Jackson Township School - Saxmuri Yearbook (Roanoke, IN)
- Class of 1960
Page 1 of 108
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 108 of the 1960 volume:
T ' Cv ' - ' y j C 1 , ' . ' c . A 4 H M •- t x AS ..f ' ; ' i ALLEN COUNTf PUBLIC DBS 3 1833 01849 3814 GC 977.202 R53RHS, 1960 SAXMURI of 1960 JACKSON TOWNSHIP SCHOOL ROANOKE, INDIANA ' olume o. 13 After vacations filled with summer sports, jobs, and travel, four hundred sixty students and twenty-three teachers met at Roanoke School to start the nine month session. Soon the boys and girls became accustomed to the routine of group discussions, conferences with teachers, chem- istry experiments, speed tests, and crammed, tense sessions of study just before an exam. These things were included in our days at Roanoke, but they coidd be found in other schools, too. There were many other happenings which slipped by unnoticed and fell smoothl - into place as part of the school year— confidential chats with close friends, rousing pep sessions, quick walks downtown at noon for a coke . . . all these and more. But what was the unnoticed, intangible thing that made this year at Roanoke difFerent from all the others? Perhaps you, the reader, can find the answer in the pages of this book. There s A Time For Work And A Time For Play The bulletin board outside the school office became an increasing important -focal point this year. Items posted on it often included such tasty reminders as, " Be sure brain is engaged before putting mouth in gear. " Other items such as honor roll listings, record hop posters, as- sembly program notices, and ball game sched- ules were displayed. Frequently throughout the day students clustered around to see what was new, perhaps hoping to be rewarded with, " No school Friday afternoon— county teachers ' con- ference. " Aiiotc— These eager students are crowding around Lh3 bulletin board hoping to see their names included on the first honor roll. Right— TUe camera captiu-ed Judy Schenkel and Jean Stabler decorating the school ' s Christmas tree. Throughout The Day Days at Roanoke arc made up of manv little things. From the ride up the school hill in the morning til the bell rings to end the last period class in the afternoon, students are kept in a never-ceasing round of activities. Dashes to the lockers to retrieve a long-lost English book, messages hastily whispered behind the teacher ' s back in study hall, friendly smiles to a pal who just happened to look your way— all these are trivial but remembered moments in the hours spent at Roanoke High. Above— Food seems to be the most important thing on the minds of Ann Zent, Jean Stabler, and Al a Bard. Top— Cynthia Smith is wondering how she ' ll e er get all those books back in her locker. Center— s this a nighhiiare? No. it ' s just the winners of the Hallowe ' en parade of the first six grades. Bottom— Mrs. Merckx and Mr. Crum distribute books to juniors Alan Cumbey and Judv Schenkel at the begin- ning of the school vear. NEW FADS, FACTS, AND FACES A xac— Jiidv Schenkel, Gar - Dearduff, ]ud - Dager, Pam El in, N ' ancv Swihart, Sandy Raines, Linda May, Barry Hertel, and Marty John model the fads for 1960. RigJit— The freshmen don ' t seem to appreciate their position as sla es for a da ' to the seniors during fresh- man initiation. Be oit;— Seniors Ruth Ann Gass, Sandy Rice, Neil Yant, Rose Ann Kreienbrink, Jean Stabler, and Nancy Swihart model their sweatshirts and senior skirts and slacks on " Sweatshirt Day- " Fads for 1960 included Perry Como sweaters, desert boots, black socks, French rolls, initial chains, blazers, shag sweaters, and broken arms. The seniors started a new stvle locally when ihev inaugurated " Sweatshirt Dav. " During student assemblies changes in school policies were announced bv Mr. Eglv, when he called the student bodv into the g ' mnasium. Some of the announcements concerned proper school attire, care of library books and maga- zines, and courtesy in the halls. BRIQHTEN THE HOURS Scholars Receive Recognition For Achievements Students at Roanoke not onlv had lioiirs of hard work and studv, but also the opportunity to receive recognition for their outstanding achie ements. This vear for the first time schol- ars were listed on a school honor roll, based on semester averages. Honors were bestowed on other students through Girls ' and Boys ' State, spelling bees, homemaker awards, and citizen- ship medals. Throughout all this, however, stu- dents were impressed with the knowledge that success is not measured in terms of honors, but in the satisfaction of a task well done. Left— ]ean Stabler receives the 1960 Betty Crocker Homemaker of Tomorrow Award from Mrs. Williams, home economics teacher. Bottom c f— Nolan Lahr exhibits some of the prize- winning corn that placed him runner-iip in the Hunting- ton County DeKalb Two-Acre Contest. Bc iia— Girls ' and Boys ' State winners Nancy Swihart and Jim Gay check the newspaper for nominations of the coming election. Social Studies Brin Foreign Countries Closer Modern society is becoming more and more aware of the need for adecjuate instruction :in the social sciences. At Roanoke three years of social studies, including world history. United States history, government, and sociology, are required. World history students learn about all na- tions and their various types of governments. United States history students deal with prob- lems centered in our country, and government students try to be better citizens through more thorough knowledge of our governing body. Sociology class holds everyone ' s attention with discussions on topics ranging from the stock market, to alcoholism. One outstanding feature of the year for seniors was the visit of Congress- man J. Edward Roush, who showed a film and lectured on the duties of a congressman. Government students listen attenthely as J. Edward Roush answers questions about politics. Charlotte Clark and Sally Zart study a ylohe to ; nd that the shortest distance between two points is not al- ways a straiijlit line. Business And Fine Arts Afcoue— Sophomore English students dramatize a play from their literature books. Ccnf?r— Ronnie Piatt demonstrates to Gaylan May how to manipulate a hand puppet. Bottom— hariy Middleton applies oil paints to canvas .as he completes a beautiful still-life. Literature in any language is not only a fine art, but also a mems to a better way of life. Te.xtbooks must be written in a basic language, words must be spelled properly, and students must be able to read and understand what was written. In English class studentj also learn to speak publicly without self-consciousness, and plays giye them a chance to deyelop dramatic talents, memory, and speaking ability. Latin students receiye an excellent foimda- tion for grammar in English and other languages, and also develop t ' .e ability to remember and concentrate. In art class stLidents learn color combinations, perspectiye, and the principals of design. Proj- ects included block printing, oil painting, sketch- ing, and puppet making. 10 Courses Prove Popular With Roanoke Students Many business courses are ottered at Roanoke, including general business, which offers basic understanding of commerce, typing, shorthand, office practice, a course in which students .ap- ply their knowledge and training by serving as secretaries to the teachers, and bookkeeping, which teaches students to keep accurate and complete records. Typing proves to be valuable tD anvone, regardless of future plans, and short- hand provides a basic system for taking dic- tation. Top— Mr, Fecher shows the first year typing class ihe proper way to sit and to type. Center— Speed and accuracy are the main goals typine students Judy Dager, Barbara Williams, Lynn Crabbs. and Judy Schenkel are trying to attain. Bo fom— Bookkeeping problems are soKed only by hare work and concentration, as these students arc finding. 11 Math And Science Courses Help Students Occasionally strange smells assaulted the nos- trils of students in the halls of RHS, and their origin soon became evident— the chemistry lab. However, as well as producing weird noises and foul odors, chemistry students learned to be careful, alert, and above all else— to follow di- rections. In biology class a completely new world opened up under the powerful eye of the microscope, and students learned to appreciate Mother Nature in all her splendor. Physics class helps to explain the " whys " of heat, motion, and energy. Mathematics proves to be very valuable to everyone — " doctor, lawyer, and Indian chief. " At Roanoke a complete math program, consist- ing of geometrv, general math, three years of algebra, and trigonometery, is offered. HOW LONG i ,fl; 12 Prepare For Many Fields Of Work Left page top— Biology studonts Allan Williains and Delores Williams feed the hungry fish in the school aquarium. Left jHi c l ( tt(im— harry Williams and Larry Middlctou carefully prepare an experiment for thi ' colle cting; ot oxygen. Right— Mr. Ehlers examines the answer that Myra Corll and Roger Colelesser found in seventh grade math class Center— Mrs. Wiedenhoeft demonstrates the difference between radius and circumference to Mike Farrell in geometry class. Bottom rig it— Doug Thomas carefully records his com- putations on the slide rule in advanced algebra class. 13 AfcoL-e— Linda May, Elizabeth Hcnline, Ann Zent, Mrs. Williams, and Diane Merckx exhibit one of their table decorations of the formal initiation. Rjg if— Cheryl Bandelier and Linda DeWitt enjoy learn- ing to cook on the ultra-modern ranijes in the home economics department. Below— ]o Delniuth, Anita Moore, Shirley Stansill, and Ahce DeWitt all agree that learning to sew is not as easy as it " seams. " Home Economics Home economics classes have always worked towards the goal of healthier and happier homes for tomorrow through bet- ter preparation today. In home ec. girls learn to bake pies that would melt in your mouth, to cook heart - warming and stomach-filling meals, to " sew a fine se.im, " and to solve family problems. This year girls learned foreign cookery, worked on hope chest items, and studied fabrics. The senior girls drew blueprints of their dream homes and then took a tour of suburban Fort ' a ne hoping to see their dreams in realitN-. 14 Above— It. Crabill checks all the angles in the draw- ings of Steve Dager and Ted Wall in mechanical draw- ing class. Bottom left— Dean Shatzer cautiously operates the metal lathe in shop class. Bottom right— Mr. Crum teaches agriculture students Bill Carmen, Al Bard, Jim Rainwater, and Harry Sum- ney how ta test sail. The hour a day spent in shop class is well used. The first half of the period is devoted to information about work procedures. The re- maining portion is spent in completing projects such as making book cases, learning to weld with acetylene torches, and working with steel and wood on lathes. Mechanical drawing students learn the basic fundamentals of drawing and how to use the tools of the trade. The students also make minia- ture model homes exact in proportions down to the last plank and beam. The four years of vocational agriculture teach future farmers to be efficient, businesslike, and well-informed. Units on farm management, farm bookkeeping, animal husbandrw and crops and soils help them to succeed in todavs highlv mechanized large-scale agriculture world. Class And Industrial Arts Enrich Curricidiim Road Safety Holds Vital Place In The Year 5:i = ' WMmM Diane Latta, Dick Byall, antl Ted Wall watch carefully as Mr. Fisher points out the arious parts of an automobile engine. j Mr. Fisher checks to be sure safety belts fli are fastened securely around Mark Welker and Diane Latta before " take- I off. " Dri ers " training is thought to be tae most promising single way of improving road safety. Not only does this program teach the basic skills needed in driving, but it also gives valuable information about the engine, helps drivers to under- stand traffic regulations, establish- es good driving habits, and de- -elops the proper attitude toward traffic responsibilities. Mr. Fisher courageously guided his pupils through many harrow- ing experiences, but fortunately came through unscathed except for weak knees and chewed finger- nails. Phys. Ed. Students Learn The Value Of Health Two years ot physical education are recjuired in this school ' s scholastic program, ])ut a .stu- dent may take it three or four years if he de- sires. The objective of the course is to develop physical stamina and muscular co-ordination, and to teach students methods of maintaining their bodies in later life. The rules and funda- mentals of different athletic games are also taught— for example, volleyball, badminton, and kickball. Great interest in the course is illus- trated by the large size of the junior-senior physical education class. Right— Fhys. ed. girls leap for the xoUeyhal Below— Vip, one, two, three, is the count as bovs in phys. ed. poise a strenuous pushup. Social life, as well as study and hard ork. is a very necessary part of school. Roanoke of- fers many extra-curricular acti ities for the piu-- pose of filling this need. Students mav join the choir, band, 4-H, and Sunshine Societs ' . or ma - participate in class acti ities, such as monev- making projects, plays, and parties. Special events also play an important part in the daih ' schedule. Whether pitching in to decorate for a dance, helping to make posters for a fish frw or scheming ridiculous stunts for freshmen in- itiation, e ' eryone enthusiasticalh " joins in to make activities at Roanoke more tlian just a uord. 19 First row, Mrs. Williams (standing), Ruth Ann Bodenhamer, Diane Latta, Jean Stabler, Nancy Swihart, Sandy Raines, Judy Dager, Ruth Ann Gass, Carol Lynch, Sharon Gibson, Anita Moore, Diane Merckx, Judy Schenkel, Barbara Wil- liams. Second row, Amelia Hitzemann, Carol Wills, Shirley Stansill, Alice DeWitt, Donna Rice, Sandra Hinen, Patty Dennis, Ruth Hi tzemann, Ann Zent, Linda May, Elizabeth Henline, Cheryl Caley, Tishie Spencer. Third row, Sandy O.swalt, Carmen Simon, Janet Beaver, Cvnthia Smith, Carol Moon, Sandra Wohlford, Delores Williams, Gloria Ut- terback, Pam El in, Gavlan Nhiv, Karen Merckx, Charlene Sagers, Susan Vebert, Carol Householder. Sunshine Society Plans First Christmas Dance S.S.S. sponsor and officers are Diane Latta, Jean Stabler, Nancy Swihart, Anita .Moore, Ruth Ann Bodenhamer, Carol Lynch, and Mrs. Williams. The Sunshine Society was founded for the purpose of making the community a better place in which to live. Any girl in high school may join this organization, which works throughout t ' .ie vear to meet this ideal. Something different was added in a Christmas dance which was based on the theme of Rhapsody in White. The school commerce department, where the dance was held, was decorated to carry out the yule- tide spirit with a beautiful star-studded Christ- mas tree placed in the center of the floor. A " Snowflake Queen " was elected by the student bodv through penny votes. Money making proj- ects included two record hops, as well as the dance. 20 I. Ahove-The (lueen of the Rhapsody in WhltL- Danc-e and her attendants were Sandy Raines, Tishie Spencer, Linda May, Jean Stabler, queen, Ruth Ann Gass, and Judy Schenkel. .c f-Jean Stabler, Phil Wclker, and Mr. and Mrs. Fisher waltz out on the dance floor. Officers of 1960 Me Nancx- Swih:m. CmoI L iich. Je;ui Stabler. Diane Latta. Ruth Ann Bodenh.uner. and . mta Members of the cast were: seated, Ruth Ann Bodenhanier, Nancy Swihart, Jean Stabler, Delbert Smith, Ruth Ann Gass, Larrv Middleton, Jerry Simmons, Carol Lynch. Standing, Ed Ross, Stephen Simon, Diane Latta, Jim Gay, Tom Shatz ' er, Neil Yant, Ellen Staples. Seniors Find A Winner In ' ' Riddle Me Riches ' ' CAST Ed Ross Thomas Taylor Ruth Ann Bodenhanier E.sther Taylor Delbert Smith Chuck Taylor Nancy Swihart Patty Taylor Neil Yant Danny Hudson |im Gay Edmund Davis Jean Stabler Susie Bryant Stephen Simon Bob Callaway Diane Latta Olive Kendall Jerry Simmons Rufus Hill Carol Lynch Adeline Hill Ruth Ann Gass Maria Kay Larry Middleton Sam Wilson Ellen Staples Hilda Sorenson Tom Shatzer truck driver " Riddle Me Riches, " as the title implies, dealt with contests and contest winners. Egged on h his son. Chuck, Pop Taylor was liard at work on a riddle for the " Riddle Me Riclies " radio program. Luck favored the Tay- lors when the winners were announced, and the family was in a state of chaos for the next two weeks. Just a few of the prizes were: enough candv to fill a warehouse, an honest-to-good- ness real-live horse, a frisky htter of puppies, a lifetime supply of soup, and enough bright pink house paint to paint the town " red " ?? Amusing conflicts between Mrs. Taylor and her husbands boss, and Chuck and his girl- friend, added to the confusion as well as ihe comedv. Diane, Nancy, and Jean model their formals prizes in the Riddle Me Riches contest. ihich were Laughs were pro ' ided off stage as well as on. Contributing to these hilarious incidents were the alum-covered peppermint candy treats, Ruthie going " beat, " and the boys ' dance rou- tines, when the ' practicalh ' tripped off the stage. Man ' long hours of rehearsal were necessary to make the play a success, but with the pa- tience and direction of Mrs. Hudson, the cast came through with a winner. 22 «fc . - a -ii Juniors Have Hillbilly Hit In ' ' Mountain QaV CAST Maria (Ma) Lindsay Pamela Elvin Patokah (Pa) Lindsay Arthur Chcnowcth Catalpa Lindsay Barbara Williams Deedee Sandy Raines Oby Lynn Crabbs Sophronia, die hired girl .I " ' y Sehenkel Henry McKay, a young lawyer Douglas Thomas Arthur Perrin, another young lawyer Terry Smith John Gordon Alan Cumbey Mrs. Gordon J " ly Dager The story of " Mountain Gal " takes place in the hwne of the Lindsays, a family living in the Ozarks. Bccaiiw; Ma Lindsay was to receive an inheritance of a whop- ping $147.00, and had a very thorough education amounting to two years of formal schooling, she felt sh ' j was much better than anyone else around. When Deedee, the orphan girl who works on their farm, makes friends with .Mr. and Mrs. Gordon, tourists from the North, .she is invited to return with tliern to New York and receive an education. After the Gordons tell a young lawyer about their daughter who had been lost several years before in the Ozarks, an investigation is made and Deedee is proved to be their daughter. Humor is provided in the play by Oby, the hired hand, who is having a miserable time in his attempts to propose to Sophie, the hired girl working on the ne.xt farm. Seems that whenever he gets her alone, some- one interrupts them and he is left with his proposal hanging in mid-air. Offstage, the jimiors found humor in rehearsals, too. Difficulties arose when " Yankee " clipped speech was converted to slow Southern drawls with hillbilly ac- cents. Lynn Crabbs occasionally spiced the play with .1 few lines of his own added to the script. To top it all off, some of the junior boys were certain that the sky was falling in, when the girls dropped paper wads from the dressintr rooms abo e the stage. Lc ' ff— Members of the cast were; Fir.s-f roic, Susan ' ebert, prompter, Sandv Raines, judv Dager, Judy Sehenkel. Second row. Gavlan May, prompter, Pamela EKin, Barbara Williams, Allan Cumbe -. Doug Thomas. Lvnn Crabbs. Third row. Mrs. Merckx, director, and .Ar- thur Chenoweth. Be oiL ' — Susan ' ebert and Gavlan Mav memorize lines at play practice. Bottom rig if— Sandv Raines and Doug Thomas rehearse their parts on stage. ' ' Our Qolden Hours ' ' Thrills Audience Tup, This is the scene of ;iii olJ-fashioned spelling; bee. Center, Fifth graders presented a medley of foil; songs, this one, " Sleep Kentucky Babe. " Bottom, " Old King Cole was a merry old soul, ' " and a young one, too, in this act pre- senting nursery rhymes. The fifth Spring Revue was proclaimed a success 1) - hundreds who saw the school production, " Our (iolden Hours. " The cast, made up of both grade and high school students, spent long hours re- liearsing actions, dance routines, and speeches. The setting of the revue was a sunny garden, guarded bv a high brick wall, with a life-size sun dial as the center of interest. The art and music departments contributed greatly to present this unusual and spectacular program. Dances were popular in the revue, with an old- fashioned square dance, the breathtaking butter- fly dance, and the bunny hop, complete to furry tails, put on by first graders. Nursery rhymes .and fables emphasized the fantasy in history, while ■John Brown ' s Body " dramatized a famous era in American history. Clima.xing the two-night event was the crown- ing of the queen, Linda Runyon, escorted by Rex Paul, both seniors. Her attendants and their es- corts were Anita Moore and Roger Gordon, fresh- men; Gaylan May and Kent Klepser, sophomores; Carol Lynch and Jerry Simmons, juniors. Cap- turing the heart of the crowd were the ring-bearers, Linda Crow and John Johnson. 24 4 4 A joue— First graders exhibit tlieir dancing ahilitii " Peter Rabbit. " flig if-]im Thorne, Gary Deardiiff, and Diek Bvall dram- atize the famous lianging of Jolm Brown ' s Body. Be ou;— Participating in the crowning of the queen were Jerry Simmons, Roger Gordon, Anita Moore, Gaylan May, Jolin Johnson, Linda Crow, Carol Lynch, .Kent Klepser, Re. Paul, Linda Runyan, the queen, and Nor- man Balliet, the master of ceremonies. LihrarianSf Saxmuri Staff The tasks of the hbrarians are not always easy. Not only must thev keep an " eagle eye " open for torn maga- zine pages, but also must play detective while tracking clown missing books. After carefully rex ' iewing arious volumes, Mrs. Hudson selects a niunber of them to be added to the shelves of ths librarw Many frantic moments were spent in publishing the 1960 Sa.xmuri. Students became accustomed to flash bulbs popping in their eyes, urgent bulletins advising them to " make your down payment today, " and mourn- ful wails of " I ' ve lost that yearbook ad. " The password to enter any classroom became, " say cheese, " as under- standing teachers patiently submitted to the interrup- tions. The common ailment of staff members was ulcers, as deadlines approached too rapidly, and work was com- pleted too slowly. Then, to the relief of all, the last page was finished and the Saxmuri went to press. Joan Foster checks out a book for Bob Rainwater. Librarians are Pam Ehin, Ronnie Piatt, Jerry Simmons, Ellen Staples, Sandra Wohlford. Mrs. Hudson, .Man Cumbey, and Joan Foster. 26 t Need More Hours In A Day flig if-Sandy Rice and Diane Latta arc kept busy tyi copy. Center left— Last minute correetions are hastily added to the diminiy in the " jani-paeked " art room. Center rig if— Photographer Neil Yant wonders how ;;ueli an innocent-looking camera could make so much work. Bottom— Staff members standing are Jerry Simmons and Ruth Ann Gass, circulation managers; Ed Ross and Ruth Ann Bodenhamer, co-editors; seated are Neil Yant, pho- tographer; Mrs. Hudson, advisor; Nancy Swihart, busi- ness manager; Jean Stabler, photographer. s»Hsaigsa«(a»Biaw MJi-Mw.Ju )» i :- ' Programs Lighten The Hours For Rig if— Student council officers ire Steve Dager, ice president; Neil Yant, president; Sandra W ' ohlford, secretary. Center— Members are first row. Linda DeWitt, Susun ' e!x-:t, Lana VVitherow, Ellen Simon, Steve Ness; second row, Mr. Crum, Arthur Chenoweth, Phil Rice, Steve Dager, Ellen Staples, Sandra Wohlford, Neil Yant, Mike Far- rell. Bottom Icft-FA-ic Forst h;)unces up and down on the trampoline as other stvidents watch. Bottom riglit— Jim Gay holds Jerry Koehler above him durins; the Koehlers ' act. 28 Students At Roanoke High Tlie Student Council was organ i .i ' d in J952 and consisted of two student representatives from each of the upper six grades. Since tlien it has supphed RHS with two vital aspects of school life— self-government and fun. The small fee charged each student enabled the Council to bring about a closer relationship between faculty and pupils, and also to provide many interesting assembly programs for the student body. Students especially enjoyed seeing Jack Rank, the colorful Shakespearean actor, the Koehlers and their trampoline act, Lou Gaeta, the falcon trainer, and Louis McBride, the ma- gician and ventriloquist. R(g if— Neil Yant, Lana Witherow, Ellen Simon, Ste e Dager, and Mike Farrell carefnily seleet the assembl) ' programs for next year. Bottom Ze i— Delbert Smith seems to be enjoying watch- ing Louis McBride cut off Ed Ross ' s hand. Bottom right— Jack Rank portra)s one of the characters in Shakespeare ' s plays. ' K ' : 29 ww e awma aw Mrs. Williams demonstrates the proper way to finish a seam to the girls ' 4-H officers, Sandy Schenkel, Cindy Hartley, Sandy Oswalt, Ellen |o Merckx, Ann Am- briole, Cynthia Smith, Pat Oswalt, lanet Beaver, Judy Schenkel, and Ellen Simon. Girls ' 4-H gives girls the opportunity to learn the basic skills of homemaking, such as bak- ing, sewing, crafts, and home improvement. During the summer girls give demonstrations, take part in planned recreation such as games and songs, and occasionally tour factories or other places of interest. They also plan a trip each year to Long Lake, for a day of swimming and picnicing. At tiie end of summer all members who have completed their projects mav take a trip to the State Fair at Indianapolis with the group by bus. 4 ' H Qirls Have Busy Summer Days First row, Mrs. WiUiams, Toni Collins, Jo Lynn Hartley, Linda Cartwriglit, Karen Simon, Kathy McNamara, Katlileen Pequignot, Ann Ambriole, Cheryl Brewer, Barbara Coe, Coleen Myers, Mary Sumney, Jean Williams, Judy Schenkel. Second row, Karen Jennings, Carol Schocff, Rita Hughes, Margaret Cumbey, Ellen Simon, Ellen Jo Merckx, Sandy Schenkel, Joan Harnishfeger, Julianne Jones, Pat Oswalt, Jane Smith, Susan Gruesbeck, Lana Witherow. Third row, Judy Beghtel, Charlene Jennings, Rit.i Edwards, Myra Cor 11, Susan Fisher, Donna Rollins, Sandy Oswalt, Janet Beaver, Carmen Simon, Cynthia Smith, Cheryl Bandelier, Delores WiUiams, Pam Swaidner. Fourth row, Donna Horine, Sandra Wohlford, Donna Rice. Qn- ' r- % " i-A -FVViT 7 T. ' I ' - . 30 Stamlina, Mr. Cliuiji. hint lou. H.iikIv liicc, Donald Rice, Paul Swain, Fred Bodenhamer, Fred Strauss, Rof;er Colclesser, Linda Cartwright, Jo Lynn Hartley, Ann Ambriole, Larry Williams, Robert Rice, Roger Rice, Bill Gnies- beck, John Rogers. Second row, David Ritenour, Larry Walters, Greg Wiley, Marvin Rice, Du Wayne Haines, Janet Beaver, Donna Rice, Charlotte Clark, Bob Klepser, Steve Doepker, Bill Collins, Phil Cooper, Larry Bricker, Richard Smith. Third row, Alan Cumbey, Phil Rice, Hick Rice, Harry Sumney, Richard Rice, Jim Thorne, Xolan Lahr, Neil Yant, Steve Simon, Delbert Smith, Terry Smith, LeRoy Swihart. Fourth row, Kent Klepser, Bill Carmen, Keith Lans- ston, Marty John, Steve Smith, Jim Chesterman, Lonnie Thorn, Ralph Langston, Perry Collins, M Ton Husband, Tom Cumbey. Boys Learn To Use Better Methods Of Farming Boys ' 4-H goes far towards developing bet- ter farmers for the future. Included in their very worthwhile program is the annual coimtv dairy tour, which was held in Jackson Town- ship this year for the first time in several vears. Different phases of feeding, breeding, and stock management were illustrated more vividly ' hen tours were taken on the farms of Don and Roger Rice, Kent Klepser, and Steve Simon. At the 4-H Fair at Hiers Park in Huntington, three local members won top honors in the county. The champion in soil conservation was Delbert Smith, the champion lamb raiser was Janet Beaver, and Larrv ' alter was Reserve Cnampion with his rabbits. For the second year Roanoke has also had a Future Farmers Association, with an increasing number of enrollments. FFA officers are Arthur Chenoweth, Jim Stephens, Jerr Stephens, Nolan Lahr, and Kent Klepser, shown here with their sponsor, h Crum. Choir Triumphantly Completes Under the leadership of the new director, Mr. Walker, the choir gave excellent performances at many events, including a Parent-Teachers ' meeting in November, the Christmas Concert, and the annual Huntington County Music Fes- tival, held in March. The girls ' sextette received a r.iting of " excellent " at the NISBO ' VA District Contest, and they joined two girls ' quartets in singing on several other occasions. The choir elected officers as follows; president, Ruth Ann Gass; vice president, Jean Stabler; secretary, Sandy Raines; and librarian, Carol Lynch. Mrs. Corll was frequently called from her duties in the office to accompany the choir. Other ac- companists were Jean Stabler and Janet Beaver. 32 Fine Season Left jHigc tojJ—A p;irl.s ' quartet cousistiiii; of Carol Lyucl Janet Beaver, Sandy Raines, and Susan N ' eliert liarinc nized on several occasions. Left page hottom— The girls ' sextette was made ip of Jean Stabler, Ruth Ann Gass, Amelia Hitzenian, Judy Dager, Joan Foster, and Sandy Oswalt. Upper ; g if— Mr. Walker raises the baton in preparatic for the next number. Lower r g if— Accompanists for the choir were Jean Stabler and Janet Beaver. Buttom—Fir.it row, Jean Stabler, Ruth Ann Gass, Janet Beaver, Joan Foster, Sallv Zart, Judy Dager, Judy Schenkel, Sandy Oswalt. Second row, Tishie Spencer, Caniien Simon, Cheryl Bandelier, Cynthia Smith, Cheryl Caley, Shirley Stansill, Alice DeWitt, Ann Zent. Third row, Susan Vebert, Amelia Hitzemann, Barbara Wil- liams, Karen Merckx, Carol Lynch, Patty Dennis, Rutli Hitzemann, Sandy Raines. Fourth row, Mr. Walker, Cecil Villiard, Jerry Simmons, Kent Klepser, Nolan Lahr, Lynn Cralabs, Doug Thomas, Tim Gay, Terry Smith. i gVt— t ' - - ir-ttV- ==ggt; ' - ' t--- k ' T S a ssn . ' vi Time Marches On - j4f. ■ " f-t ' 5 Afcooe— The marching band steps Uvely across the schoo lawn R g it— Band OflBcers are Doug Thomas, Stexe Simon, Ed Ross, Mark Welker, Delbert Smith, Lonnie Thorn, and Keith Langston. Below— First row, Keith Langston, Lonnie Thorn, Martv | ohn, Charlotte Clark, Nhirv Sagers, Lana Witherow. Sec- ond roit, Pam Swaidner, Cvnthia Smith, Sandy Schenkel, S andy Langston, Julianne Jones, Charlene Sagers, Phillip Piatt, Myron Husband, Mark Welker, Doug Thomas, Carmen Simon, Sandy Oswalt. Third row, Ed Ross, Donna Horine, Ra inond Foster, Jim Thorne, Ste e Smith, Ric k Hartley, Da c Latta, Vern Thorne, Roger Sunderman, Terrv Smith, Delbert Smith, Da id Witherow, Standing, M r. Walker, Perry Collins, Ste e Simon. In Step With The Band At tlie suggestion of Mr. Walker, the lianil elected officers to serve in various ways for tlie group. The positions filled were that of tlie cap- tain, who occasionally directed the band, the quartermaster, who was kept busy caring for the seats and stands, the secretary, who kept the records, and the librarians, who were in charge of the music. During the year the Ixind participated in a marching contest at Ball State, a Christmas Con- cert, the County Music Festival, and the NISBOVA District Band Contest. The group also sold candy to buy uniforms. Basketball fans enjoyed the peppv tunes played during the ball games at half-times and between games. 7 " () )— The cornet trio consisted of Sandy Oswalt, Car- men Simon, and Phillip Piatt. Lower— Lonnie Thorn, Martv [ohn, and Keith Langston played in the clarinet trio. KiH. ' fiiii. ass — School loviiltv is displa ' ed through tlie partici- pation in and support of school sports. The sports program at RHS is organized in such a way as to occup) ' every season of the year ith at least one sport. The school is a member of the Huntington County Conference in which all the countv schools compete in baseball, bas- ketball, and track. The basketball schedule al- so includes many out-of-count) ' schools. Track meets are held with two or more schools par- ticipating and a countv meet is held each spring to determine the count " champions. Even sum- mer vacation is occupied with baseball games with ' arious area schools. These are primarilv in preparation for conference games after the regular season begins. The short springtime lull between the basketball and track seasons is filled with the game of olle ball for bo s and girls alike. Actixe support of sports acti -ities hv students and their parents helps to draw teachers, par- ents, and students to a better understanding of each other and their problems. 37 Excellent Cheering Section Helps Stonewalls Coach ' airen Fisher faced many obstacles in the 1959-60 season. Lack of height and expe- rience due to the loss of six bovs through grad- uation plus one of the toughest schedules in the county allowed the Stonewalls only two wins. Tne season was highlighted ith an overtime ictor ' over Union and a high-score record set on the home floor in the win over Jefferson. With only three lettermen graduating and the others gaining an abundance of experience, the Stonewalls should have a fine season next vear. Mr. Fisher similingU ' records the final scores of the overtime ' ictory uath Union. BeZoit— Jerry Simmons leaps for a rebound during the Roanoke-Lafayette game. Right— Steve Simon takes a spill as Kent Klepser and Lafa ' ette defenseman Roger Lake dri e around him. I Fight Through Rough Season VARSITY SEASON RECORD Roanoke 54 Lafayettf 60 Roanoke 45 Huntington Twp. 51 Roanoke 56 Churubiisco 73 Roanoke 55 Ossian 70 Roanoke 12 Laketon 21 Roanoke 72 Union (Huntington) 70 Roanoke 38 Warren 66 Roanoke 54 Monroeville 80 Roanoke 39 Leo 79 Roanoke 49 Clear Creek 50 Roanoke 51 . Huntington Catholic 67 Roanoke 49 South Whitley 59 Roanoke 36 Rock Creek 52 Roanoke 53 White ' s Institute 68 Roanoke 53 Andrews 68 Roanoke 92 Jefferson 52 Roanoke 55 Union (Wells) 62 Roanoke 69 Lancaster 86 County Tourney Roanoke 42 Warren 47 Sectional Toubney Roanoke 39 Andrews 63 Disgust registers on the faces of Roanoke fans and cheerleaders as a foul is called on a local player. Cheerleaders this vear arc Ruth Ann Gass, Jean Stabler, Jud ' Schenkel, and Sandy Oswalt. Team Has High Hopes For %1 Big six foot, four inch Coach Fisher looks as though he was used to playing basketball, which he is. Before coming to Roanoke, he plaved on the " Big Ten " championship team, as well as on several independent teams. Now in his first full vear of coaching, Mr. Fisher has earned the respect of students not only in sports, but in the classroom as well. Varsity player.s are first row, Jim Piilver, Kent Klepser, Marty John, Ste e Smith, Ronnie DeVVitt, second row, Alan Ciunbey, Mark Welker, Steve Simon, Gary Dear- diiff, Da id Mercer, Jerry Simmons, Dou ; Thomas, and Mr. Fisher. Assisting the coach in the various tasks that must be accomplished, are the student managers. Enough credit cannot be given to these boys for their efforts to maintain equipment, keep rec- ords and scores, and run errands. Their tasks require them not oni ' to attend all ball games, but also practice after school and in the evening. Cheerleaders are always faced with the prob- lems of getting new and different cheers, and teaching fans to use them. Stonewalls were lucky enough to have four toji-notch cheerlead- ers tiiis vear wlio found a ariet ' of new yells that soon liecamc fa ()rites, sucli as " I said NO! " , and " Mr. Dillon. " JIM PULVER ALAN CUMBEY STATISTICS Alan Cumbey Junior 5 " 10 ' Gary Dearduff Sophomore 6 " r Ronnie DeWitt Sophomore 5 " 7 ' Kent Klepser Junior 5 " 9 Dave Mercer Senior 6 " 0 " Jim Pulver Junior 6 " Jerry Simmons Senior 5-91 2 Steve Simon Senior 5 ' 10 Doug Thomas Junior 5 ' 11 Mark W ' elker Sophomore 6 " 1 IKKHV SIMMONS DA ' E MERCER HOWIE DEwn r STEX ' E SIMON KENT KLEPSER DOUG THOMAS Reserves Win Many Qames For Local Fans SEASON RECORD Roanoke 37 Lafayette 16 Roanoke 29 Huntington Township 32 Roanoke 31 Churubnsco 45 Roanoke 14 Ossian 39 Roanoke 33 Laketon 32 Roanoke 39 Union (Huntington) 40 Roanoke 48 Warren 31 Roanoke 22 Monroeville 43 Roanoke 38 Leo 47 Roanoke 40 Clear Creek 39 Roanoke 23 Huntington Catholic 43 Roanoke 38 South Whitley 33 , Roanoke 32 Rock Creek 27 J. " i i l H Roanoke 36 White ' s Institute 49 Roanoke 51 Andrews 32 Roanoke 66 JefiFerson 31 Roanoke 38 Union (Wells) 24 Roanoke 39 Lancaster 32 Members of the B-team gain experience play- ing in competition while they wait in reserve c, t -u ■ 1 I J 1 1 ,. ,1 1 r 1 for the varsity. The Reserve squad furnished Steve Sniitli is closely guarded by Marty lohn and Dick , i- • ■ r n i Bvall at a practice session. ' ™ prelimmanes tor all home and away varsity games, and also had their own tournament. The team ended the season with a commendable 10-8 record, even though plagued with injuries to players Lonnie Thorn and Gary Dearduff. First row, Don Zent, Rickey Hartley, Bill Quickery, Steve Dager, Ronnie DeWitt. Second row, Jim Thorne, Gary Dearduff, Richard Byall, Lonnie Thorn, Marty John, Steve Smith. [IJiiJJIIIJliL. .. :1IIIIIIIII1IIIIIII(II((I| BH| ICH m B K w L I 1 Membtrs of the girls volleyball team are aeated, Bar- bara Williams, Carmen Simon, Pam Elvin, Sandy Rice, and Joan P ' oster. Standing, Tisliie Spencer, Sandra Wohlford, Donna Rice, Carol Lj-nch, Arnella Hitze- mann, and Mrs. Merckx, coach. Students at R.H.S. are offered a chance to re- lease their energ • at noon hour h practicing volle} ' ball, a sport that can be en]o " ed b " both bovs and girls. The game offers relaxation from scholastic acti itiej, and practice for the count •olle " ball tournament, held in the spring for both bo ' s and girls. Coach Fisher as in charge of the bo s team and also assisted Mrs. Merckx in training the girls. Intraniurals Provide Fun For Everyone First Row, Bill Quickery, student manager; David Coe, Steve Smith, Marty John, Tom Hughes, Ronnie DeWitt, Ricky Hartley, Steve Dager, Kent Klepser. Second Row, Mark Welker, Charles Reed, Richard Byall, Jerry Simmons, Barry Hertel, Jim Pulver, Doug Thomas, Steve Simon, Lonnie Thorn, Alan Cumbey, Mr. Fiisher, coach. m%- - SEASON RECORD Roanoke 6 Rock Creek 1 Roanoke 4 Jefferson 2 Roanoke 3 Hunt. Twp. 2 Roanoke 3 Warren 6 Roanoke 1 Lancaster 4 Roanoke 8 Clear Creek 6 Roanoke 7 Andrews 6 Roanoke 1 Union 3 A successful season ' as ended in a tie for third place in baseball honors in the Huntington County Conference. Roanoke ' s season record of five wins and three losses was accomplished bv hard work and lots of practice almost daily throughout the season. Filling mound duties were Doug Thomas, with a 3-1 record, and Mark ' elker, with an even 2-2. The strong-man at the plate was Jim PuKer who batted a fine .375. Other leading batters were Doug Thom.is with .370 and Kent Klepser, averaging .346. Baseball Team: Diamonds In The Rough 44 Kent Kk ' pstT leiips over the liurdles. fiig i — Marty John, Kent Klepser, Steve Smith, and Larry Middleton practice for the half-mile event. HP i W -ir.. ' - ; • 1 rruljabl the ()Ule t ol the sports in the iiHS program is that of the track and field e ents. These athletic com- petitions can be traced back to ancient Greece. The local track program includes the mile and half-mile runs, the 100, 200, and 440 yard dashes, the mile and half-mile relays, the high and the broad jumps, the pole vault, shot put, and the high and low hurdles. Each spring Roanoke participates in several combined meets and the coimtv meet. The track team consists of Ste e Smith, Jim Gay, Larry Middleton, Bill Caniien. Kent Klepser. Mark Welker. Marty- John, and Alan Cumbey. Cinders Fly As Track Team Speeds Ahead 45 As you walk down the corridors of Jackson Township School, you see many people, each one an individual, with his own facial expres- sion, size, and shape. Whether rushing against time to the classroom, or strolling leisurely into the gymnasium after lunch, people at Roanoke never lose their identity or become just another number in a long column of figures. A personal interest in each student is taken bv the faculty. The sports-loving athlete is given a chance to display his talent on the hardwood or diamond, and the studious scholar receives an equal op- portunity to e.xcel in the classroom. Regardless of their differences, however, all join together in enthusiastic support of their team and school. 4=. 47 Administration Works The duties of the principal are never finished. Our ne - principal, Mr. Eglv, not onlv has the responsibilit ' of superivising the instruction in the school, but also teaches math and health, and sponsors the senior class. Students frequentK ' go to him for ad ice about college preparation, vo- cational choice, and personal problems. For the first time Roanoke has had a full time school secretary. Mrs. Corll adequately fills the position of " Jack of all trades, " as she accom- plishes anvthing from patching a wounded knee, to sorting the school mail. She is a bank- er, as she handles the school expenditures, a receptionist, as she greets visitors, and a nurse and " girl Friday, " all rolled into one. ii-iNUiJUKSie To Make RHS A Better Place For All The Trusteesliip at Jacksdii Township is a very vital position. Mr. Ed Yant lias the re- sponsibilities ot providing the sehool instruetors and materials needed for edueation, and of ar- ranging transportation for students to and from school. As the title indicates, the purpo:;e of the ad- visory board is to advise the trustee on matters concerning the township. This year ' s advisory board consists of Kenneth Eisenhut, Delmar Glick and Garl Simon. 49 Mr. Marshall P. Crabill Industrial arts— History Eighth grade sponsor Mr. Crabill obviously enjoys what he teaches as he puts the finishing touch on a repaired radio. Mr. Charles J. CRU r Vocational agriculture Biology— General Science Junior class sponsor Mr. Crum keeps his classes well ad- yised by means of cleyer adages. Faculiy Quides The Students Mr. Dormak C. Ehlers Math-English Social studies Seventh grade sponsor Ehlers finds his evenings are filled with homework from his at Ball State two nishts a Mr. Paul H. Everitt Social studies Sophomore class sponsor Mr. Everitt courageously undertakes the task of instructing future varsity players, with his Saturday morning basketball classes for fifth and sixth Mr. Vernon D. Fecher Commerce Eighth grade sponsor Mr. Fecher has been thinking about trading his Buick for one of the com- pact cars, but can ' t find a compact price to match. Mr. Warren Fisher Physical education Drivers ' training Health and safety Freshman class sponsor As well as drinking coffee in the teachers ' lounge, Mr. Fisher enjoys golf, dancing, sports, and more sports. With Their Helpful Suggestions A ' Irs. Dorothea Henning Art— English Seventh grade sp onsor Mrs. Henning wonders if she will ever see a tree as lovely as this one on any of her travels during summer vacations. Mrs. Frances Hudson Art— English— Librarian Senior class sponsor Saxmuri sponsor One of Mrs. Hudson ' s favorite pas- times is puppetry. She is shown here with Betsv and tlie bookworm. Mrs. Gakxet Merckx English— Latin Piiysical education Junior class sponsor A dream came true for Mrs. Merckx when she was able to plan her kitch- en to her own satisfaction in her new home. Mr. Mack Walker Choir— Instrumental music Mr. ' alker could easily star as Mr. Music Man himself, with his love of all types of music. 7}uu4: And Vatient ( uidiance MrX A] ' -Sc 90 homorg 2i lass sponsc r -Vl? - WiedHihoeft brings her interest rstud ' to school with many bea Hf and unusual plants. Mrs. Marilyn Wu liams Home economics Freshman class sponsor Newhwed Mrs. A ' illiams found her- self rather confused as she came to school the first day as Miss Stoner, and the second as Mrs. WilUams. Lc t— Helpers in the cafeteria are Richard Dillman, Alan Williams, Bill f uickery, Denny White, and Arthur Chenowfth. Aiioue— Cooks who prepare thj meals are Mrs. Jackson, Mrs. Crow, and Mrs. Jordan. Round The Clock Help It takes more than students and facult ' to make a school function properlv, and quite often the cooks, bus drivers, and janitors are forgotten. Providing nutritious meals, dependable trans- portation, and clean and comfortable rooms are onlv a few of the more ob ioiis duties diese people must do daily with little thanks and ap- preciation. Left— In charge of the maintenance of tlie school build- ing is Mr. Rupert. Below— The bus drivers are Marion Rice, Claude Tribo- let, Robert Winters, Arthur Young, Dale Lahr, and Ed Quickery. First— Ed Ross and Steve Simon admire Ed ' s Christmas present. Seconrf— Delbert Smith concentrates on table ten- nis, r ifrrf— Seniors model for " Sweatshirt Dav. " Seniors ' Dream Of Trip Finally Conies True A few weeks after school started in August 59, the mad rush of activities began for the seniors. Plav practice commenced earlv enough to avoid the basketball season, and then came the time to pose for pictures. Panic erupted among manv as thev ner ■ously awaited the proofs. Then sighs of relief swept over the class when the pictures finall - arrived. A scrap dri e in the fall and later two record hops and a candv sale helped increase the class treasur ' . Parties and more parties were held in this final high school year. At Mrs. Hudson ' s Christ- mas party a grab-bag exchange included such outstanding gifts as baby rattles, cigars, and toilet paper. The whirling merry - go - round of activities speeded up even more during the second se- mester, and by March, not e ' en snow drifts six Senior officers and sponsors were Ruth Ann Bodcnhaii Gass, treasurer; Mrs. Hudson, sponsor; Stephen Simon, pi feet high could slow down the seniors. The strange disease known as " Senioritis " wasn ' t given a chance to get a foothold before Mr. Egly " vaccinated " us with words of wisdom. An early March supper for the seniors and their parents, and the beautiful junior-senior recep- tion in April preceded the never-to-be-forgotten trip to Washington and Ne ' York. The inspirational candlelight Baccalaureate service on May 8 was an innovation. A timely message was delivered by Re ' erend McKinley. The following dav the Achie ement Banquet was held, and then to the tune of Pomp and Circumstance, the seniors marched slowly to the stage of the school auditorium for the com- mencement address on Mav 10 by Mr. Phil Eskew, superintendent of Huntington Citv Schools. The four wonderful vears of high school were over for twentv-two graduates of 1960. president; Delbert Smith, Mr. Et;l . sponsor. ecretarv; Ruth Ann RUTH ANN BODENHAMER Art 1,4; Sunshine Society 1,2,3,4; Treasurer •!, Junior Play; Senior Play; Stage Design 3,4; Spring Revue 1,3; Class Vice President 4; Spelling Con- test 1,2,3; Saxmuri Staff. RUTH ANN GASS Choir 1,2,3,4; Sunsliine Society 1,2,3,4; Treasurer 3; Girls ' Sextette 4; Class Treasurer 4; Junior Play; Senior Play; Queen Candidat; 1; Clieerleader 4; Saxmuri Staff. JAMES GAY Art 1,4; Choir 1,2,4; Junior Play; Senior Play; Spring Revue 1,3; Boys ' State 4; Librarian 3; Cafeteria 3; Intramural 3; Track 1,2,3. ROSE ANN KREIENBRINK Sunshine Society 1; Girls ' 4-H 1,2; Usher 3; Prompter 4; Spring Revue 1,3; Volleyball 1,2. DIANE LATTA Student Council 3; Secretary 3; Sunshine Societ 1,2,3,4; Recording Secretary 4; Class President 2; Senior Play; Prompter 3; Spring Revue 3; Spell- ing Contest 2; Librarian 3. CAROL LYNCH Choir 1,2,3,4; Girls ' Sextett- 3; Sunshine Societv 1,2,3,4; Vice President 4; Class President 1,3; Junior Play; Senior Play; Spring Revue 1,3: Queen Candidate 3; Volleyball 2,4. DAVID MERCER Stage Hand 3,4; Basketball 4; Intramural 3; Base- ball 1. LARRY MIDDLETON Art 4; Student Council 1; Class Vice President 2; Junior Play; Senior Play; Stage Hand 3,4; Spring Revue 3; Basketball 2; Intramural 3; Track 2,3,4 dmik 55 JMM H SANDRA RICE Choir 1; Sunshine Society 1,2; Boys ' 4-H 1,2,3; Usher 3; Prompter 4: Sprinsj Re iie 3; VoIIevball 1,2.4. ED ' ARD ROSS Band 1.2.3,4; District and State Band Contest 1,2,3,4; Class Treasurer 2; President 3; Junior Play; Senior Play; Spring Re ' ue; Northwestern University 4; Sa.xmuri Staff, Latin II. TOM SHATZER Senior Phiv; Stage Hand 3,4; Spring Revue 3; Intramural 3. GARY SIEBERN Boys ' 4-H 2; Track 2. JERRY SIMMONS Student Council 3; Vice President 3; junior Plav; Spring Rexaie 3; Volleyball 1,2,3; Basketball 1,2, 3,4; track 2,3; Baseball 1,2,3,4; Sa. muri Staff; Choir 4. STEPHEN SIMON Band 1,2,3,4; District and State Band Contest 1,2, 3,4; Class President 4; Boys ' 4-H 1,2,3,4; Secre- tary 4; Junior Leader 1,2,3,4; Junior Play; Senior Play; Basketball 1,2,3,4; Baseball 2,3,4. DELBERT SMITH Band 1,2,3,4; District and State Band Contest 1,2, 3,4; Class Treasurer 3; Secretary 4; Boys ' 4-H 1, 2,3,4; Vice President 4; Junior Play; Senior Pl;iy; Spring Revue 1,3; Sa. muri Staff. JEAN STABLER Choir 1,2,3,4; Girls ' Sextette 1,2,3,4; Sunshine So- ciety 1,2,3,4; Treasurer 2; Vice President 3; Presi- dent 4; Junior Plav; Senior Plav; Spring Re ue 1,3; Cheerleader 1,2,3,4; Homemaker Award 4; Sa.x- muri Staff. 56 ELLEN STAPLES Student Council 4; Senior 1 ' brarian 2,3; Cafeteria 3. i ' roinptcr 3; Li- NANCY SWIHART Sunshine Society 1,2,3,4; Corresponding Secretary 4; Girls ' 4-H 1,2; Junior Play; Senior Play; Usher 3; Spring Revue 1,3; Girls ' State 4; Volleyball 2, 3,4; Saxuuiri Staff. CECIL VILLIARD Art 4; Choir 4; Boys ' 4-H 4; Stage Hand 3,4; Vol- leyball 3; Basketball 3; Intramural 3; Track 3; Baseball 3. LARRY WILLIAMS Boys ' 4-H 1,2; Recreation Leader 2; junior Lead- er 2; Junior Play; Senior Play; Stage Hand 4; Spring Revue 3; Cafeteria 3; Basketball 2; Spring Revue 3; Intramural 2,3. NEIL YANT Student Council 4; President 4; Class Secretary 2,3; Boys ' State 4; Boys ' 4-H 1,2,3,4; Junior Lead- er 3,4; Junior Play; Senior Play; Student Manager DAVID M ' lTHEROW 3,4; Sa, muri Staff; Latin 3,4. Band 1,2,3,4; District and State Band Contest 1,2, 3,4; Stage Hand 3; Spring Revue 3; Solo and En- semble District and State ' Band Contest 2,3,4. y „ . - ..U. X... Juniors Work Overtime To Increase Treasury The juniors, sponsored by Mrs. Merckx and Mr. Crum, were as busv as beavers working all year to earn monev for their future trip. They held a record hop, sold magazines and Christmas cards, sold concessions at ball games, and acted in their hilarious hillbilly play. Early in the fall they also worked in booths at the Fall Fes- tival. But " all work and no play makes Jack a dull bov, " and so the juniors had their fim, as well as work. Aft- er the plav they attended a party at Charlene Sagers ' , and on April 22 they held the beautiful junior- senior reception at the Airport Res- taurant in Fort Wayne. Row 1 Arthur Chenoweth Lynn Crabbs Alan Cunibey Judy Dager Pam Elvin Kent Forst Row 2 Raymond Fostsr David Graves Larrv Hine Amelia Hitzemann Carol Householder Jack Hughes Row 3 Michael Jacobs Kent Klepser Nolan Lahr Ralph Langston Gavlan May Karen .Merckx Row 4 Fritz Neel Mary Ann Ness Ronnie Piatt Phillip Piatt Jim PuKer Sandv Raines Row ' 5 Charlene Sagers Judy Schenkel Dean Shatzer Terry Smith Olen Snyder Jim Stephens Top— Junii-r officers and their .sponsors are Jim Pulver, Pam Elvin, Judy Schenkel, Mrs. Merck.x, Sandy Raines, and Mr. Criun. Cfufer— Kent Klepser and Alan Cumbey attempt to eat up the juniors ' profits from the concessions. Bottom— Rasnnond Foster and Barbara WiUiams sell cokes at ball games. 58 ■.m X ' , ' 1 .xl !! r1• ' " • J i ■==»!, L i ( 3fc i« r, w Row 6 Doug Thomas Susan Vebert Barbara Williams 59 m ' 60 Have Fishy Will Fry Having survived the first harrowing year of high school, tlie sophomores were again faced witli the dilem- ma of little money and many class members. They prompt- ly set about to correct this situation by holding money- making projects including a sock hop, a fish fry, and streamer sales. A Christmas party held in the home eco- nomics room of the school was a time of gaiety for them and their sponsors, Mrs. ' iedenhoeft and Mr. Everitt. Row 1 Alva Bard Richard Byall Cheryl Caley David Coe Gary Dearduff Jo Delmiith Row 2 Patty Dennis Alice DeWitt Ronnie DeWitt Mike Farrell Sharon Gibson Roger Gordon Row 3 Elizabeth Henline Barry Hertel Sandra Hinen Ruth Hitzemann Tom Hughes Nhirtv John Row ' 4 Keith Langston Arvin Long Linda May Diane Merckx Carol Moon Anita Moore Row 5 Charles Reed Donna Rice Richard Rice Kent Smith Mike Smith Raymond Snyder Row 6 Tishie Spencer Shirley Stansill [im Thorne Sandra W ' ohlford Ann Zent To )— Sophomore officers and their sponsors are Keitli Langston, Ste ' e Smith, Mr. Everitt, Irs. Wiedenhoett, Mark VVelker, and Ronnie DeWitt. Loiter— Ronnie De- Witt, Jo Delmnth, and . nita Moore cut streamers. 61 Freshmen Look Forward To Four Eventful Years After the trials and terrors of freshmen initiation, the freshmen settled down to the serious business of raising money for their class treas- ury. October was the month in which they held a skating party at Beaty ' s Rollerina, and in March they sponsored a record hop, at which they netted over $80.00. They and their sponsors, Mrs. Williams and Mr. Fisher, also attended a C ristmas party at Char- lotte Clark ' s where they ex- changed gifts and played games. Row 1 Cheryl Bandelier Janet Beaver Jim Chesteniian Charlotte Clark Perry Collins Diana Cook Row 2 Tom Cumbey Steve Dager Margaret Delmuth Linda DeWitt Arthur Dibble Richard Dillman Row 3 Joan Foster Ricky Hartley Mvron Husband Elton Lilly Sandy Oswalt Bill Quickery Row 4 Jim Rainwater Rick Rice Jay Sagers Carman Simon Cynthia Smith Harry Sumney Row 5 Roger Sunderman Lonnie Thorn Gloria Utterback Ted Wall Joe Weaver Allen Williams Row 6 Delores Williams Sue Wolf Sally Zart Don Zent To ;— Freshmen officers and sponsors are Sally Zart, Mrs. Williams, Carmen Simon, Mr. Fisher, Cvnthia Smith, and Sandy Oswalt. 1 - f. First row— Tom Mast, Denny White, Dan Jackson, Vern Thorne, Roger Colclesser, Steve Wohlford, Roy Weaver, Richard Hertel, and Donald Hines, scorekeeper. Second roit.— Steve Doepker, student manager, Jim Miller, Dan Abbett, Phil Rice, Don Rice, Diiane Baker, John Larkey, Sam Wirts, Mr. McPherren. Junior high sports help the potential high school athlete develop his knowledge of the various sports and learn the fundamental ma- neuvers. Coach McPherren led the squad through a 3-4 baseball season, and although the hardwood season was win-less, the team had many good games and gained much valuable experience. Junior high cheerleaders also gained skill in sparking the enthusiasm of the fans. Junior High Team Qains Experience Middle— ]unioT high cheerleaders are Ellen Simon, Cindy Hartley, and Sandy Schenkel. Lower left— Our boys are doing a good job of guarding as they keep their opponents from scoring. Bottom— Both team are fighting for possession of the liall during a tense moment in the game. 7 ap ■:%r f% r (% d RO V 1 Dan Abbett, LuVern Anderson, Michael Brandt, Allen Dinius. Steven Doepker. Susan Gruesbeck, Donna Harnish. R0 ' 2 Joan Harnishfeger, Richard Hertel, Donnu Horine, Marsha Hughes, Dan Jackson. Linda Jacobs, Terry James. ROW 3 George Jones, Juhanne Jones, Robert Klepser, Rita Sue Lambert. Sandra Langston. Jolm Larke) ' , Dave Latta. RO ' 4 fim Miller, Marianne Orr, lo ce Pace, Phillip Rice, Mar - Sailers. Sancha Schenkel. Tom Stilley. " ' ■ ROW 5 Pamela Swaidner, Leroy Swihart, ' ern Thorne, Tammara Truitt, hiim ' ebert, Dennis ' hite, Lana Mtherow, ' Ste e ' ohlford. Eighth Qrade r.n a. . f m ' x ' A f ' .f- % ( Q r 4 a a fi r 1 g 9 ( r . i m wv, ' ' ' - , ' - RO ' 1 Duane Baker, Judv Beghtel, Alice Burton, Tom Coe, Roger Colclesser, Myra Corll, Peg- g - Dager. RO ' 2 Dianna De ' ine, Rita Edwards, Geoffrey Farrell, Erie Forst, Martlia Gibson, Mary Gibson, C nthia Hartley. RO ' 3 Jackie Henthorn, Donald Hines, Ted Hughes, Charlenc Jennings, Clare Lynch, Gloria Martz, Tom Hughes. ROW " 4 Ellen Jo Merckv, Kent Myers, Steve Ness, Pat Oswalt, Greg Patten, Jim Patten, Bob Rainwater. ROW 5 Don Rice, Donna Rollins, Warren Shannon, Ja - Simmers, Janet Simmons, Ellen Simon, Jane Smith. ROW 6 Bett - Stansill, Richard Stuart, Bonita Sunderman, Roy ■ea •er, Jo Werking, Jerr - W ' illett, ' ickie Winters, Sam Wirts. Sei entK ( radc 66 1% 9 " " ' ' ' yiit i-i -i;;5fk " [ " .K f3 U --W . ;; Mrm Sfl itt lat ii ROW 1 Tim Abbett, Anne Ambriole, Larry Bricker, Barbara Coe, C nda Crabill. Ronnie Moon, Linda Crow. ROW 2 Gale Furthmiller, Bonnie Click, Bill Gruesbeck, Du ' a -ne Haines, Ruth Ann Horine, Karen Keefer, Dan Larke ' . ROW 3 Jeanette McKenzie, Coleen Myers, Kathleen Pequignot, Robert Raines, Mar -in Rice. Randy Rice, Roger Rice. RO ' 4 Richard Smith, Linda Staples, Marv Sumnew Da id Treace. Cres; ile -. jean Mlliams. Larr ' ' illiams. ROW 5 Roger ' oehler, Janet Young, Mr. McPnerren, ixxh, Qrade 67 ' . I -5i ■ -- W l ' ■» RO ' 1 Mrs. Beaty, David Adams, Fred Bodenhamer, Gary De ' itt, David Dueter, Da id Farrell, Stanlev Hines. RO ' 2 Lesa Kreienbrink, Steve Lincoln, Tobv Miller, Jerrv Piatt, Beverlv Graft, Paul Swain, Fredrick Strauss. ROW " 3 Steve Byall, Mike Castor, ■iIlial1l Collins, Phil Cooper, Constance Hull, Helen Julian, Lvnne Kreamer. RO ' 4 Kathy McNamara, Robert Rice, Urban Shatzcr, Karen Simon, Deborah Winters, Cheryl Brewer, Qrades Vive Six n. Q „ili , 1 , ¥- 7y ■s - - s } ■w .,A ' tl;4llliiir y " ROW 1 Eivin Anderson, Susan Bauer, Dennis Bonewitz, Karen Burkart Linda Car vright. Toni Collins, Patti Crow. ROW 2 Margaret Cumbey, Mar ' Delmuth, Sandra Edmiston, Coleen Egh ' , Stephen Eisenhut, Sally Jo Elliot, judv Foster. ROW 3 Jo Lynn Hartley, Duane Hines, Barry Hughes, Rita Hughes, Wa ne Hughes, Karen Jen- nings, Pattv Johns. RO ' 4 Michael Law, Tom McPherren. Da id Ritenour. Clovd Prout , Carol Schoeff. Gale Smith. Larrv ' alter. ROW 5 Paul Ward, Kay oehler, Mrs. Kline. ( rade Five 69 r : . ( . Ml ROW 1 Mrs. Burcliett, jeanette Anderson, Colleen Bauer, Steven Bonewitz, Walter Brandt, Lon- nie Bunt, |udv Burton. RO ' 2 Ann Chesterman, Marc Dennis, Mike Dennis, Bobby Dugan, Linda Edens, John Fisher, Dick Fleischman. ROW 3 Tommy Gibson, Terry Graft, Mickev Henthor, jimmv Henthor, Cynthia Hull, Linda Hull, Greg Jeffrey. RO ' 4 Richard Long, Jimmy Mendcnhall, Rosemary Martz, Patty VIerck.x, Billy Moon, Steven Pace, Donald Pequignot. ROW 5 Larry Rainwater, Johnnie Rogers, Peggy Shannon, Alan Simmers, Lisa Smith, Jean Wolf. Qrade Four 70 . IMMi Jl . , f , O («») .::f I ' H r s o , .,• ' ' . ii2! vi! ROW 1 Mrs. Crum, Xanda Corll, Donald Dunfee, Theresa Edwards, Robert Fairchild. Chris Graft, Candice Hartley. RO ' 2 Roxanna Howe, Debra Latta, Mavis M} ' ers, Rodney Rice, Mindy Strauss, Thomas Rrewer. Michael Rurdoine. ROW .3 Alan Rvall, Janis Cale}-, Deborah Clark, Kenneth Click, Daniel Dager. Sam Elliot. John Hitzemann. RO ' 4 Charlene Langston, huil n Schoeff, Lynn Thorne, Sharon Tucker, Janice ' eayer, Doug- las ' hite, Jill Williams, James Young. Qrades Three Four ROW 1 Mrs. Funderburg, Patricia Ambriole, Barbara Anderson, Charl Bandelier, Robert Bittner, Lee Ann Bricker, Lucinda Cartwright. ROW 2 Debora Coe, Michael DeWitt, James Horine, Kerry Jo Howard, Kent Jackson, Catherine JiiHan, Linda Lahr. ROW 3 Billy Lohrig, Jay Martz, Dale Mendenhall, Linda Overmyer, Dkie Pettit, John Prouty, Flovd Rainwater. ROW 4 Joe Rogers, Imogene Stansill, Daniel Stratmeier, Ma. Utterback, Debora ' illett, Carol Winters, Rickv Woehler. Qrade Three hS O .O % .- x. ' ROW 1 Mrs. ' illiams, Brent Augspurger, Belinda Collins, Debra Bunt, Karen Crow, John De ' ine. ROW 2 Carol Dolby, David Edens, John Edmiston, Ellen Foster, Rodney Gruesbeck, Howard Harnish. ROW 3 Carolyn Hasty, Robert Hughes, Vick ' Hull, Kath - Jones, Pamela Kahn. Douglas Kreider. Paul Langston, Lisa Lewark. ROW 4 Dennis Lincoln, LaMarr Pinnev, Randv Rice, Be -erlv Ritenour, Gailen Rollins. Barbara Shannon, Douglas Spice, Steven Springer. ROW 5 Lynn Swaidner, Sally Utterback, John VanR -n, Diana ' all, Sam ■ard. Qrade Two 73 ROW 1 Mrs. Baker, Michael Anstett, Alan Burkart, Carolvn Click, Susan Dager, Dennis Hoffman, Renita Hughes. ROW 2 Kev in Keefer, Robert Overmyer, Cathy Piatt, Kenton Rethlake, Terry Walter, Ted Wiley, Lloyd Winters. ROW .3 Anne Witherow, Karen Balliet, Ryan Buzzard, Irene Chilcote, Dan Drake, Max Garwood, Donna Husband. ROW 4 John Johnson, Jody Mercer, Paul Przeracki, Marsha Rice, Geary Rollins, Myron Settle- myre. Qrades One Two 74 " " " V lAlK ' U . Oi. a A i r.-4 -n !? t - r LviK CsA. ROW 1 Miss jVIinsel, Ronnie Anderson, Douglas Bauer, Vicki Beck, Jane Bechtold, Nancv Brandt, Terry Bunt. ROW 2 Samuel DeBolt, James Fairchild, James Gibson, Greg Huffman, Rockv Hull. Linda Kramer, Randv Larkev. ROW .3 David Lohrig, Mary Mendenhall, Tomm - Moon, Judv Rainwater, Chervl Redding. Gan " Rice, Ronald Rice. ROW 4 James Rogers, Eugene Sheets, Charles Smith, Kathv Springer, Trud - Swain. ita Thome. Ronald Walker, Sue Ann Williams. Qrade One 75 Kindergarten Makes Debut New doors of knowledge were opened to our younger citizens this January when Jackson Township ' s first kin- dergarten enrolled 48 eager five and six year olds. Mr. Rupert, the school custodian, and Mrs. Cumbey, the kindergarten teacher, spent many long hours working to redecorate the former elementary music room and turn it into a channing classroom for the youngsters. The program is planned to provide opportunities for each child to develop his potential powers physically, socially, mentally, and emotionally. The children par- ticipate in group discussions, work periods, which con- sist of crafts, music, games, speech, and reading ac- tivities, recess, and rest periods. All the children have shown progress and are much better prepared for the first " rade of school. Saxmuri Contributors ROANOKE Main Service Dr. Sam H. Young A Friend FORT WAYNE Fox Parking Garage Liechty Optometrists Greenblatt Furs Bazely Meats " " a! BW..iSJ-»- HUNTINGTON Val-U-Dress Shop R. L. Barrett 5 - $1.00 Store Schroeder Shoe Store Bombey Floor Coverings J P Appliance Repair Lee Insurance Agency. Inc. Huntington Paint Wallpaper Dog " N " Suds The Tackle Box Jack Lee Sons Everyone Reads THE ROANOKE REVIEW An Aggressive Paper for a Progressive Community FOUNDED 1895 Commercial Printing Newspaper Advertising 128 South Main ROANOKE, INDIANA Phone 4313 CHRISTIE COMPLIMENTS OF Grocery Gas Station ACE HARDWARE Phone 3185 U.S. 24-37 and 114 2413 L. Huntington Road ROANOKE, INDIANA SHERWOOD 3866 Compliments of MAJENICA TILE CO. CONNER CHEVROLET, INC. HUNTINGTON, IND. ROANOKE, INDIANA Phone Majenica - 45 137 South Main Phone 3023 78 " Meet you after the Qame TALL PINE CAFE Noon Lunches - Short Orders Sandwiches - Homemade Pies 139 South Main Phone 2315 ROANOKE, IND. COMPLIMENTS OF SERVICE BARBER SHOP EARL W. GREGORY INSURANCE East Second Street ROANOKE, INDIANA Phone 2323 138 S. Main ROANOKE Siz Berry Tom Truitt Your Complete Variety Store .... Richards Department Store We Specialize in YARDGOODS SHIP SHORE Blouses CODDINGTON Sportswear SCHOOL SUPPLIES 129 South Main Phone 2433 ROANOKE, INDIANA 79 Compliments of MONTY ' S RESTAURANT Broadway and Jefferson HUNTINGTON, IND. The Beautiful New, Ultra-Modern Roanoke Lanes Incorporated BRUNSWICK Automatic Pinspotters Subway Ball Returns — Telescores Open Bowling on Saturday and Sunday U.S. 24 and 37 ROANOKE, INDIANA Phone 5913 80 Congratulations to the Class of 1960 DR. B. TRENT COOPER 155 West Eighth Street ROANOKE, INDIANA STURM AUTO PARTS INC. THE CHARLES RESTAURANT WHOLESALE AUTO PARTS 422 N. Jefferson MACHINE SHOP SERVICE HUNTINGTON, INDIANA 400 Poplar Street Phone 14 STEAKS CHOPS HUNTINGTON, INDIANA RANACROSS FARM Indiana Certified Seeds. Hybrids A6 - 645 - 620C - 608C ' - 4249 - 428 - 419A - 253 - 252 Clintland 60, Newton, Minhafer OATS Monon and Vermillion WHEAT Lindarin, Shelby Harosoy BEANS ALLAN ANSON SON Huntington Phone Roanoke 4184 WAYNEDALE LUMBER SUPPLY COMPANY Plywood - Sash Doors Roofing CUSTOM MILLWORK 3300 Lower Huntington Road FORT WAYNE. INDIANA Telephone H-3251 81 Bear in Mind ROANOKE ELEVATOR COMPANY Grain - Coal - Feed - Fertilizer ROANOKE, INDIANA WAYNEDALE DEPARTMENT STORE Men ' s and Women ' s Clothing YarDGOODS and NOVELTIES Phone S-3003 2511 Lower Huntington Road WAYNEDALE, INDIANA ROGERS MARKETS, INC CID ROMARY 520 W. Jefferson FT. WAYNE, INDIANA Compliments ol THE VILLAGE INN ROANOKE, INDIANA Your Armstrong Dealer . . . Compliments of Lehman ' s Floor Covering WEST BRANCH RESORT Quality Carpets Plastic Roll Goods Wetmore, Michigan Plastic Floor Tile Plastic Wall Tile H. E. WIEDENHOEFT Phone 3727-W 503 Etna Avenue HUNTINGTON, INDIANA 82 CASTOR TEXACO Car Lub. — Washing Motor Tune-up ROANOKE, INDIANA CONGRATULATIONS Our sincere congratulations and good wishes are extended to each member of the graduat- ing class of 1960. HUNTINGTON COLLEGE HUNTINGTON, INDIANA ROBERT FAIRCHILD Custom Butchering Cutting, Wrapping Quick Freezing Phone 3831 ROANOKE, INDIANA Compliments of BRENNANS Heating - Plumbing Ventilating - Air Conditioning 537 Warren Street HUNTINGTON, IND. ROANOKE STATE BANK LOANS - INSURANCES Safety Deposit Boxes for Rent Member of Federal Deposit Insurance Corporation BANKING HOURS — 9:00 to 3:00 Closed Wednesday Afternoon 102 South Main Phone 3273 Roanoke. Indiana Compliments of i?wyHc i Viortiiar f ROANOKE, INDIANA 83 IDEAL UPHOLSTERING CO. NICK ' S KITCHEN 506 N. Jefferson - Furniture Refinishing - Antique Restoring ■ Draperies - Slip Covers - Custom Built Furniture —FREE ESTIMATES— HUNTINGTON, IND. Guaranteed Satisfaction Phone 3292 ROANOKE ROANOKE NURSING HOME RAY ' S BIKE SHOP Ambulatory Couples and Bed Patients Good Food, Excellent Care 743 North Main Street ROANOKE, INDIANA Phone 5923 SCHWINN Bicycles and Repairing Keys made by Code or Duplicate while-u-wait phone 1098 huntington HARTLEY GARAGE Road and Wreck Service Any Place Wrecker Equipped with Power Winch AUTOMOTIVE REPAIRING - WELDING KNOTTY PINE MOTOR COURT YOUR HOSTS: Peg and Lou Ballinger Playground for Children Wholesale Grain and Southern Red Cedar On U.S. 24 and 37 — 7 miles east of Huntington near Roanoke, Indiana Phone— Day or Ni ght 3553 or 2753 or 5043 ROANOKE, INDIANA Phone: Roanoke 5153 302 South Main Street Telephone 4874 LAFONTAINE HOTEL C M PLATING COMPANY, INC. Indiana ' s Finest ELECTRO PLATING We welcome high school proms ROANOKE, INDIANA Dale L. John Nolan E. Lambert Phone 3080 HUNTINGTON, IND. Compliments of SCHENKEL OIL SALES PHONE 2274 ROANOKE, INDIANA JENNINGS ELECTRICAL STORE GENERAL ELECTRIC APPLIANCES Phone 4092 Roanoke, Indiana 136 South Main Street WAYNEDALE PHARMACY 2614 Lower Huntington Road Fort Wayne 6, Indiana PHONE Sherwood 4137 BERNARD H. SIMMONS General Contractor PHONE 4166 ROANOKE, INDIANA WISSEL ' S ??? Are your clothes becoming to you Clothes for men who care what or they wear. should they be commg to us? WAYNEDALE CLEANERS 401 N. Jefferson 2517 Lower Huntington Road HUNTINGTON Telephone S-2344 WAYNEDALE, INDIANA EMERY ' S RECORD SHOP " Wheel In " lolhe.... WHEEL-INN RESTAURANT 824 S. Calhoun Dinners and Short Orders FORT WAYNE, INDIANA U.S. 24 at Roanoke, Indiana E-5826 OPEN 24 HOURS DAILY SNOKE FEED MILL Insist on FERTILIZER - GRINDING FULTON ' S Finest Flavor Feed Baby Chicks Seed Dairy Products A complete line of garden supplies and seed PHONE 61W HUNTINGTON Phone 3063 ROANOKE, INDIANA 535 N. Main ROANOKE COMPLIMENTS OF TROPIC HOUSE WAKEFIELD Carburetor Aquarium Supplies Tropical Fish and Ignition Service Jim Edna Simmons PHONE 3733 PHONE 3004 ROANOKE ROANOKE PASTRY SHOP SNACK BAR We Make and Decorate Cakes for Specials Each Day at Snack Bar PARTIES, BIRTHDAYS, and WEDDINGS Soups - Salads - Sandwiches - Pie Beverages 106 South Main Street Telephone 2563 ROANOKE, INDIANA Compliments of SEALTEST CENTRAL DIVISION Huntington, Indiana THE MAJESTIC COMPANY, INC. HUNTINGTON, INDIANA PHONE 936 245 Erie NIGHT SERVICE 632 Heating - Oil - Gas - Coal Air Conditioning - Water and Remote Air INCINERATORS - FIREPLACES ZANESVILLE LUMBER SUPPLY CO., INC. Hardware, Paint and Builders ' Supplies Phone 52 ZANESVILLE, INDIANA STABLER DRUG STORE " Meet You at the Drug Store " PRESCRIPTIONS - FOUNTAIN SERVICE 101 Main Street ROANOKE, INDIANA Phone 4023 Phone 5373 Congratulations to the Class OF I960 C. A. (Boots) SIMMONS ROANOKE 225 High St. Phone 342 Compliments of DR. WILLIAM L. BERGE Optometrist 566 W. Market St. Huntington, Indiana Compliments of TIMES CORNER STANDARD SERVICE U.S. 24 Harrison 5244 MERLE NORMAN Cosmetics Free Demonstration 917 S. Harrison Eastbrook 1240 FORT WAYNE, INDIANA OVERMAN COAL CO., INC. A Grade Coal for Every Purpose PACKAGE COAL - WOOD 1628 Hoagland Avenue Phone K-4438 FORT WAYNE, INDIANA HARGES MILLS CANDY SHOP " Your dealer in the world ' s finest candies " 131 West Washington Street FORT WAYNE, INDIANA Jack Johnson W. C. Harges Telephone Eastbrook 4124 910— Our 50th Anniversary — 1960 . E. Zent Sons Falcon - Ford - Thunderbird " From any point of view . . From every point of value . Finest Fords of a lifetime. ' A- 1 Used Cars and Trucks CITIES SERVICE OIL PRODUCTS 247 South Main Phone 3403 ROANOKE. INDIANA 89 SWAIDNER REFRIGERATION and AIR CONDITIONING Commercial Refrigeration, Air Conditioning, and Heating Equipment 1611 South Calhoun Street FORT WAYNE, INDIANA Telephone H-1387 Service with a smile GERBER ' S CENTRAL DAIRY At Your Door or Favorite Store Finest in Milk Best in Service Complete Line Of Grade A Dairy Products BLUFFTON ROANOKE Phone 120 Phone 2505 Model Engineering and Manufacturing, Inc. M ariufadurers of TRU-OHM VITREOUS RESISTORS TRU-OHM RHEOSTATS PRODUCT ENGINEERING and DEVELOPMENT 50 Frederick Street Telephone 104 HUNTINGTON, INDIANA 90 A W ROOT BEER Hot Dogs by the Sack Root Beer by the Gallon 1218 S. Jefferson St. HUNTINGTON, INDIANA Eat At HILLSIDE RESTAURANT and TEXACO SERVICE U.S. 24 South at Mahon Phone 4172 Smith Furniture Company Household Furnishings YouNGSTOWN Kitchens Philco Televisions Radios and Refrigerators 312 N. Jefferson Street Phone 1804 HUNTINGTON, INDIANA Compliments ot KRIEGBAUM SONS Farm Implements and Motor Trucks PHONE 157 HUNTINGTON Congratulations to the class ot 1960 The Orange House 3218 N. Clinton Fort Wayne, Indiana PHONE Trinitv 1211 COMPLETE CATERING SERVICE 91 Compliments of COIL ENGINEERING AND MANUFACTURING CO. Roanoke, Indiana ROAKOKE HARDWARE Maytag Washers - Tappan Ranges Pittsburgh Paints PHONE 3313 ROANOKE, INDIANA GESAMAN FLOOR JOHNSON ' S STANDARD SERVICE COVERING Tires - Batteries - Accessories PHONE 1409 U.S. 24 and 37 Phone 2402 ROANOKE, INDIANA Cor. Etna Ave. and Cline St. HUNTINGTON, INDIANA WALLY JOHNSON ART HARTLEY BARN H ART ' S THE FAMILY STORE Books, Stationery - Office Supplies " Tot to Teen " Fashions Typewriters HUNTINGTON, INDIANA HUNTINGTON, INDIANA 92 SIMMONS DRIVE IN MARKET Where Prices Are Right AND Quality High 535 North Main Phone 3733 ROANOKE, INDIANA George and Kate ' s COLONIAL SHOP George and Kate Dehnert, Owners Early American Furniture 2730 South Calhoun Street Phone H-2380 FORT WAYNE, INDIANA NORTH SIDE SINCLAIR Expert Wheel Balancing New and Used BUICKS and GMC TRUCKS Phone 4493 ROANOKE, INDIANA Compliments of GARL J. TRUITT General Contractor ROANOKE, INDIANA VIM SPORTING GOODS Equipment for all Sports 1027 S. Calhoun FORT WAYNE BROWN ' S GROCERY Quality Meats Fresh Vegetables Roanoke. Indiana Phone 3414 Member Federal Deposit Insurance Corporation Member Federal Reserve System THE FIRST NATIONAL BANK 354 North Jefferson Phone 174 HUNTINGTON. INDIANA 93 W-W GRAVEL W-W CONCRETE 1 -• - i ljg£j wB|r Wf j;?J K ' JiHr W ' ' ' l tt f -f. hHk fjl ' fs " Sand - Gravel - Excavating - Grading Ready Mix Concrete Located on U. S. 24, 5 miles North East of Roanoke R. R, 2 Roanoke, Indiana Telephone: Roanoke 5335 94 Phone A-7336 FORT, WAYNE, INDIANA 818 S. Calhoun WIRTS HOME FURNISHINGS Futniture Carpet Appliances PHONE 4633 ROANOKE, INDIANA FAYE JONES BEAUTY SHOP DELP DELP Poultry - Eggs - Cream Phone 2573 135 W. First Street Sinclair Gas and Oil ROANOKE, INDIANA Phone 4355 ROANOKE, INDIANA ISN ' T JUVENILE DELINQUENCY Come to the The result of spiritual malnutrition? STYLE COURT, Inc. See us for complete line of Church and Sunday School materials. " The Best In Men ' s Wear " Style-Mart Suits U.B. BOOK STORE Manhattan Shirts HUNTINGTON, INDIANA 522 N. Jefferson Phone 3424 HUNTINGTON. INDIANA 95 GOULD for TIRES Passenger, Truck, Farm Recapping, Too Huntington, Indiana Phone 1200 THE WHY STORE Brands: LEVIS SQUIRE KING 400 N. Jefferson (The wise know the Why ' s — good quahty need not be expensive) SPOTLIGHT Is on JdSTEN GtASS R N6f and the spotlight reveals • Magnificent sunshina 10K gold • Exclusive original design • Every ring beautifully engraved • Deep dimension die-work e Thick faceted stones plus a host of features In the JOSTEN tradition of quality Roanoke Super Market " Your Friendly IGA Store " Open daily 7:00 a.m. to 6:00 p.m. Quality Groceries and Meats - Processing and Curing of Meats 119 South Main Street ROANOKE, INDIANA Phone 2423 MARION GARSTKA, Proprietor Where You Can Relax and EN]OY GOOD FOOD IN MODERN AND SPACIOUS SURROUNDINGS FOUNTAIN SERVICE Chicken - Steaks - Chops - Seafoods Home-Made Pies SOUVENIRS Open Daily 6:00 a.m. to 1 :00 a.m. Located 7 miles southwest of Fort Wayne on U.S. 24 and 37 (Midway between Roanoke and Fort Wayne) PHONE S-3773 97 G. C. MURPHY CO. " The Friendly Store " 823 S. Calhoun FORT WAYNE, INDIANA Phone E-7321 HERFF JONES CO. Manufacturing Jewelers Stationers 1401-1429 North Capitol Ave. INDIANAPOLIS 7, INDIANA Roanoke Beauty Shop ZOTO Permanents — Hair Cuts — Shampoos — Sets Specialized in Tinting and Dyeing " To See Yourself At Your Best " 109 South Main CALL 4002 Roanoke, Indiana BILL FEDERSPIEL 1960 Saxmuri Photographer NEW HAVEN, INDIANA ENGRAVED by Fort Aayne Engraving Co. Fort ' ayne, Indiana PRINTED by Berne itness Inc. Berne, Indiana COVERS by Craftco Ye.arbook Covers Joliet, Illinois Mi ' ■■•«???r? ' . f ' - ' s5spW( ' » I« -••♦ , ( . ' , " } ,5 ' ' l c ' , ■2€. :r: - c " V s s cP Vv m: n J ' lo % " c c ylcii i 0- ' ' -y- - Mj. ,
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