbell and sophomore Bob Niffcnegger. Once into the season, the Harlem linksmen faced many stiff tests as Big Eight competition proved to be more than an adequate challenge. The golfers finished dual meet competition with a 3-4 mark and placed eighth in the District Meet and sixth in the conference meet held at Belvidere. The JV squad was led by senior Dave Anderson, and sophomores Paul Peterson and Bob Bergman, and compiled a respectable record. Coach John Sunstcdt can look forward to a promising season next year with an experienced veteran squad."Afa she's Miking ' »t me- Talent at its best Ho • t 's a ( ., “Throw it— I dare you!" (Every saa "66 " Ask Any Girl and they will tell you that the Junior Class Play was one of the best comedies ever presented at Harlem. The story revolved around a vivacious, small town girl of twenty, Meg Wheeler, who defiantly moved to New York City to gain independence and to capture a husband. Her parents and two doting aunts, insisted, that for her own good, she live at the Madison Avenue Girls Hotel. The hotel, occupied six husband-seeking girls unanimously agreeing that it was impossible to hook a man in New York and when informed of the situation, Meg becomes determined to prove them wrong. After some unusual scheming to get Evans Daughton, an advertising company executive, to propose to her, she suddenly realized that she really loved his brother Miles. The final curtain descended to find Meg and Miles together while Evans stood aside, puzzled over the change of circumstances. Mr. Dennis Biiycu, director, and the members of the cast and crew arc to be commended for this truly fine production. Meg Wheeler Mrs. Wheeler Mr. Wheeler . Aunt Fern..... Aunt Let tie . Ada Lisa Ruby ......... Heidi Jeannie ....... Terri Vince Alvin......... Miles Doughton Evan Doughton Ellen Jane CHARACTERS Mary Kaye Gilbert Clara Hill Don Denton Betty Bender Penny Lines Suzann Zimmerman Vicki Sundly Becky Vargason Cindy Millard Carol Lynch Kathy Penninger Tom Mullin Mike Brown Greg Sandburg Ray Peterson Jo Justice Carol Fair’TOiyZ'ut The Kipper swim show took the audience into the fantasy world of the "Wizard of Oz,” as they traveled down the yellow brick road with Dorothy, the Tinman, the Lion, and the Scarecrow. Forming beautiful patterns and performing many difficult stunts, the girls portrayed different scenes of the fairy tale. To create the mood the pool area was decorated with a huge Emerald City, the castle of the Wicked Witch of the West, plus a meadow of beautiful but deadly poppies. Miss Griggs’ and Mrs. Heggy’s capable direction of the swimming and Mr. Thompson’s skillful supervision of makeup, scenery, and narrations, easily transformed the girls into realistic characters of the talc. Other than a little technical difficulty the first night, the show was a tremendous success. The fine performance is a tribute to the school, and the Kippers have many promising years ahead. _TtatcOKOC s444e tt6lct Guest speaker, sponsors and present officers The traditional National Honor Society induction ceremony impressed proud parents, faculty members, students, and inductees. A total of twenty-one juniors and twelve seniors qualified in the fields of Service, Leadership, Character, and Scholarship which were defined by the present members of the society and Present Members Following the assembly these juniors were elected to offices of the National Honor Society: Treasurer— Jill Young, Secretary—Frankie Krapowich, Vice-President—Richard Mohaupt, President—Randy Ny-berg. The two sponsors for National Honor arc Mr. LaLoggia and Mr. Mann. Newly-elected Juniors Newly-elected Seniors then were formally inducted into the society by President Steve Evans. Mr. Ted Bacino, dean of students at Boylan High School, captivated the audience with his inspiring speech on the merits and rewards of hard work. Musical selections by the band and choir added greatly to the occasion. The closing prayer ended a thought provoking and inspiring assembly for the student body and special guests. U attain JtoimutiDiuil ¥ onoraip Sorirtp r!6inji Sftiool Jaumalist? Twenty-eight honored journalists from the junior and senior classes received membership into the National Honor Society of Quill and Scroll at an impressive Candle Lighting Ceremony. Having excelled in the journalistic opportunities provided by METEOR or PEPPER staff membership, these students received awards from their respective sponsors—Mr. Mann and Mr. Hyde at a Publications Banquet given at the Town and Country Restaurant on June 2. After the buffet style supper. Principal Moore gave a few introductory remarks. Mr. Hyde and Mr. Mann explained the accomplishments of their respective staffs during the year after which the senior officers presented the candle lighting ceremony inculcating the ten tenets of Quill and Scroll. After much anxiety and curiosity, came the long awaited announcement of the candidates for membership. Inducted into full membership of the organization, the new members elected the following officers: Rick Carter—president, Richard Mohaupt—vice-president. Jill Young—secretary, Jane Young—treasurer, and Janet Schrader- social chairman. FRONT ROW—Left to Right: Joyce DeBrolcr. Janet Schrader. Jane Young. Carol Carroll. Jill Young. Barb Vcrstynen. Gail Ryan. MIDDLE ROW: Richard Mohaupt. Rick Carter. Elaine Blomgren. Karen Fabrick, Nancy Apgar. Sandy Townsend. Sheila White. Linda Torsrud. Kay Thombcrry. Sally Hodges. Alan Moors. LAST ROW: Richard Fitzgerald. Stan Turney. Steve Evans. Al Markunas. Bill Thurmond. Rick Huffman. Mike Brown. George Baehr.fcaUox M tW 2u€€tt Sutuitf The splendor of the traditional Junior-Senior Prom was woven into a realistic Oriental atmosphere. Upon entering the ballroom the couples crossed over a bridge into the exotic world of Shangri-La. Along the flowing river among a number of ferns sat a Buddha, which promised good luck to all. A huge colorful pagoda was the center of activities as dreamy-eyed couples strolled through its open archway. Other decorations included a fountain, trees, and a tea house in which the punch was served by girls attired in kimonos. Girls in long, flowing formals and boys in their dinner jackets danced to the soft music of Jack Sweeny's Orchestra in the mystical haven of Shangri-La. With the striking of the gong, the crowds hushed and an air of suspense spread ovpr the ballroom as the time for the coronation approached. The crowning of Sandy Townsend as queen and Bill Thurmond as king was a beautiful conclusion to an enchanting evening. LEFT TO RIGHT: Steve Evans, Randy Jones, Gary Samp, Herb Challberg. Dave Ancona, Don Tresemer, Mike Ostrom, Judy Panic, King Bill Thurmond, Queen Sandy Townsend. Warren Clutter, Sandra Jungerberg, Tonya Townsend, Terry Shallcross. Joyce DeBruIer, Elaine Blomgren, and Marilyn Hass.All-Around Senior Award American Legion Award Jayece Award Student Council Scholarship 'r otc64l64 Science All Stars Award Mathematics Award West in-house Science Award National Merit Scholarship Bausch A- I.omb Science Award Best Citizen Award Harlem Educators Scholarship Daughters of the American Revolution Award All-Around Senior Award American Legion Award Sons of the American Resolution Award s4l 'MOzn.Auhaa American Society of Metals Award Arion Award—Band t6cf Stenographic Proficiency Award ScuuUf ccc66o Forensic Award S6 Uey Tttculte Betty Crocker Homemaker Award £ DoU4pl 4 Outstanding Business Student AwardSfi€HC€ X Best Citizen Award Samfl, Senior Boys' Athletic Award 72 cut 'Peitoct Debate Award Tfacutyfan? Sophomore Spelling Bee Award -Kcufy TVotUt} Underwood Best Typist Award fkyce T c6uU t American Legion Award 'fttanlttfH 7¥ciA Senior Spelling Bee Award cAic TVarc Junior Spelling Bee Award Picture Not Available Ptrvuf 'pr tcJt Dramatics Award 72 ut ’7fie4e4Hen, Senior Boys' Athletic Award ’Wtancta “Srau i Senior Girls' Athletic Award l tc6c 'Kraft Arion Award—Choir 7e Lauren Acaley Stephen Beaman Kathy Burkett Carol Ann Carroll David Collman Joyce DcBruler Michael Denen Clarice DeWitt Steven Evans Diana Gorrcll Robert Haney Marilyn Hass Evelyn Heller Robert Hinshaw Sally Hodges Carol Holmblad Ralph 1 lotchkiss Jay Johnson Karl Johnson “Per (?€Ht Sharon Klapcl Albert Markunas Jerald Munson Ronald Pearson Jay Peterson Nancy Lou Peterson Nancy Jo Peterson Betty Ris Gail Ryan Terry Shallcross Cynthia Sutton Bill Thurmond Sandra Townsend Don Tresemer Stanley Turney Jim Webb Sheila White Helen Witt Regina WrightV' TfCotfoi 7ea On June 3, the seniors and their mothers were once again honored at the annual tea held in the school auditorium. The newly elected officers for the class of ’66 greeted the guests at the door. A selected group of Junior girls served as hostesses. From 2:00 until 4:00 they served coffee, cakes, punch, salted nuts and mints. The A Cappclla Choir sang several selections which provided entertainment for the occasion. Although it had been feared that overcrowding would result from the increased size of the class of 1965, the facilities proved once again to be adequate, thanks to the careful planning by the Senior Class Sponsors, Mrs. Blanche Hill, Mrs. Vivienne Peterson, Mrs. Helen Farnam, Mrs. Barbara Muntz, and Mr. Thomas Storm.Following the traditional cap and gown processional, Rev. Lewis Moon opened the 1965 Baccalaureate service with a short but beautiful Invocation. The A Cappella Choir then created a most solemn mood by singing "Thy Word Is Light" and "Lord Grant Us What Thou Wilt." Reverend John Vanscoy delivered the sermon "Know Thy Self,” vhich was appropriate and inspiring to the Harlem graduates. The last vocal selection, 'America Our Heritage,” was followed by the Benediction given by Rev. Lewis Moon. The A Cappella choir then responded with a beautiful seven fold amen. The solemn recessional brought to an end another Baccalaureate ceremony at Harlem High School.(?o K HeKce HeHt To the traditional strains of “Pomp and Circumstance” the graduating Seniors processed to their seats to begin Harlem's 53rd graduating ceremony. The farewell address given by the senior class president. Don Tresemcr, recalled the accomplishments of the class of '(■ , the largest class to ever graduate from Harlem. The main speakers of the evening, selected from the top 10 per cent of the graduating seniors, were Regina Wright and Bill Thurmond, who presented challenging addresses to their fellow graduates. Honor was bestowed upon Valedictorian, Al Markunas, and two Salutatorians. Carol Ann Carroll and Clarice Dewitt. Commencement will stand out in the minds of all the graduates as a night to remember and cherish always. Al. fazctuate tT. Payne Graduates Not Shown D. Froning L. Goldhagen P. Gordon D. Gorrcll R. Hale C. Hanson N. Hassin er C. Holmblad J. Horner S. Houston L. Justice B. Kirschhaum K. Lani an C- Lenius P. Lcven R. I.indgren L. I.ittlewood M. McCarty D. McKenna C. Mitchell C. Mueller C. Alexander R. Raker S. Bcliveau K. Bird R. Bjork L. Bocl M. Braucr G. Cagnoni R. Gcvcnc I. . Claudy C. Conklin D. Cradic L. Curly D. Duncan J. Dunn J. Edwards D. Ersland J. Esparza C. Fertitta M. Fowler S. Freeman R. Oliver L. Otdoerfcr J. Petrie M. Pfanstiel R. Piper P. Pitner J. Podgorski M. Quinn I, , Rasner B. Sadcwater J. Shipley M. Smith T. Starnes J. Stout S. Swenson G. Tapper B. Thurmond T. Tinsley L. Viney S. Ward


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