Jackson Township School - Saxmuri Yearbook (Roanoke, IN)

 - Class of 1962

Page 1 of 104


Jackson Township School - Saxmuri Yearbook (Roanoke, IN) online yearbook collection, 1962 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 104 of the 1962 volume:

n 3 1833 07425 0173 THE HEART OF OUR PEOPLE IS THE SCHOOL This is Roanoke High School How do we see ourselves? Do we ever really take time to stop and take a good close look at ourselves? What do we see? How do we feel? What are we like? Sometimes we are so close to the trees that we don’t see the forest. Who are the kids at Roanoke? What do they do? Why do some kids talk loud and make a lot of noise, while others are shy and quiet? Still, they are all part of Roanoke. What is the typical Mr. Roanoke like? Is he big and strong? Does he play basketball? Who is his girl? Why does he walk with his toes pointed out? Why is the little man with long wiry hair and horn rims at the top of the class? What classes does he go to? These are the faces of Mr. Roanoke. He is everything and everyone. He is one of the couple walking hand in hand down the hall. Look at the gang cutting up in front of the lockers. He’s there, too. He’s the student in the lab, the girl in the lunch line, the boy in the shop. As we look at Mr. Roanoke in his day to day life at our school, we see ourselves re¬ flected in his image. THE HEART OF OUR SCHOOL IS THE PEOPLE When the final bell of the day rings, students head home until another day. We know the two and Sain Elliott. boys on either end as Billy Lorigh Grade school students presenting Christmas story. 3 ONE BIG HAPPY FAMILY Boy’s and Girl ' s State delegates, Mike Far¬ rell and Sandy Wohl- ford compare notes about their visit to Indiana University. The spacious and well equipped assembly provides students a chance for quiet study. The students, teachers, and administrators at Roanoke form one of the largest “families” in the area. Our school is just small enough to have that “close-knit” feeling and large enough to provide the necessary advantages and oppoi- tunities. 4 OUR HOME AWAY FROM HOME When the hell rings, students grab their books and head for the next class. To most students Roanoke School is a home away from home. Activities go on among stu¬ dents and teachers with an air of warmth and friendship. Reflected in the faces of the people is the feeling that our days at school are filled with joy and happiness. All too soon the fun- filled hours of school will be gone forever and the students at R.H.S. are determined not to let a single golden moment pass without taking full advantage of it. Mr. Egly punches lunch tickets as the cooks prepare for the noon rush. Keith Langston and Richard Dillman prepare a news film for sociology class. 5 AS WE SHOULD-WE WORK Many students participate in various jobs around the school. Always ready, willing, and able to help, the students assist Dale by carrying out cinders from the boiler room. Several stu¬ dents work in the lunch room where the rewards for a job well done are free lunches. Students also run errands for teachers and administrators. The air at R.H.S. is filled with complete har¬ mony as students work with the faculty. Diana DeVine and Linda Lesh are seen decorating the tree for the annual Christmas program. Mrs. Jordan, Mrs. Crow and Mrs. Jackson spend several hours each day preparing a variety of nourishing meals. The bulletin board keeps students up to date with the various school activities such as dances and parties. 6 AND WE ENJOY IT Even school cant be all work and no play; Roanoke is no exception. The various activities which go on during school or in the evening give students a chance to relax and kick up their heels a bit. Dances, ball games, concerts, fish frvs, skating parties and banquets are a few of the “extras enjoyed by students. The Roanoke Dance Band provided students and teachers with many enjoyable hours of good music and dancing. The fad of the year was the twist, as demonstrated here by two old pros, Linda and Gary. Happiness is mirrored in Cheryl Caley’s smile as she is crowned queen of the Sweetheart Dance. 7 Ted disagrees with adults. Charlotte has hands full. Lonnie plays hero. SUDDENLY WE ARE ACTORS With time, work, and the patience of Job, the junior class had its first taste in the field of dramatics with their presentation of a three act comedy, “Bolts n Nuts.” The juniors soon realiz¬ ed that the presentation of a play wasn’t too easy. Co-operation and determination were the two ingredients needed to make the play very successful. Row 1. Mrs. Merckx, Linda Butler, Charlotte Clark, Cynthia Smith, Gloria Utterback, Janet Beaver, Carmen Simon. Rote 2. Rick Rice, Roger Sunderman, Alan Williams, Perry Collins, Lonnie Thorne, Bill Quiekery. 8 Shown here is the entire senior class, al l of whom participated in the three one-act presentation. Villain Marty John and helpless heroine Connie Butler are shown in a scene from The Widow’s Plight. IS WELL RECEIVED SENIOR VARIETY SHOW the finest high school presentations in this area for recent years. Between act entertainment was provided by the girls sextet. Above: Hero Bill Carman extinguishes fire. Below: Mike Farrell and his bride-to-be, Colleen Lund. The senior class presented its final stage per¬ formance in October in the form of two one- act comedies and an old fashioned melodrama. Local critics hailed the variety show as one of 9 Row one. Janet Beaver, Duane Baker, Ellen Merckz, Ruth Ann Horine. Row two. Brent DeWitt, Connie Butler, Steve Doepker, Steve Smith, Sandy Schenkel, Dave Farrell, Karen Burkhart. WE LEARN TO GOVERN The student council at R.H.S. provides a fine opportunity for young people to learn the funda¬ mentals of self government. The council’s par¬ ticipation in cheerleader elections, dances, as- OURSELVES . . . sembly programs, and special projects has proved enjoyable and worthwhile to students and teachers alike. Council officers Steve Doepker, Steve Smith, and Sandy Schenkel. Linda DeWitt and Mike Farrell watch a liquid air experiment during an assembly program. 10 AND WE DO GOOF AROUND Rick Hartley and friend show the school’s efficiency infirmary. Freshmen Sam Wirts, Greg Patten, and Eric Forst goof-off before first period bell. Although education is the first and foremost thought in the minds of the students, there is plenty of time to relax and enjoy the company of other people. Chatting between classes, glanc¬ ing through a magazine, or just plain having a good time are a few of the pastimes which provide a well rounded day at R.H.S. Barry Hertel is seen here as he prepares feverishly for the next class. Dan Jackson and Jay Sagers prepare to clean up the shop a little bit. 11 a— Mike Smith’s expression reflects the patience needed to do delicate stick constructions. Kathleen Pequignot and Beverly Graft display their puppet friends. mm WE LEARN AND APPRECIATE ART Sandy VVohlford, Gary Dearduff and Tom Rodgers apply finishing touches to art projects. Art class is a place where each student can release his imagination to create objects of in¬ terest and beauty. The students can learn to mix oil paint for the “just right” color, miter corners in a stick construction, or perhaps learn to shade charcoal sketches. Whatever an art student does, you can be assured that he has enjoyed his project and that he has received great satisfaction in doing the project well. m. , JB ' w. PSJU 1 Sfcy ' Y V W ’ll 1 j f 1 j )jfT ' II 1 J (Ml ' m I n If I f f 1 | If j§flf g s Viiy it PH fjf .JET ' L 14 “The true purpose of educa¬ tion is to cherish and unfold the seed of immortality already sown within us; to develop to their fullest extent, the capac¬ ities of every kind with which the God who made us has en¬ dowed us.” Anna Jameson 15 WE FACE THE CHALLENGE OF THE WRITTEN AND SPOKEN WORD In this age of space, rapid communications, and atomic bombs, one of the most important talents is being able to communicate and make oneself understood. Roanoke offers a very fine program in lan¬ guage. Three years of English are required. A student may then elect an extra year. Students who wish to prepare for college are urged to participate in the two years of Latin which are offered. Mrs. Merckx looks on as Roger Sunderman and Janet Beaver correct mistakes in Latin translations. Linda Crow and Cheryl Brewer are responsible for interesting and colorful displays in the library. Spelling contestants are: Front row: Tom Brewer, Cheryl Brewer, James Fair- child, Deborah Latta, Lynn Kreamer. Back row: Donna Horine, Sally Zart, Connie Butler, Bonita Sunderman. 16 I 9 l rt CHEMISTRY CLASSES PRODUCE SCHOLARS Chemistry students watch and listen as Mrs. Wieden hoeft lectures on some interesting topic. The school laboratory is a scene of awe and amazement. Chemistry, physics, and biology students are in the process of learning what makes our complex universe tick. The smells and smokes of today may well lead to an im- portant discovery for mankind in years to come. With proper equipment and good instruction, students are taught to recognize and apply the basic laws of natural science. Debbie Winters, Cheryl Brewer, Beverly Graft, Karen Pequignot display their science fair projects. Mrs. Wiedenhoeft and Janet Beaver at the terrarium. It has been said that mathematics is the lan¬ guage of the sciences. At Roanoke students may take advantage of a very full and extensive pro¬ gram in math. Five semesters of algebra, two of geometry, and one of trigonometry are offered. In these classes students work with radii, square roots, equations, and tables as they prepare themselves for this “slide-rule” world. The mysteries of geometry holds the attention of the sophomore math class. WE LEARN FUTURE FROM THE PAST AND PREPARE FOR Dave Latta looks on as Mrs. Wiedenhoeft shows Denny White and Dick Hinton how to find a circle’s center. SOCIAL SCIENCE TEACHES THE STORY OF MANKIND Gloria Martz, |ane Smith, and Linda Fisher consult new maps to solve a history problem. Mr. Everitt and Sandy Wohlford check stock market listings for sociology class. One of the most interesting and useful studies is that of past, present, and future societies. Our curriculum includes a full and well balanced program in the field of social science. In history, government, and sociology classes, students learn to recognize and appreciate the values of individual people as well as entire nations. HOME EC. AND AG. PREPARE US FOR THE FUTURE Colleen Myers and Jean Williams learn what work means. Tammara Truitt lays out a pattern for her new spring dress. Jim Chesterman and Alan Williams put on the finishing touches. Keith Langston learns to use the electric Sander. (Top) Dick Byall and Mike Smith are all wrapped up in their work. (Right) Future homemakers learn to prepare well balanced meals, sew, freeze food, plan diets, and organize an efficient and happy home. The boys who are in industrial arts class learn the proper use of tools, appreciation of equip¬ ment, and how to put a creative ability to work. 0 WE FACE THE HARD WORLD OF BUSINESS The valuable knowledge gained in one or more of the school’s business courses will enable students to assume a productive place in the world of business. Whether it is typing, short¬ hand, bookkeeping, or general business, all of us will benefit as we deal in various business transactions in years to come. Freshman business course teaches a general knowledge of the business world. Sally Zart makes practical application of her typing courses. High school bookkeeping class is caught in the middle of an important test. 21 THE TWO " EDS " TEACH SPECIAL SKILLS Mr. Fisher explains to Tammara Truitt and Julie Jones that water and oil don’t go in the same place. Hoss Welker spikes one in noon volleyball practice. Freshman physical education class teaches sports fun¬ damentals including volleyball, as seen here. Young teen-agers can have the dream of driv¬ ing a car come true. Under a careful eye students learn the proper mechanics of driving. Students in physical education class learn the basic principles of body care and recreation. 22 Colleen Lund is seen delivering an informative speech. Senior speech class checks the results of their grammar contest. WE ADVANCE AS NEW COURSES ARE INTRODUCED For the first time a speech and composition class was available to senior English students. The course provided practical instruction in verbal communications. Sales talks, introduc¬ tions, nominations, eulogies, pantomimes, and speeches to inform were taught to members of the class. The course proved very successful and it is the hope of students that the course will be continued. Humor is expressed in Mike Smith’s pantomime of a woman driver. 23 ORGANIZATIONS ORGANIZE DISORDER 24 Organizations provide stu¬ dents with numerous and varied opportunities to participate in extracurricular activities. Sun¬ shine Society, Boys ' and Girls ' 4-H, Student Council, Librarians, Cheerblock, FFA, and Future Business Leaders of America are only a few of the groups that provide fun, recreation and edu¬ cation. 25 i m Row 1. Mrs. Miller, Connie Butler, Linda May, Cheryl Caley, Jo Delmuth, Diane Merckx, Sandy Wohlford, Colleen Lund, Ann Zent, Donna Rice. Row 2. Elizabeth Henline, Sharon Gibson, Linda Butler, Gloria Utterback, Janet Beaver, Carmen Simon, Anita Moore, Pat Dennis. Row 3. Sandy Sehenkel, Lana Witherow, Linda Jacobs, Mary Sagers, Vivian Vebert, Donna Harnish, Rita Sue Lam¬ bert, Julie Jones, Tammara Truitt, Sandie Oswalt, Cindy Smith. Row 4. Bonita Sunderman, Joyce Pace, Susan Edwards, Donna Rollins, Linda Lesh, Janet Simmons, Sharon Burns, Donna Horine. Row 5. Pam Swaidner, Mary Ann Orr, Ellen Jo Merckx, Ellen Simon, Patty Oswalt, Myra Corll, Vicki Winters, Gloria Martz, Clare Lynch, Diana Devine, Cindy Hartley, Margie Delmuth, Linda DeWitt. SUNSHINE GIRLS BRIGHTEN OUR LIVES By increasing the number of activities, the Sunshine Society members have made more mean¬ ingful the Sunshine Creed. The members have made an effort to broaden the scope of their helpfulness by visiting the old folks’ home, sending get-well and sympathy cards, and earn¬ ing money for the Riley Hos¬ pital fund. Leading the Sunshine Society through another successful year were Colleen Lund, Donna Rice, Linda DeWitt, Cheryl Caley, Sandy Sehenkel, and Tammy Truitt. 26 FFA AND LIBRARY PROVIDE ACTIVE PARTICIPATION M rs. Hudson shows a new book to librarians Jo Delmuth, Linda Butler, Janet Simmons, Cheryl Caley, and Perry Collins. Mrs. Hudson and her staff of librarians are responsible for our well organized and efficient library. Student librarians arrange books, keep records, make repairs, check out books, and dust shelves. The Future Farmers of America club is a na¬ tional organization for boys studying vocational agriculture in high school. The main service of the FFA is to motivate interest in farming in young fellows and provide further training in farmer citizenship. The members learn through active participation to conduct and take part in a public meeting, to buy and sell cooper¬ atively, to solve their own problems, and to assume civic responsibility. FFA members are: Row 1. Wayne Scott, Rich Rice, Rex Wiley, Dick Scott, Arthur Dibble, Alva Bard. Row 2. Rick Rice, Larry Stenzel, George Mast, Phil Rice, Don Rice, Harry Summey, and Mr. Farley. Row 1. Sandy Wohlford, Mrs. Hudson, Mike Farrell. Row 2. Colleen Lund, Marty John, Liz Henline, Connie Butler, Donna Rice, Mark Welker, Steve Smith, Tom Rod¬ gers, Perry Collins, Janet Beaver, Jo Delmuth. SAXMURI STAFF WORKS MANY LONG, HARD HOURS JACKSON TOWNSHIP srnnni tf any person ever doubts; the fact that there are still sweat and blood laborers, look in on the Saxmuri staff at work. Here one sees the editors in their desperate attempt to beat the deadline. Writing copy, taking j}ictures, planning layouts, and proof reading are a few of the jobs that have driven weaker editors and advisors into complete madness. The problems finally give way to pride and a sense of accom¬ plishment as a brand new edition of the Saxmuri comes off the press. Donna Rice, Connie Butler and Marty John rush to meet the deadline. 28 CHOIR SINGS AND SWINGS 8 The choir members appeared this year in the new robes which they had hopefully worked for. The attractiveness of the robes was excelled only by the sound from the choir. Directed by Mr. Walker, the girls gave local residents some very enjoyable occasions. The choir’s participa¬ tion in the Christmas concert, spring concert, and the County Music Festival exemplified the girls’ ability to sing, and sing well. Not only does Roanoke have a choir with merit, it also is blessed with two fine choral groups, the sextet and quartet, which sing at various school functions. These groups work vigorously and spend many hours singing for churches throughout the area. The District gold-medal and state silver-medal winning girls’ sextet members are: Joyce Pace, Linda Jacobs, Sandra Wohlford, Mary Sagers, Bonita Sunderman, Colleen Lund, and pianist Janet Beaver. Row 1. Bonita Sunderman, Diane Merckx, Linda May, Kay Scott, Patty Dennis, Ann Zent, Janet Beaver, Gloria Utterback. Row 2. Joyce Pace, Diana Devine, Colleen Lund, Sandie Oswalt, Rita Sue Lambert, Ruth Hitzeman, Sharon Gibson. Row 3. Connie Butler, Anita Moore, Donna Rice, Linda Jacobs, Sandy Wohlford, Pat Oswalt, Sandra Hinen, Mary Sagers. 1 E i 1 t 1 f A. ' jd jjK JT Wi f 1J- t • 4 if E ' ; £ : •■HI fd ■ $ ' £ ■ Ktetef i 1 1 it. ' . ' , 1 i " i V (I fli V. f 1 IB 4 f £ y. , j , |}fv| ' • i-h 1 4 • ■ q mSwt • t- V J 1 I JS ; pi . ' 4 M i I • ■ i 1 1 ai t 1 -i l ;: » • j ' jjp -yg ? vP E “Ei m ’ n BAND MARCHES MUSICALLY THROUGH ANOTHER The Roanoke band brought home the honors with another excellent performance this year. Under the skilled direction of Mr. Walker, students who are musically inclined have a fine opportunity to develop their talents. Ball games, concerts, and music contests were a few of the programs which reflect the hours of work needed to produce the proper results. At dis¬ trict and state contests the band groups were rewarded for their efforts with the highest pos¬ sible ratings. Row 1. Keith Langston, Marty John, Pam Swaidner, Charlotte Clark, Rita Sue Lambert, Karen Keefer, Martha Gibson, Lana Witherow. Row 2. Cynthia Smith, Sandy Schenkel, Gloria Martz, Ann Ambriole, Tim Abbet, Richard Hinton, Lonnie Thorn, Steve Smith, Ricky Hartley, Larry Williams, Steve Eisenhnt, Mary Gibson. Row 3. Ellen Jo Merckx, Myra Corll, Susan Fisher, Charlene Jennings, Donna Jean Horine, Susan Grues- beck, Carol Sehoeff, Jo Lynn Hartley, Vern Thorn, Roger Sunderman, Bill Gruesbeck, Myron Husband, Roger Colclesser. Row 4. Julie Jones, Randy Rice, Colleen Baur, Karen Simon, Lisa Kreienbrink, Ellen Simon, Ruth Ann Horine, Don Hines, Bonita Sunderman, Dave Latta, David Ritenour, Tom McPherren, Bob Bonner, Carmen Simon, Mark Welker. Ro .v 5. Mack Walker (director), Fred Bodenhamer, Perry Collins, Donna Harnish, Vivian Vebert, Karen Jennings, Cindy Hartley, Linda Butler, Colleen Myers, Jim Thorn. Saxophone trio: Ellen Simon, Don Hines, Bonita Sunderman. Members of the clarinet trio are: Marty John, Lonnie Thorn, Keith Langston. 30 SUCCESSFUL SEASON Mr. Walker and members of the band tune up before prae- tice. mmj7 r r " i J 1 MISU i r T1 1 1 BM • i Hi 1 i r IF W$k Hi j I 1 1 HI Hi 31 ' M. 4-H MAKES WISE USE OF The main goal of the Boys’ 4-H is to better prepare our farmers of the future. Included in the program this year were tours of some of the farms of the members. On these tours the boys learned various methods of the feeding, breeding, and management of live stock. Row 1. Mr. Farley, Max Utterback, Joe Rogers, Tommy Gibson, John Rogers, Lynn Thorn, Doug White, Mark Byall, Eugene Hamilton, Kenneth Click, Jim Young, Rodney Rice, Chari Bandelier, Bob Rice. Row 2. Richard Smith, Roger Rice, Patty Ambriole, Cindy Cartwright, Marilyn Schoeff, Charlene Langston, Karen Simon, Margaret Cumbey, Linda Cartwright, Karen Burkhart, Colleen Egly, Cathy McNamara, Janet Young, Larry Williams, Tim Abbott. Row 3. Mary Sumney, Donna Rollins, Jim Chesterman, Girl’s 4-H members are given the opportunity to learn basic skills of homemaking such as baking, sewing, crafts, and home improvement. Although there is much work involved, fun is not lacking. This year the girls made a trip to Toledo, where they visited the zoo and mu¬ seums. Also during the summer they enjoyed a day of swimming at Long Lake. Row 1. Mrs. Miller, Debbie Coe, Candace Hartley, Rita Hughes, Patty Ambriole, Lucinda Cartwright, Tonya Swain, Janice Butler, Linda Lahr, Debbie Willet, Sharon Tucker, Charlene Langston, Colleen Bauer, Jill Williams, Nanda Corll. Row 2. Colleen Egly, Karen Jennings, Jean Williams, Sally Elliot, Roxie Howe, Debbie, Latta, Susan Scott, ■ ! ' 1 f ' HEAD, HANDS, HEART, Alan Williams, Roger Sunderman, Larry Walter, David Ritenour, Paid Swain, Roger Woehler, Marvin Rice, DuWayne Haines, Robert Klepser, Steve D oepker, Harry Summey, Steve Byall. Row 4. Randy Rice, Philip Rice, Keith Langston, Donald Rice, Don Hines, Roger Colclesser, Steve Ness, Rick Theresa Edwards, Mona Wiley, Judy Burton, Marilyn Schoeff, Jean Wolf, Lynne Kreamer. Row 3. Lana Witherow, Rita Edwards, Connie Lund, Carol Schoeff, Bonnie Gliek, Connie Hull, Debbie Winters, Cheryl Brewer, Jo Lynn Hartley, Patty John, Linda Cartwright, Cathy McNamara, Mavis Meyers. Row 4. Susan Gruesbeck, Pam Swaidner, Sandy Schen- 32 AND HEALTH Collins, Dave Latta, Leroy Swihart, Bill Gruesbeek. Row 5. Anne Ambriole, Colleen Meyers, Donna Rice, Myra Corll, Ellen Simon, Ellen Jo Merckx, Patty Oswalt, Gloria Martz, Susan Fisher, Bonita Sundennan, Janet Beaver, Sandra Hinen, Donna Jean Horine, Linda Butler. kel, Carmen Simon, Charlene Jennings, Alice Burton, Delores Williams, Cynthia Hull, Anne Chesterman, Rita Sue Lambert, Sandie Oswalt, Colleen Lund, Julie Jones. Row 5. Janet Beaver, Anne Ambriole, Colleen Meyers, Myra Corll, Ellen Simon, Ellen Jo Merckx, Cindy Hart¬ ley, Patty Oswalt, Gloria Martz, Bonita Sunderman, Sandra Hinen, Donna Rice, Cindy Smith. Janet Beaver, pictured here with her prize lamb, dem¬ onstrates the pride that 4-Hers have in their projects. The rewards of hard work and patience are reflected in the face of Tim Abbett as he displays his photography project. 33 MIGHTY GREEN AND WHITE CAPTURES 34 CONFERENCE CROWN This season of fine victories provided Roanoke with one of the largest follow¬ ings the school has ever seen. Hundreds of students and adults alike were at home and away as the mighty green and white gave meaning to the words, “W ere from Roanoke High School, no one could be prouder.” The newly organized cheer-block pro¬ vided support for the boys through thick and thin, and the cheer-leaders turned in a job for which they are to be congratulated. 33 Row 1. Managers Steve Doepker and Mike Farrell. Row 2. Rick Hartley, Steve Smith, Ron DeWitt, Tom Rodgers, Marty John. Row 3. Mr. Fisher, Dick Byall, Mark Welker, Gary Dearduff, Jim Thorne, Lonnie Thorn, Mr. Egly. STONEWALLS TAKE HCC CHAMPIONSHIP The people in and around Roanoke have exery reason in the world to be proud of their team’s performance this year. The Stonewalls turned in an 18-5 record, the finest in many years. Although the mighty quintet ran into difficulty in the county tourney and were defeated by a determined Township team, they bounced back to finish the season with a record to be admired as they marched into the semi-finals of the sectional. Here the Stonewalls went comjaletely cold for the first time in the season as they fell to a powerful Huntington crew. Coach Fisher gives last minute instructions before West Union game. 36 SEASON RECORD ROANOKE 52 . TOWNSHIP 40 ROANOKE 62 . HARLAN 47 ROANOKE 72 . OSSIAN 70 (D.O.T.) ROANOKE 85 . ARCOLA 54 ROANOKE 86 . LAKETON 58 ROANOKE 73 . SOUTH WHITLEY 49 ROANOKE 53 . WARREN 49 ROANOKE 67 . MONROEVILLE 71 ROANOKE 56 . CLEAR CREEK 46 ROANOKE 77 . UNION 43 ROANOKE 48 . TOWNSHIP 55 (County Tourney) ROANOKE 60 . ROCK CREEK 48 ROANOKE 55 . LAFAYETTE 40 ROANOKE 74 . WHITE’S 50 ROANOKE 86 . ANDREWS 74 ROANOKE 75 . JEFFERSON 43 ROANOKE 52 . UNION (Wells) 57 ROANOKE 49 . LANCASTER 51 Sectional Tourney ROANOKE 74 . CLEAR CREEK 49 ROANOKE 72 . ANDREWS 71 ROANOKE 47 . HUNTINGTON 71 Fisher’s smile reflects his sense of satisfaction over a fine season. Cheer leaders are: Carmen Simon, Ellen Simon, Colleen Lund, Cindy Hartley, and Sandy Sehenkel. 37 Coach Fisher spends many hours each day preparing his athletic teams for the rugged competition they face. Managers Mike Farrell and Steve Doepker are Mr. Fisher’s right hands. Their jobs are endless and im¬ portant to the team. CHEER BLOCK ORGANIZED AND PROVED SUCCESSFUL The cheer block is seen in one of the many practices held during noon hour. 38 hi T JL IT " P ■r r Row 1. Rich Hertel, Steve Wohlford, Roger Colclesser. Row 2. Greg Patten, Tom Mast, Duane Baker, Vern Thorne. Row 3. Steve Doepker, mgr., Sam Wirts, Dan Abbett, Don Zent, Don Rice, Phil Rice, and Mr. F isher. RESERVES FINISH WITH FINEST RECORD IN YEARS This year’s reserve team turned in a brilliant season. In the uneasy position of playing in the shadow of the championship varsity, the younger boys managed to give locals some of their greatest basketball thrills of the season. SEASON RECORD “B” Team 13-6 ROANOKE 32 . HUNTINGTON TWP. 24 ROANOKE 34 . HARLAN 26 ROANOKE 23 . OSSIAN 29 ROANOKE 37 . ARCOLA 33 ROANOKE 52 . LAKETON 34 ROANOKE 33 . SOUTH WHITLEY 57 ROANOKE 32 . WARREN 30 ROANOKE 42 . MONROEVILLE 36 ROANOKE 27 ... CLEAR CREEK 36 ROANOKE 34 . WEST UNION 26 ROANOKE 46 . HUNT. CATHOLIC 39 (“B” Team Tourney Final Game) ROANOKE 40 . HUNT. TOWNSHIP 41 ROANOKE 30 . ROCK CREEK 27 ROANOKE 23 . LAFAYETTE 24 ROANOKE 28 . WHITE’S 27 ROANOKE 52 . ANDREWS 20 ROANOKE 47 . JEFFERSON 24 ROANOKE 40 . EAST UNION 30 ROANOKE 34 . LANCASTER 38 Cheerleaders lead the student body during a pep session. 40 KMffiM’.H HI Ray Snyder goes high to snag a tip during a noon intramural game. Jr. high cheerleaders are Connie Lund, Linda Crow, and Jo Lynn Hartley. INTRAMURALS AND JUNIOR HIGH Row 1. Steve Lincoln, Gary De- Witt, Paul Ward, DeWayne Haines. Row 2. Jerry Platt, Paul Swain, Steve Eisenhut, Toby Miller, Bill Collins. Row 3. Roger Rice, Brent DeWitt, Larry Williams, Randy Rice, Phil Cooper, Bob Rice, Mr. Everitt. 41 I BASEBALL TEAM FINISHES WITH FINE SEASON The Stonewall “diamond-dandies” were run¬ ners-up this season in the Huntington County Conference. Their wonderful performance was blemished only by an upset at the hands of Clear Creek. This forced the Stonewalls into a play-off game with Warren. Although Roanoke lost the play-off, it is to be remembered that the team beat the Lightning Five in regular season play. SEASON RECORD Baseball (7-2) ROANOKE 10 . ROCK CREEK 7 ROANOKE 7 .JEFFERSON 6 ROANOKE 8 . WARREN 7 ROANOKE 1 . CLEAR CREEK 7 ROANOKE 12 . LANCASTER 0 ROANOKE 7 . ANDREWS 6 ROANOKE 21 . HUNTINGTON TWP. 5 ROANOKE 14 . UNION 4 ROANOKE 1 . WARREN 5 (Play-Off Game for HCC Championship) Row 1. Steve Doepker, Roger Colelesser, Rick Hartley, Rich Hertel. Row 2. Dave Coe, Dave Latta, Duane Baker, Tom Rodgers, Marty John, Barry Hertel. Row 3. Lonnie Thorn, Don Rice, Mark Welker, Dick By all, Dan Abbett, Ron DeWitt, Mr. Fisher. 42 f i TRACK TEAM HURDLES HOME WITH CHAMPIONSHIP Row 1. Mark Welker, Lonnie Thorn, Rick Hartley, Greg Patten, Mr. Fisher. Row 2. Marty John, Joe Weaver, Ron DeWitt, Gary Dearduff, Jim Thorne, Vern Thorne. Row 3. Dan Abbett, Dave Latta, Rich Hertel, Denny White, Dan Jackson, John Larkey. Row 4. Steve Smith, Jim Patten, Eric Forst, George Jones, Dave Coe, Rick Rice. Row 5. Perry Collins, Ted Hughs, Don Rice, Tom Mast, Sam Wirts, Phil Rice. Playing the role of dark horse, the Stonewalls pulled a surprise as they were crowned the countv champions last year. Only after coming from behind could the team claim their new title. With practically the entire team back this year, the green and white are expected to take county honors for the second year in a row. With four Roanoke stand-outs already holding county records. Coach Fisher has expressed his hopes that the boys will be able to rewrite the record book. Rick Rice and Gary Dearduff plunge through high hurdle course. Marty John breaks the tape as he sets a new county record. CO-OPERATE AND GRADUATE 44 The true story of our school can be seen in the many faces of its people. In their expres¬ sions one can see various thoughts and feelings reflected. Happiness, joy, sadness, elation, pride, sentiment, success, failure, and determination are only a few of the emotions which mo¬ tivate our school’s people. 45 Mr. Egly is charged with the difficult and trying job of school administrator. ADMINISTRATIOI SURVIVES! Mrs. Corll serves as jaek-of-all-trades in her position of school secretary. Every craft that sails the seas needs a captain and crew. Our school has a fine staff of teachers, administrators, and maintenence people who keep our “ship " on its straight and true course. Working together, these people provide us with an efficient and well organized program. Their efforts all but eliminate the difficulties that arise in such a complex institution as our school. The responsibility of our school’s management is entrusted to the township trustee, Mr. Yant. Advisory board members are Mr. Gliek, Mr. Eisenhut, and Mr. Simon. 46 UNSUNG HEROES HELP IN MANY WAYS Patrol boys are Jim Mendenhall, Howard Butler, Mike Dennis, Mark Byall, and John Rodgers. Helping to serve the needs of students and teachers is a staff of capable and reliable people. Janitors clean floors and wash windows, patrol boys guard the safety of the children, and the bus drivers drive students to and from school. These people are behind the scene, little known of. Yet, their jobs are very important and ap¬ preciated by all. Bus Drivers are: Ed Quickery, Bob Winters, Art Young, Claud Tribolet, Bob Husband, Dale Lahr. 47 ROBERT E. ADANG DOROTHEA B. HENNING ARLENE WEIDENHOEFT A.B. English, DePaul University M.A. Government, Indiana University U.S. History, Indiana History, Literature B.S. Education, Manchester College Grade School Art, English M.A. Chemistry and Math, Huntington College and Purdue University Math, Physics, Chemistry FRANCES HUDSON PAUL H. EVERITT ANITA HOUSER A.B. English, Ball State Teachers College English, Literature, Speech, Art B.S. Ball State Teachers College B.S. Huntington College M.S. Indiana University Math, Science Government, History, Sociology 48 GARNET MERCKX A.B. Ball State Teachers College Engl ' sh, Latin, Psysical Ed. W ARREN FISHER B.S. Physical Eel., Indiana University Physical Ed., Health CHARLIE J. CRUM B.S.A. Purdue University Shop, Health ROBERT FARLEY B.S. Purdue University Science, Biology, Math, Agriculture MACK A. WALKER B.S. University of Arkansas Bachelor of Music, Ball State Teachers College SUE MILLER B.S. Michigan State University Home Economics JOYCE ANN THURSTON B.S. Education, Ball State Teachers College Typing, Bookkeeping, Business 49 SCHOOL PAYS TRIBUTE AS ALVA BARD “Alvie” FFA 2,3,4 (Sergeant-of-Arms 2,3); Stagehand Junior and Senior Plays; Speech; Junior Red Cross; Top Maga¬ zine Salesman 3; Saxmuri Staff (Circulation). CONSTANCE BUTLER Lonnie Elmhurst High 1,2; Class Secretary 3; Student Council 4; Band 1,2,3; Choir 1,2,3; Spelling Contestant 3,4; County Senior Spelling Champion 4; Class Play 3,4; Saxmuri Staff 4. RICHARD BYALL “ Bruiser’ Basketball 2,3,4; Baseball 1,2,3,4; Track 3; Speech 4; Senior Play; Volleyball 2,3. CHERYL CALEY “Slim” Sunshine Society 1,2,3,4; Girls’ 4-H 1; Choir 1,2; Booster Club 4; Senior Play Prompter; Librarian 3,4; S.S.S. Corresponding Secretary 4; Spring Revue 2; Usher 3; Sweetheart Dance Queen 4. WILLIAM CARMAN “Bil l” Track 1; Basketball 1; Basketball Manager 2,3; Senior Play; Junior Play; Saxmuri Staff 3. DAVID COE “Cozy” Baseball 2,4; Senior Play; Stagehand Junior Play. GARY DEARDUFF “Duff” Spring Revue 1; Track 2,3,4; Basketball 1,2,3,4; Senior Play; Speech 4. JOSEPHINE DELMUTH “Sophie” Junior Play; Senior Play; Latin 3,4; Booster Club 4; Librarian 4; Saxmuri Staff 4; Sunshine Society 1,2,3,4. 50 SENIORS WALK THAT AISLE PATRICA DENNIS “ Menace” Sunshine Society 1,2,3,4; Spring Revue 1; Choir 1,2,4; Girls’ Quartet 2; Choir Officer 4; Usher 3,4; Booster Club 4; Junior Red Cross 4. RONALD DEWITT “Early” Track 2,3,4; Baseball 1,2,3,4; Basketball 2,3,4; Volley¬ ball 2,4; Senior Play; Treasurer 3,4; Speech 4; Latin 3. MICHAEL FARRELL “The Brain” Student Co uncil 1,2; Class President 3; Boy’s State 4; Journalism Institute 4; Saxmuri Co-Editor 4; Senior Manager; Junior Play; Senior Play; County Speech Champion 3; Valedictorian. SHARON GIBSON “Gibs” Sunshine Society 1,2,3,4; Chorus 4; Senior Play; Junior Play. ELIZABETH HENLINE Liz Sunshine Society 1,2,3,4; Latin 3,4; Junior Play, Prompt¬ er; Yearbook Staff 4; Senior Play; Booster Club 4. BARRY HERTEL “Herm” Baseball 3,4; Track 3; Senior Play; Spring Revue 1; Scrap Drive 4; Speech 4. SANDRA HINEN “Horse” Chorus 4; Girls’ 4-H 1,2,3,4; Boys’ 4-H 2,3,4; Sunshine Society 1; Senior Play; Chorus Librarian 4; Spring Re¬ vue 1; Junior Leader 2. RUTH HITZEMAN “Ruthie” Sunshine Society 2,3; Chorus 2,3,4; Girls’ Quartet 2; Transfered from Central 1, 2. 51 MARTIN JOHN “Bird” Basketball 2,3,4; Baseball 2,3,4; Track 1,2,3,4; Class Plays 3,4; Latin 3; Speech 4; Class Vice-President 4; Saxmuri Staff 4; Band 1,2,3,4; Dance Band 4. KEITH LANGSTON Ling Band 1,2,3,4; Boys’ 4-H 1,2,3,4; Stage Manager Junior and Senior Plays; Instrumental Solo and Ensemble Contest 1,2,3,4; COLLEEN LUND “Bugs Bunny” Choir 1,2,3,4; Girls’ Double Trio 3; Girls’ Sextet 4; Sunshine Society 2,3,4; President 4; Volleyball 1,3,4; Class Plays 3,4; Saxmuri Staff 4; Union 1. DIANE MERCKX “Di” Sunshine Society 1,2,3,4; Choir 4; Girls’ Quartet 4; Booster Club 4; Junior Play; Senior Play. ANITA MOORE “Skeeter” Sunshine Society 1,2,3,4; Choir 3,4; Candidate for Queen 1; Sunshine Society Reporter 2; Booster Club 4; Girls’ Double Trio 3; Girls’ Quartet 4. CHARLES REED “Nature Boy” Track 1,2,3; Baseball 1,2; Intramural Basketball 1,2,3,4; Boys’ 4-H 1; Art 4; Speech 4; School League Bowling 2,3,4; Senior Play 4; Stagehand Junior and Senior Plays. DONNA RICE “Wilt” Sunshine Society 1,2,3,4; (Reporter 11, Vice-President 12); Saxmuri Staff 4; DAR Good Citizen 4; Boys’ and Girls’ 4-H 1,2,3,4; Class Plays 3,4; Volleyball 1,2,3,4; Alternate Girls’ State 4; Class Secretary 4; Student Council 1; Booster Club President 4. RICHARD RICE “Rail” FFA 3,4; FFA Vice-President 4; Junior Play; Boys 4-H 1,2; Agriculture 3,4; Senior Play Stagehand. 52 THOMAS RODGERS “Tommy Gun ’ Basketball 1,2,3,4; Baseball 1,2,3,4; Track 1,2,3; Junior Play; Senior Play; Saxmuri Staff 4; Volleyball 1,2,3,4; Union 1,2,3. ROBERT RYAN “ Bob’ Class Play 4; FFA 3,4; FFA Reporter 4; Track 3,4. RICHARD SCOTT “ Muscles” FFA 1,2,3,4; Agriculture 1,2,3,4. MICHAEL SMITH “Big A ” Junior Stage Hand; Senior Play; Speech 4. STEPHEN SMITH “ Smiles ” Basketball 2,3,4; Baseball 1,2,3,4; Track 1,2,3,4; Band 1,2,3,4; Saxmuri Staff 4; Junior Play; Senior Play; Vice- President 1,2,3; Student Council President 4; Speech Class 4. RAYMOND SYNDER “Slippery” Junior Play Stage Hand; Senior Play Stage Hand; FFA 4. JAMES THORNE “Slim Jim ” Senior Play 4; Track 1,3,4; Basketball 1,2,3,4; Boys’ 4-H 1,2,3,4; 4-H Vice-President 3; Speech 4; Band 1,2,3,4; Latin 1; German Band 1,2,3; Dance Band 4. MARK WELKER “Hoss” Basketball 1,2,3,4; Baseball 1,2,3,4; Track 3,4; Band 1,2,3,4; Student Council President 3; Class President 4; Saxmuri 4; Speech 4; Dance Band 4; Class Secretary 1,2. 53 Shown working in the senior’s Roanoke Fall Festival booth are Barry Hertel and Mike Smith. Not only did the class make money, they also had fun. REX WILEY «nrr » 1 ex Baseball 3; Basketball 3; Track 3; Junior Play; Senior Play; Speech; FFA 4; FFA President 4; Boys’ 4-H (President) 4; Junior Red Cross Council; Lancaster 1,2,3. SANDRA WOHLFORD “Fred” Saxmuri Co-Editor 3,4; Girls’ State 4; Girls’ Sextet 3,4; Student Council (Secretary-Treasurer) 3; County Spell¬ ing Contest 1,2; (Alternate 3,4); Sunshine Society 1,2,3,4; Dance Band 4; Class Plays 3,4; Booster Club 4, Journalism Institute 3. ANN ZENT “Blonde Bomber ” Choir 1,2,3,4; Sunshine Society 1,2,3,4; Senior Play; Booster Club 4; Usher 3,4; Spring Revue 1. One of the special “senior days” which the seniors of 1962 held was a “Trash Day” on which the seniors wore old and ragged clothes. Barry Hertel and Mark Welker seemed to be enjoying themselves when this picture was taken between classes. 54 Officers for the senior class are Donna Rice, Ronnie DeWitt, Mark Welker and Marty John. The class sponsors are Mr. Everitt, and Mrs. Hudson. To the tune of Pomp and Circumstance, thirty-seven seniors walked down the gradua¬ tion aisle and out into life, thus ending the most fascinating period of their lives. The final year for the class of 62 was one of continual activity. Between September and May, they managed to squeeze in enough events, projects, parties and pleasures to make their list of events look like a railroad schedule. Start¬ ing with the senior play, they marched through baseball season, basketball season, concerts, con¬ tests, tourneys, and banquets. Christmas time found the seniors half-way through their final year at R.H.S. With spring came more to do and less time in which to do it. The long-awaited trip to Washington and New York became a reality. Caps and gowns were ordered and announce¬ ments were purchased, and then came Bac¬ calaureate, achievement night and Commence¬ ment. Another senior class of hopeful people marched from Roanoke High School. 55 Junior officers are Don Zent, Linda DeWitt, Rick Hart ley, and Roger Sunderman. JUNIORS LOOK TOWARD SENIOR GLORY As usual, the year has proved busy and excit¬ ing for the junior class. The year was started off with a magazine subscription drive and the arrival of the long awaited class rings. At Christ¬ mas time they were back on the road with a Christmas card drive. The year was rounded out with the junior’s presentation of a three- act comedy, " Bolts n Nuts.” The juniors are now waiting with anticipation for their big senior year. Jim Chesterman and Joe Weaver sell Mr. McPherran a bag of popcorn. Linda Butler, Cheryl Bandolier, and Sally Zart check out for the day. Roiv 1. Cheryl Bandelier, Janet Beaver, Linda But¬ ler, Jim Chesterman, Char¬ lotte Clark, Perry Collins. Row 2. Tom Curnbey, Margaret Delmuth, Linda DeWitt, Arthur Dibble, Richard Dillman, Ricky Hartley. Row 3. Myron Husband, Elton Lilly, George Mast, Janet Mercer, Sandie Os¬ walt, Bill Quickery. Row 4. Rick Rice, Jay Sagers, Wayne Scott, Car¬ men Simon, Cindy Smith, Harry Surnney. Row 5. Roger Sunderman, Lonnie Thorn, Gloria Ut- terback, Ted Wall, Joe Weaver. Roiv 6. Allan Williams, Delores Williams, Sue Wolf, Sally Zart, Don Zent. 5 J 56 57 Sophomore officers are Charlie Wohlford, Rich Hertel, and Pam Swaidner. Row 1. Dan Abbett, Mike Brandt, Allen Dinius, Steve D o e p k e r, Susan Gruesbeck. Row 2. Donna Harnish, Richard Hertel, Richard Hinton, Donna Horine, Dan Jackson. SOPHOMORES PASS HALF-WAY MARK The sophomores buckled down to work and began the long haul through high school. The high spot of their sophomore year was the annual fish fry presented in the school gym. The work and effort was repaid a doxen times by the fact that this was the most successful fish fry yet. Although they were covered with corn meal and egg yolk, and smelled like herring, the sophomores had reason to feel satisfied. Row 3. Linda Jacobs, George Jones, Julie Jones, Bob Klepser, Rita Lam¬ bert. Row 4. John Larkey, Dave Latta, Jim Miller, Joyce Pace, Philip Rice. Mary Prilaman and Donna Horine head for their next class. Linda Jacobs and Susan Gruesbeck are seen here at the sophomore locker section. Row 5. Mary Sagers, San¬ dy Schenkel, Kay Scott, Pam Swaidner, Leroy Swi- hart. Row 6. Vern Thorne, Tam- mara Truitt, Vivian Ve- bert, Denny White, Lana Witherow, Steve Wohl- ' ford. 58 59 Freshman officers are Eric Forst, Donald Hines, Steve Ness, and Gloria Martz. Row 1. Duane Baker, Sharon Burns, Alice Bur¬ ton, Max Butler, Tom Coe, Roger Colclesser. Roio 2. Myra Corll, Dianna DeVine, Rita Edwards, Geoff Farrell, Susan Fish¬ er, Eric Forst. FRESHMEN LOOK AHEAD Row 3. Martha Gibson, Mary Gibson, Cindy Hart¬ ley, Jim Hensley, Don Hines, Ted Hughes. Having survived near catastrophe during in¬ itiation, the greenies were launched success- on their high school voyage. With great anxiety and hope, the freshmen are looking forward to four fun-filled years ahead. Ellen Jo Merckx. Row 4. Charlene Jennings, Linda Lesh, Clare Lynch, Gloria Martz, Tom Mast, With all of their various activities, members of the freshman class still find plenty of time to study. Dick Hinton, like most freshman boys, finds shop class very much to his liking. Row 5. Steve Myers, Steve Ness, Marianne Orr, Pat Oswalt, Greg Patten, Jim Patten. Row 6. Don Rice, Donna Rollins, Jay Simmers, Janet Simmons, Ellen Simon, Jane Smith. Row 7. Larry Stenzel, Bo- nita Sunderman, Jerry Wil¬ lett, Vickie Winters, Sam Wirts. 60 ■ 61 Eighth Grade Row 1. Tim Abbett, Anne Ambriole, Jill Beckman, Cheryl Brew¬ er, Steve Byall. Row 2. Mike Castor, Barbara Coe, Bill Col¬ lins, Philip Cooper, Lin¬ da Crow. Row 3. Brent DeWitt, Gale Furthmiller, Bon¬ nie Glick, Beverly Graft, Bill Gruesbeck. Row 4. DuWayne Haines, Bob Hoover, Ruth Horine, Connie Hull, Karen Keefer. Row 5. Danny Larkey, Patty Lesh, Jeanette McKinzie, Kathy Mc¬ Namara, Ronnie Moon. Row 6. Coleen Myers, Kathy Pequignot, Rob¬ ert Raines, Marvin Rice, Randy Rice. Row 7. Robert Rice, Urb Shatzer, Richard Smith, Linda Staples, Alary Sumney. Row 8. Greg Wiley, Jean Williams, Debbie Winters, Roger Woeh- ler, Larry Williams, Janet Young. 62 1 Seventh Grade Row 1. David Adams, Susan Bauer, Fred Bod- enhamer, Dennis Bone- witz, Karen Burkhart. Row 2. Linda Cart¬ wright, Toni Collins, Patti Crow, Margaret Cumbey, M a r v Del- mu th. Row 3. David Deuter, Gary DeWitt, Sandy Edmiston, Colleen Egly, Steve Eisenhut. Row 4. Sally Elliott, David Farrell, J udy Foster, Pamela Hamil¬ ton, Jo Lynn Hartley. Row 5. Stanley Hine, Duane Hines, Bita Hughes, Wayne Hughes, Karen Jennings, Patty John. Row 6. Lynn Kreamer, Lisa Kreienbrink, Steve Lincoln, Connie Lund, Tom McPherren, Ron- ald Malloy. Row 7. Toby Miller, Jerry Platt, Cloyd Prou- ty, David Ritenour, Carol Schoeff, Karen Simon. Row 8. Gale Smith, Deanna Stetzel, Paul Swain, David Treace, Larry W alter, Paul Ward. G3 Sixth Grade Row 1. Colleen Bauer, Walter Brandt, Michael B u r d o i n e, Thomas Burns, Judy Burton. Row 2. Mark Byall, Deborah Clark, Ken¬ neth Click, Michael Dennis, Samuel Elliot. Row 3. Richard Fleisch- man, Tommy Gibson, Terry Graft, David Hoover, Linda Hull. Row 4. Greg Jeffery, Lyle Law, Joseph Led- wa, Sharon Luekir, James Mendenhall. Row 5 . Patty Merckx, Stephen Pace, Donald Pequignot, Steven Scott, Lisa Smith, Sheila Stet- zel. Row 6. Janice Weaver, Wanda White, Kay Woehler, James Young, Gloria Hanley, William McPherren, teacher. 64 Grades Five and Six Row 2. Mike DeWitt, Donald Dunfee, Can- dice Hartley, James Horine, Rodney Rice. Row 3. Steve Bonewitz, Tom Brewer, Howard Butler, Jan is Caley, Ann Chesterman. Row 4. Marc Dennis, John Fisher, John Hit- zemann, Cynthia Hull, Charlene Langston. Row 5. Rosemary Martz, John Rogers, Marilyn Schoeff, Lynn Thorne, Douglas White. Row 6. Jill Williams, Jean Wolf, Mrs. Beaty, teacher. Row 1. Patricia Am- briole, Chari Bandelier, Lucinda Cartwright, Deborah Coe, Nanda Corll. 65 Grade Five Row 1. Mrs. Kathryn Crum, teacher, Jay Martz, Christy Beck¬ mann, Kent Jackson, Susan Scott. Row 2. Debra Latta, Deborah Willett, Dale Mendenhall, Max Ut- terback, Daniel Strat- meier. Roiv 3. Ricky Woehler, Robert Bittner, John Prouty, William Lohrig, Robert Fairchild. Row 4. Linda Over- myer, Tonya Swain, Roxanna Howe, Janice Butler, Linda Lahx. Row 5. Edsel Hoover, Chris Graft, Mona Wiley, Dixie Pettit, Carol Winters. Row 6. Joe Rogers, Mavis Myers, Theresa Edwards, Richard Ham¬ ilton. 66 Grade Four Row 1. Janet Alles, Brent Augspurger, Kar¬ en Balliet, Byan Buz¬ zard, Karen Crow. Row 2. John DeVine, Jacqueline Frederick, Ellen Foster, Carolyn Hasty, Darlene Helwig. Row 3. Bobert Hughes, Vicky Hull, Pamela Kahn, Paul Langston, Neal Law. Row 4. Paul Ledwa, Bandall Lesh, Dennis Lincoln, Jody Mercer, Lamarr Pinney. Row 5. Marsha Rice, Randall Rice, Beverly Ritenour, Gailen Rol¬ lins, Myron Settlemvre. Row 6. Douglas Spice, Lynn Swaidner, Sally Utterback, John Van Ryn, Diana Wall, Mrs. Burchett, teacher. 67 Grade Four Row 1. Douglas Bauer, Jane Bechtold, Nancy Brandt, Carolyn Click, James Fairchild. Row 2. Gregory Hoff¬ man, David Lohrig, Cathy Piatt, Gary Rice, Trudy Swain. Roto 3. Terry Walter, Sue Williams, Anne Witherow, Ellen Barna, John Edmiston. Roto 4. Max Garwood, Rodney Gruesbeck, Donna Husband, John B. Johnson. Row 5. Connie Johnson, Lisa Lewark, Paul Prez- eracki, Blane Smith. Row 6. Rudy Smith, Janet Behm, Mrs. Jes¬ sie Crum, teacher. 68 Grade Three Row 1. Michael Anstett, Robin Barn a, Vicki Beck, Alan Burkhart, Stephen Davis. Row 2. Sam DeBolt, James Gibson, Gregory Goff, Samuel Hamilton, Howard Harnish. Row 3. William Helwig, Dennis Hoffman, James Sheets, Renita Hughes, Rocky Hull. Row 4. Kevin Keefer, Linda Kramer, Rex Law, Sandra LeVeque, Mary Mendenhall. Row 5. Robert Overmy- er, Kent Rethlake, Ron¬ ald Rice, Arden Rog¬ ers, Geary Rollins. Row 6. Charles Smith, Nita Thor n, Ronald Walker, Sam Ward, Ted Wiley. Row 7. Lloyd Winters, Tep W r i g h t, Randy Larkey, Linda West, Mrs. Funderburg, teach¬ er. 69 Grade Two Row 1. Mark Law, Pat¬ ty Stouder, Kathi Beck, Kathleen DeBolt, Sally Schenkel. Row 2. Kathy Smith, Barbara Raines, Elaine Johnson, David Herron, Tom Moon. Row 3. Larry Dennis, Linda Sue Corll, Janis Jackson, Carol Alles, Bradley Boling. Row 4. Emily Smith, David Kessler, John Wall, David Flora, Kathy Shock. Row 5. Cynthia Richey, Susan Husband, Jack Dennis, Brian Rethlake, Randy Kahn. Row 6. Deborah Prouty, Joyce DeVine, Laurie Wright, James Gar¬ wood, Patricia Collins. Row 7. James Strat- meier, Malinda Bone- witz, M r s. Williams, teacher. 70 Grade One and Two Row 1. David Fairchild, Boyd Hatton, Kirk Hoffman, Eric Myers, Shelia Pinnev. Row 2. Benjamin Pnl- ver, Emily Bansdell, Mary Thorne, Janet Willet, Greg Augspur- ger Row 3. Bobbi-jo Barna, Donis Buzzard, Cathy Caley, Rita Cook, Paul Demaree. Row 4. Jo Ellen Dennis, Larry Dunfee, Steve Egly, Patty Farrell, Mark Gass. Row 5. Ronald Hibbert, Gordon Howe, Gregory Lewark, Carol Reust, Brenda Rice. Roiv 6. Edward Schoeff, Jill Utter back, Mrs. Everitt, teacher. v: y 71 Grade One Row 1. Dee Collins, Debra Crow, Marv Davis, Deborah Farley, Paris Hasty. Row 2. Karen Hensley, Glenda Hitzfield, Bar¬ bara Husband, Dallas Johnson, Mary Jane Johnson. Row 3. Robert Kessler, Howard Klepser, David Lambert, June Martz, Terri Moore. Row 4. Danny Nine, Cameron Rogers, Ran¬ dall Scott, Karen Shock, Leroy Stetzel. Row 5. Thomas Stoud- er, Cindy Swain, Au¬ drey Swales, David Tucker, Rose Walker. Row 6. Debra Wall, Lola Weaver, Mike Wil¬ liams, Carl Winters, Mrs. Holmes, teacher. 72 Row 1. Diane Alles, Susan Augspurger, Ter¬ ry Augspurger, Marla Bauer, Gary Chessare, Darlene Conner. Row 2. Berna Mae Cross, Rebecca Dear- duff, Arvilla Gibson, Susan Hunsberge r. Douglas Jackson, Val¬ erie Kelsey. Row 3. Larrv Lahr, Robert Lohrig, Michael Marscband, John Mast, Peggy Miller, John Paul. Row 4. Jeff Reed, Jan Simmers, John Smith, Carol Spice, Robert Worden, Kay Reust. Row 5. Paul Ambriole, Amy Bragg, Doris But¬ ler, Diane Cook, Larrv Cooper, Deborah Dolby. Row 6. Kathleen Farr, James Graft, Terry Hamilton, Kenneth Har¬ vey, David Herber, Robin Hinman. Row 7. Jeffrev Jackson, Deborah Kahn, Scott Kessler, Barrv Knuck¬ les, Sherry Mills, Dan¬ ny Pequignot. Row 8. Dennis Prouty, Kevin Quickery, Kim Richey, Cindy Schnepp, Terri Staley, Steven Stetzel. Row 9. Mike Weaver, Phillip Willett, James Wolf, Mrs. Cumbey, teacher. Kindergarten 73 74 CASTOR TEXACO Compliments CAR LUB.—WASHING of BRAKE WORK ROANOKE, INDIANA HAROLD WERKING ROANOKE HARDWARE RUSTIC GIFT SHOP Maytag Washers A Complete Line of Gifts Jungers Heaters for All Occasions PITTSBURGH PAINTS TOM McCOY, Prop. Phone 3313 Roanoke, Indiana Phone 4801 109 So. Main ROANOKE, INDIANA Compliments of DR. WILLIAM R. BERGE Optometrist Phone 342 56 W. Market St. Huntington, Indiana COMPLIMENTS Congratulations of to CHRISTY SCHOEFF Class of 1962 DALE RUDICEL Huntington County Recorder Huntington County Treasurer 75 GREEDY-COREY ACE HARDWARE, INC. Everything in Hardware Builders Farm Supplies TAPPAN STOVES GENERAL ELECTRIC REFRIGERATORS STOVES WASHERS Phone 24 Huntington, Ind. BAILEY ' S MARATHON SERVICE GOODRICH TIRES BATTERIES and ACCESSORIES VEP Oil, “The Best in the Long Run” Mile Maker Super H Gas HUNTINGTON 249 W. Park Drive Phone 3134 DELP DELP Poultry - Eggs GAS and OIL Phone 4355 ROANOKE, INDIANA THE WHY STORE Clothing and Furnishings For men and young men 400 N. Jefferson HUNTINGTON, INDIANA (The wise know the Why’s—good quality need not be expensive) “For Good Results” FEED MOORMANS H. R. SMITH ROANOKE, INDIANA Phone 3117 R.R. 2 Compliments of LYNCH MORTUARY ROANOKE, INDIANA 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 76 RANACROSS FARM INDIANA CERTIFIED SEEDS-HYBRIDS Single Cross I 2, 645, A-63, 6081, 608C, A-50, A-45, A-40 219 253 Clintland 60, Putnam 61, Goodfield, Newton OATS Monon Redcoat WHEAT Lindarin Shelby BEANS ALLAN ANSON SONS HUNTINGTON PHONE ROANOKE 4184 Compliments of THE VILLAGE INN ROANOKE, INDIANA WIRTS HOME FURNISHINGS FURNITURE - CARPET FREE ESTIMATE AND HELP IN PLANNING YOUR CARPET JOBS PHONE 4633 ROANOKE, INDIANA NICK ' S KITCHEN 9 9 9 • • • Are your clothes becoming to you or 506 N. Jefferson should they be coming to us? WAYNEDALE CLEANERS HUNTINGTON, IND. 2517 Lower Huntington Road Telephone S-2344 WAYNEDALE, INDIANA 77 STABLER DRUG STORE “Meet You at the Drug Store” PRESCRIPTIONS - FOUNTAIN SERVICE 101 Main Street ROANOKE, INDIANA Phone 4023 MAIN SERVICE STATION MOBILE REGULAR MOBILE PREMIUM MEGATANE PROVED GENERAL REPAIR Washing, Polishing Greasing Phone 4683 ROANOKE, INDIANA SNOKE FARM AND GARDEN SUPPLY A Complete Line of GARDEN SUPPLIES SEEDS FIELD SEEDS, FEEDS, FERTILIZERS BABY CHICKS - CHRISTMAS TREES Phone 3063 ROANOKE, INDIANA 78 1910 —Our 52nd Anniversary — 1962 . 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 MUSIC BOX ROANOKE DRIVE-IN Stereo Hi Fi Albums and RESTAURANT All Occasion Cards STEAKS , CHOPS , Top Hits ITALIAN SPAGHETTI 526 N. Jefferson St. Phone 281-300 Roanoke HUNTINGTON, IND. On U.S. Highway 24 ROBERT FAIRCHILD SERVICE BARBER SHOP Custom Butchering East Second Street Cutting, Wrapping ROANOKE, INDIANA Quick Freezing Siz Berry Tom Truitt Phone 3831 ROANOKE, INDIANA 79 KRIEGBAUM SONS HOOSIER DRIVE-IN McCormick-New Idea - New Holland HAMBURGERS FRENCH FRIES “Your Farm Machine Service Dealer " ’ SHAKES Phones: OFFICE 157 — PARTS 37 HUNTINGTON, INDIANA Etna Avenue HUNTINGTON, INDIANA FAMILY LAUNDRY and DRY CLEANING STETZELS First in personal service to the American Home SINCLAIR SERVICE U.S. 24 East MOON MOON, Inc. Car Lubricating - Washing Huntington, Indiana Phone 840 335 Poplar St. Brake Work GOOD LUCK TIME CORNERS Seniors of 1962 STANDARD SERVICE - GARDEN CENTER Brumbaugh Grocery Locker U.S. 24 West ARCOLA, IND. H-5244 H-1131 Member Federal Deposit Insurance Corporation Member Federal Reserve System THE FIRST NATIONAL BANK 354 North Jefferson Phone 174 HUNTINGTON, INDIANA 80 WAYNEDALE GASSAFY GREENHOUSE Lumber Supply Company Serving Roanoke PLYWOOD - LUMBER and Surrounding MILLWORK Areas. 3300 Lower Huntington Road FORT WAYNE, INDIANA Cherokee at Tyler FORT WAYNE, INDIANA Phone 4102 Phone Eastbrook 3000 Phone A-7336 FORT, WAYNE, INDIANA 818 S. Calhoun THE CHALET BEAUTIFUL BANQUET ROOMS 25 to 1000 Guests Dinners - Dinner Dances Cocktail Parties Wedding Receptions Sales Meetings 4114 Covington Road K-4960 H-4188 Come to the STYLE COURT, Inc. “The Best In Mens Wear Andover Suits For Young Men 522 N. Jefferson Phone 3424 HUNTINGTON, INDIANA WARNER BEAUTY COLLEGE Phone A-4306 130V2 East Wayne St. The Nation’s Most Accepted and Recommended School FORT WAYNE, INDIANA BROOKMILL BARBER SHOP Corner Miller Road and Brooklyn Avenue REX OTTINGER KEN FLETTER 81 Compliments of ROANOKE LANES PHONE 394-300 ROANOKE, IND. SIMMONS DRIVE-IN MARKET 302 South Main Street Telephone 4874 C M PLATING Where Prices Are Right COMPANY, INC. and Quality High ELECTRO PLATING 535 North Main Phone 3733 ROANOKE, INDIANA ROANOKE, INDIANA Dale L. John Nolan E. Lambert NEUHAUSER HATCHERIES, Registered Inc. Wessex Saddle Back Hogs HY LINE CHICKS Walter Weaver and Son Phone 7 MAPLE LANE FARM COLUMBIA CITY, INDIANA Phone 5234 82 MORTON ' S SHELL SERVICE 851 First Street HUNTINGTON, INDIANA (Roanoke Graduate 1944) Compliments of Huntington County Grain Elevator Lumber Yard Petroleum Products Implements QUALITY SERVICE THE FAMILY STORE CHILDREN’S FINER FASHIONS 449 N. Jefferson Phone 393 HUNTINGTON, INDIANA STURM AUTO PARTS INC. WHOLESALE AUTO PARTS MACHINE SHOP SERVICE 400 Poplar Street Phone 14 HUNTINGTON, INDIANA CONGRATULATIONS Our sincere congratulations and good wishes are extended to each member of the graduating class of 1962. You and your friends may secure a complimentary catalog by writing to the college Public Relations Office. PRESIDENT AND FACULTY Huntington College Huntington, Indiana COMPLIMENTS OF ELLISVILLE RESTAURANT Ft. Wayne, Indiana 83 Congratulations to the Compliments of Class of 1962 H. A. DINIUS SON C. A. (Boots) SIMMONS BUILDING MATERIALS Phone 5373 225 High St. ROANOKE ROANOKE INDIANA Compliments of SMITH AND SON DRAKE ' S HI-WAY GROCERY IVell Drillers Any Size - Anywhere PHONE 4110-ROANOKE 13111 Redding Drive MAHON PHONE ROANOKE 5702 BERNARD SIMMONS " Meet you after the Game” TALL PINE CAFE General Contractor NOON LUNCHES - SHORT ORDERS - SANDWICHES - Phone 4166 Roanoke, Ind. HOMEMADE PIES 139 South Main Roanoke, Ind. Phone 2315 Congratulations to the Class of 1962 DR. B. TRENT COOPER 155 West Eighth Street ROANOKE, INDIANA 84 Compliments of COMPLIMENTS OF ROANOKE NURSING HOME Robert and Joyce Barna Phone 5923 ROANOKE, IND. EARL W. GREGORY INSURANCE Phone 2323 138 S. Main ROANOKE CHRISTIE Standard Station Grocery Phone 328-300 U.S. 24 - 37 and 114 ROANOKE, INDIANA BEVERLY FLOWER SHOP 2711 So. Calhoun at Pontiac Telephone K-7440 WAYNEDALE PHARMACY 2416 Lower Huntington Road Fort Wayne 6, Indiana PHONE Sherwood 4137 Compliments of Zanesville Lumber Supply Co. “ Your Building Supply Headquarters” 85 Compliments of CHESTER HITE County Assessor HOTEL LA FONTAINE SWIMMING (Year Around) Banquet Facilities Bowling HUNTINGTON, INDIANA HOME LUMBER CO. CEMENT - PAINT - GLASS - PLASTER - LIME - BRICK SASH DOORS BUILDER’S HARDWARE “ It ' s Lumber, Call our Number” PHONE 6 HUNTINGTON, IND. TRI-WAY CITIES SERVICE GAS - OIL ACCESSORIES RAY GRESSLEY, Manager 1126 First Street Phone 4050 HUNTINGTON, INDIANA A W ROOT BEER Hoi Dogs by the Sack Root Beer by the Gallon 1218 S. Jefferson St. HUNTINGTON, INDIANA ELDON L. JEFFREY Contractor Dealer and Builder of Home-Way Homes Roanoke, Indiana Phone 3622 156 W. Fourth THE MAJESTIC COMPANY, INC. HUNTINGTON, INDIANA PHONE 4700 295 Erie NIGHT SERVICE 4704 HEATING - OIL - GAS - COAL - ELECTRIC AIR CONDITIONING Sales and Service 86 Roanoke Super Market “Your Friendly IGA Store” Open daily 1:00 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 Bear in Mind ROANOKE ELEVATOR COMPANY Grain - Coal - Feed - Fertilizer ROANOKE, INDIANA JENNINGS ELECTRICAL STORE GENERAL ELECTRIC APPLIANCES Phone 4092 ROANOKE, INDIANA 136 South Main Street 87 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 Compliments of SCHENKEL OIL SALES PHONE 2274 ROANOKE, INDIANA ROBBINS FUNERAL HOME AMBULANCE SERVICE Day or Night 388 East Washington Street Dallas F. and Vera F. Robbins PHONE 186 HUNTINGTON KNOTTY PINE MOTOR COURT YOUR HOSTS: Peg and Lou Ballinger Playground for Children On U.S. 24 and 37—7 miles east of Huntington near Roanoke, Ind. Phone: Roanoke 5153 88 IDEAL UPHOLSTERING CO. if Furniture Refinishing if Antique Restoring if Furnishing - Repairing - Recovering if Custom Built Furniture —FREE ESTIMATES— Guaranteed Satisfaction Phone 3292 ROANOKE Compliments of WEST BRANCH RESORT on Beautiful West Branch Lake Wetmore, Michigan H. E. WIEDENHOEFT JOHNSON ' S STANDARD SERVICE Tires - Batteries - Accessories U.S. 24 and 37 Phone 2402 ROANOKE, INDIANA WALLY JOHNSON ART HARTLEY C. L. CROWELL REAL ESTATE H-3487 Fort Wayne City Farm Suburban Lake Richards Department Store We Specialize in YARDGOODS SHIP SHORE Blouses CODDINGTON Sportswear SCHOOL SUPPLIES 129 South Main Phone 2433 ROANOKE, INDIANA 89 CUSTOM BUILT Eat At FURNITURE SHOP HILLSIDE RESTAURANT Homer Meshberger and TEXACO SERVICE Phone 4709 U.S. 24 at Mahon ROANOKE, IND. Phone 4172 The Word of God has made us free and will eep us free Compliments of See us for complete line of Church and H. A. DINIUS SON Sunday School materials. BUILDING MATERIALS U.B. BOOK STORE HUNTINGTON, INDIANA ROANOKE, INDIANA WISSEL ' S Insist on Clothes for men who care what FULTON ' S Finest Flavor they wear. Dairy Products 401 N. Jefferson PHONE 61W HUNTINGTON HUNTINGTON HARTLEY GARAGE BARNHART ' S Road and Wreck Service Any Place Wrecker Equipped with Power Winch Books, Stationery AUTOMOTIVE REPAIRING - WELDING Office Supplies Wholesale Grain Typewriters Phone—Day or Night 3553 or 2753 or 5043 Gifts - Phone 618 ROANOKE, INDIANA HUNTINGTON, INDIANA 90 WISHBONE CAFE and FILLING STATION 24 Hr. Service Hiway 9 24 HUNTINGTON, IND. Phone Cafe 3190 Station 3706 Virginia Arley Johnson, Props. D. MARX SONS Style Headquarters for MEN’S AND BOYS’ APPAREL “ARROW” SHIRTS “PURITAN” SWEATERS “JANTZEN” SPORTSWEAR “PHOENIX” - “BOTANY 500” HAMMONTON PARK CLOTHES TIMBERCREST TRUCK STOP OPEN 25 HOURS A DAY SAXMURI CONTRIBUTORS HUNTINGTON FORT WAYNE Double Dip Liechty Optometrists Tackle Box Producers Stockyards Bonnie Bee Beauty Salon MARKLE Botts Jewelry Dreisher 66 Station COLUMBIA CITY Cinderella Shoe Shop ROANOKE Vim R. Hendricks Mr. Mrs. Clarence S. Hinen Family 91 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 Good Luck 9 Seniors Lawrence - Krehe Studio 433 Warren St. Phone 447 HUNTINGTON, INDIANA Portraits That Please o graph n -jL cJL £o Q -S ' TljL X ' c . vQ ' U2 Y S -ynu e Y c st tZT) ry» ■ retire " k 3 " ppu L c jl. . JGa.cP Jv rv yK w i A N V JfW3 Qywt- dU£TKJ 0 - ' fl I: ' ( V ’ - L c Aj O V - s ■tf , ( — ' I CWtVcP IC-W ' Oo 30 ' c) V -r; -- - y«er- TT - -;v r • -• , ' :.■ ■ • ' • ' • v, ... ' ■ ’. '

Suggestions in the Jackson Township School - Saxmuri Yearbook (Roanoke, IN) collection:

Jackson Township School - Saxmuri Yearbook (Roanoke, IN) online yearbook collection, 1959 Edition, Page 1


Jackson Township School - Saxmuri Yearbook (Roanoke, IN) online yearbook collection, 1960 Edition, Page 1


Jackson Township School - Saxmuri Yearbook (Roanoke, IN) online yearbook collection, 1961 Edition, Page 1


Jackson Township School - Saxmuri Yearbook (Roanoke, IN) online yearbook collection, 1963 Edition, Page 1


Jackson Township School - Saxmuri Yearbook (Roanoke, IN) online yearbook collection, 1964 Edition, Page 1


Jackson Township School - Saxmuri Yearbook (Roanoke, IN) online yearbook collection, 1965 Edition, Page 1


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