Jackson Township School - Saxmuri Yearbook (Roanoke, IN)

 - Class of 1963

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

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Text from Pages 1 - 112 of the 1963 volume:

i6 e N CpUNTV PUBLIC Lli 3 1833 03739 7418 GENEALOGY 977.202 R53RHS 1963 SAXMURI 1963 JACKSON TOWNSHIP SCHOOL ROANOKE, IND. VOL. XVI CONTENTS Pages 12 through 19 ACADEMIC 22 through 35 ACTIVITIES 38 through 47 SPORTS 50 through 79 PEOPLE 2 Reward Honor Success • our ultimate goal Everyone has a goal in life. Some people have higher aims than others and some never reach their goals. As small children we want- ed to go to school and we could hardlv wait until the first day. Then in a few months we were eagerly awaiting the second grade. As we grew we reached some of our goals and others we outgrew. Then we set new goals that were higher and took more work. Everyone longs for happiness, honor, and suc- cess. At Roanoke we attain happiness meeting and mixing with other students. We make friends and learn how to enjov ourselves. We receive honor for our achievements, but onlv if we have done our best. We increase our knowledge and prepare to meet the manv chal- lenges of our growing world. If we ' ork to our fullest abilitv and use our time wiselv, we are well on our wa ' to become successful. i:. SCHOOL LIFE AT ROANOKE MEANS School life at Roanoke is no different on tlie surface than anywhere else. What makes it special to us are the little things that happen and the people we know. These little things we will remember in ' ears to come— the antics of our class mates, talks with a friend, last minute cramming for a test, and a word of en- couragement from a teacher. These and manv more interludes form the important part of each school day. E er onc ' enjoys the refre.shments sold by the juniors at noon. Bill Qnickerv, George Mast and Rich Hertel enter seliool to 1)etrin another day at R. H. S. The Junior High Sextet includes Carol Schoeff, pianist, Karen Simon, Jo Lynn Hartley, Karen Bvukliart, Patty John, Connie Lund, and Patty Crow. SOMETHING SPECIAL TO US Freslmian " iris propose a toast to future happiness at R. H. S. Elton Lilly- and Perry Collins take acKantage of the Jim Menclenhall and Lynn Thorn stop at their lockers newspaper in the library. for things the - need and a short chat. STUDENTS FILL IDLE MOMENTS How do students at R. H. S. spend their idle moments? They have fun and enjoy themselves. Some students prefer to spend their spare mo- ments performing helpful tasks around the school. Others relax by dancing to the latest twist records, while some enjoy playing pranks and goofing off. Boys adopted such new fads as zipper sweaters, vests, and pegged pants. For girls, printed sweaters, short skirts, knee socks, bouffant hairdos and wig hats were " in. " All these contributed to another interesting year at R. H. S. Lunchroom workers are 1st row: Dan Jackson, Terry Graft, Allen Simmers, Mike Dennis, and Larry Stenzel. 2nd row: Jay Simmers, Jeff Farrell and Don Rice. Don Mines and Icff Farrell collect and edit the school news each week for the Roanoke Review. Charlotte Clark, Cheryl Bandelier, Linda DeVVitt, and Janet Beaver kept up the senior tradition with painted skirts. WITH FUN AND LAUGHTER Displaying the fads of the year are Dave Latta, AUce Burton, Donna Trumbauer, Mary Delmuth, and Jo Lvnn Hartley. Patrol boys Rodney Gniesbeek, Joe Rogers, Floyd Prouty, Dale Mendenhall and Myron Settleniyre are responsible for the safety of children to and from school. These tliree weird characters are all dressed up for the Halloween parade. STUDENTS RECEIVE RECOGNITION Studt ' iits who represented Ro.inoke in the Countv Spell- ing Bee are JoLynn Hartle -, Lana Witherow, Nhirilvn Schoeff, Joe Loughmiller, Rieky Hartley, and Boli Hoover. Representatives to Boy ' s State and Girl ' s State were Don Zent and Janet Beaver. Everyone likes recognition. The students at Roanoke are no exception. As a reward for their efforts, many students were presented this year with pins, letters, and certificates. Each year a night is set aside to recognize these stu- dents for their accomplishments during the school year. On Achievement Night many stu- dents receive music, academic, citizenship, and sports awards. By special effort many students reach their goals and are recognized for their achievements. Steve Doepker was the Red Cross Leadership Training Delegate this year. msmmm FOR ACCOMPLISHMENTS TliL ' American Legion Awards were presented to Kathy McXamara and Bob Rice for good eitizenship ;ind scholastic achie ement. i ' Cher l Bandelier was named t.) tlu- Daughters of die American Re ohit;on Good Citizen. The recipient of the Bett - Crocker Homemaking A -; rd was Tanet Bea er. INSIGHTS TO THE FUTURE 10 I " -..- OUR ULTIMATE GOAL- PREPARE TO MEET THE CHALLENGE In order to survi ' c in this growing world we must grow with it. Our fundamental knowledge must expand to cope with the many new and interesting fields now opening. Today more than ever the ladder of success is made up of good education and hard work. Each dav as we at- tend classes at Roanoke we are climbing an- other round on our ladder to success. Some- times we fail to remember that what we do to- day as youth, will determine whether or not ue reach our goals of tomorrow. How high we climb tomorr ow depends on what we ' re doing today. 11 PUPILS ARE TRAINED IN TECHNIQUES OF BUSINESS Janet Beaxer and Linda DeWitt are hard at work on a bookkeeping assignment. R. H. S. can be proud of a very effective and efficient business department. We can boast of our latest equipment, up-to-date textl ooks, and interesting bulletin board displavs. This in- formation which we gain in general business, bookkeeping, typing, and shorthand will prove valuable in the vears to come. Dianna DeVine finds the adding machine device in adding cohinins of figures. time-saving Susan Gruesbeck and Jane Smith work for accm ' acy and speed in first year typing class. 12 ' .__ MATH AND SCIENCE COURSES CHALLENGE STUDENTS Since his beginning man lias been searching for answers to these questions: " Why is grass green? " " What is sound? " " What causes fire? " As time advanced, men found the answers to these questions and many others. They also learned how to use and express these facts in numbers and formulas. By studying science and mathematics, we learn the answers to our cjuestions, and we reahze how much there is still to learn. Above: Mrs. Wiedenlioeft sets up projects for the loeal science fair. Below: Jim Cliesternian, |oe Vea er, and Lonnie Tliorn look at the exliibits. Hieh Ilertel, Charlotte Clark and Richard Dillin.m wateli the experiment they ha e set up in physics. Roger Sundcrman, Cheryl Bandelier, Jim Chestennan. Lonnie Thorn and Joe Weaver try out new equipment in eollege algebra class. 13 Students Train For Future Vocations Homemaking classes prepare girls for their future roles as mothers and housewives by teaching such skills as sewing, cooking, budget- ing, child care, and meal planning. Boys are taught the use of tools and ma- chines in shop classes. They learn to be skill- full both with their hands and their minds. Right; John Fisher and Doug White prepare to make their project in shop class. Abo e: )anet Bea er, Tamniaru Truitt, and Deloris VVilhams sit down to a meal they prepared. Below: Senior girls are hard at work in the kitchen. Mr. Smith is teaching Wayne Scott how to use the welding machine. p. E. And D. E. Combine Quick Thinking, Coordination Physical education and dri er.s " education go hand in hand teaching physical fitness, sports- manship, and coordination. To be a good dri ' er or a good athlete one must train the mind and body to react quickly and correcth ' to aM situation that might arise. Skills learned in these classes promote the health and safety of the entire community. Mr. Smith sees that safety tomes first as ht- sliows Jane Smith how to fasten her seatbelt. Basketball is one of the fa ' orite games the bovs plav in physical education class. ' olle ball IS one of the principal games played in girls ' plissical education classes. 15 Mrs. Harmon lends a helping hand to Pam Hamilton, Paul Swain, and Jerry Piatt as they dramatize a play in ei " lith trrade Hterature class. The attracti e bulletin hoard in the library is prc- paretl hy Linda Crow and Cheryl Brewer. Literature And Art Blend Into Culture Ever since we were very small and able to draw pictures on sidewalks or to scribble on tlie walls, we have responded— some more than others— to the instinct to put everything we see and hear on paper. At Roanoke that instinct is fostered very earnestly and skillfully. Here we are taught the true appreciation of beauty in nature and in books. Julie Jones and John Larkey make Christmas decora- tions in the liiirh school art class. 16 " ph Ted Wall imitates a race car dri er in his pantonii Margaret Delmuth gives her interpretation of a per- son trying to read a newspaper while a flv is disturb- ing her. Students Enjoy Creative Expression shown below is the cast of the Christmas play written by Linda DeWitt. Local winners of the speech con- test at Huntington were Allen Williams, Linda Butler, and Don Zent. Twenty-five seniors, wanting to build self- confidence and impro e their speaking abilit - for college and experiences in future li - ing. enrolled in speech class in the fall of 1962. In this course students learned how to remain composed while speaking before a group. There were many different kinds of speeches assign- ed, and much was learned from the informa- ti ' e talks gi ' en b - the class members. Members of the speech class presented a Thanks gi -ing play, " You Luck - Bo -, " written by Charlotte Clark. The Past Prepares Us For The Future Govenuiient stvidrnt Linda Butler shows her enthu- siasm for a fa orite candidate in the November election. Members of the WKjG television panel, " Commimism Looks at Youth " were Cheryl Bandelier, Roger Sunder- nian, Janet Beaver, and Don Zent. Mr t (iitt tunts HI the television while members of the U S hl tor class wait for their daily lesson by tele ision mstniction By studying the people and events of the past we gain a better understanding of what is liappening in the world today and also some knowledge of what to expect in the future. We learn facts in history, government, and soci- ology classes, which help each of us to do his best now and to prepare wisely for the future. 18 mamm Languages Foster Understanding Success is everyone ' s goal. It is said that a mastery of Englisli is a sure road to success. All of us should learn to speak English cor- rectly and to know something about its back- ground. In Latin classes we learn to read and write Latin and we gain a better understand- ing of our own language background. Bill Gruesbeck, Marvin Rice, and Bi sentences in freshman English class. Collins diacrram Tammara Truitt and Ste e Wohlford find tha t two heads work better than one when it conies to doing Latin. Linda Lesh and Greg Patten locate on the map a coun- try which is the setting for their Latin story. 19 Success Through Education 20 W. OUR ULTIMATE GOAL- TO ROUND OUT OUR EDUCATION In order to be sueeessful, we must liave more than knowledge. We must be able to meet the publie, to intermingle with others, and to get along with them. Our interests must ' ar -, and we must learn to appreciate the manv fine facets of life. Through clubs, organizations, and activities we fulfill some of these needs. We practice leadership, consideration of others, and co-operation. In developing these skills, we arc striving toward our goal of being well- rounded individuals. 21 Juniors Present ' Grandma ' s Best Years. " Members of the cast were, seated: Susan Gruesbeck, Dan Jackson, Donna Horine, Julie Jones, Pam Swaidner, Donna Harnish, Verne Thorne, Sandy Schenkel. Standing: Mary Prilaman, Denny White, Linda Jacobs, Lana Witherow, Vivian Vebret, Steve Wohlford, Tammara Truitt, Steve Doepker, Bob Klepser, Mrs. Merckx, Director. It took many long hours of hard work along with much worry and anxiety on the part of the director Mrs. Merckx, but finally on Octo- ber 19 the play, " Grandma ' s Best Years, " went off without a hitch. The production proved to be more than an experience in dramatics. It created a feeling of friendship among the cast and classmates which will endure through the rest of their high school days. Vern Thorne, Bob Klepser, Sandy Schenkel, and Lana Witherow discuss their problems during the Junior Play. Grandma, Pam Swaidner, window. chases a convict out the Julie iipplics makeup to Vivian Vebert. SENIORS DON PERIOD COSTUMES The Senior Variety Show consisted of two one-act plays and instrumental and vocal music. " The Neighbors " was a touching drama of the people in a small town who forgot their own troubles to help a friend and neighbor. The Senior Combo presented instrumental selections from the early 90 ' s and Linda Butler sang. " The Hanging at Sinimin City " , a farcical par- ody, centered around the election of a new sheriff. The action was fast and furious and as thrilling as any T.V. Western. Another killing has taken plaee in Sinimin Citv. Roger Sunderman takes the orders of cowbo ' s M Ton Husband, Wayne Scott, and Allen Williams. Shown below is almost the entire senior class all of whom participated in the ariety s how. SUNSHINE SOCIETY THINKS OF OTHERS Memories of candle light will remain with new Sunshine Society members for years to come. After the initiation and installation cere- monies at the First Brethren Church, the girls tried to live up to their motto " Others " by vis- iting the Roanoke Nursing Home at Christmas time. The club also had a record hop and ]:)ake sale to raise money for the Riley Hospital Fund. " Forget-VIe-Not " was the theme of the traditional formal dance which was held in the spring. Sunshine officers are: Linda Butler, Cynthia Smith, Pani Swaidner, Sandy Schenkel, and Tammara Truitt. Row 1: Linda DeWitt, Linda Butler, Cynthia Smith, Carmen Simon, Cheryl Bandclier, Deloris Williams, Margaret Dehnuth, Gloria Utterback, and Janet Mercer. Row 2: Mrs. Miller, Pam Swaidner, Mary Prilaman, Lana Witherow, Vivian ' ebert, Linda Jacobs, Donna Harnish, Kay Scott, Marianne Orr, Charlene Jennings, and Janet Beaver. Row 3: Rita Lambert, Ellen Jo Merckx, Ellen Simon, Jane Smith, Bonnie Sunderman, Susan Fisher, Gloria Martz, Tammara Truitt, Julie Jones, and Donna Jean Horine. Ron; 4: Sandy Schenkel, Cindy Hartley, Sharon Burns, Clare L nch, Janet Simmons, Linda Lesh, Donna Rollins, Rita Edwards, Alice Burton, and Myra Corll. Row 5: Janet Young, Karen Keefer, Ann Ambriole, Ruth Anne Horine, Connie Hull, Patty Lesh, Colleen Myers, Donna Trunibauer, and Vickie Winters. Row 6: Kathy McNaniara, Kathleen Pequignot, Jean Williams, Barbara Coe, Debbie Winters, Jill Beekmann, Bon- nie Click, Linda Crow, and Cheryl Brewer. STUDENTS VOLUNTEER SERVICE Each period there is one student in charge of the hbrary. Many of his spare minutes are spent in checking books in and out, returning books to their proper phxces, and cleaning and arranging shelves. The services performed by these student librarians are very vital to the ef- ficiency of our library. During its sc ' cond year, the Junior Red Cross strove toward its aim of helping others. The group helped with Bloodmobile visits and the United Fund Drive, offered first aid courses, visited the County Home, and earned money through cake raffles and a record hop. Carrying new books to be shelved are librarians Doug Wliite, Cheryl Bandeher, Kathy McNamara, Linda But- ler, Jim Miller, Steve Doepker, Randv Rice, Mrs. Hudson. Members of the Junior Red Cross Coimcil are: Roiv 1: Cindy Hartley, Cheryl Bandelier, Donna Trum- bauer. Roio 2: Myra Corll, Pam Swaidner, Marih-n Schoeff. Row; 3: Steve Doepker, Joe Wea er, Dan Abbett, Doug White, David Farrell, Sue Wolf, Fred Bodenhamer. Phil Cooper. 25 HOBBY CLUBS LOOK TO FUTURE Members of the Future Farmers are; Ron 1: Allen Williams Rice, Harry Sumney, Larry Stenzel, B0I3 Rice, Arthur Dibble. Wayne Scott, Roger Rice. Row 2: Mr. Farley, Phil The Future Farmers of America Organization is made up of boys interested in farming or a career in the field of agriculture. Members took part in county judging of grain and livestock, and they went to Chicago to the International Livestock Show. To earn money they sponsor- ed a donkey basketball game between the Vol- unteer Fire Department and the members of the club. A camera club was organized this year by Mr. Smith for students interested in photog- raphy. The purpose of the club to to help students learn how to take good pictures and how to develop them. Through their efforts the school and the Saximuri staff will have trained and experienced photographers. Members of the camera club are Donna Harnish, Susan Gruesbeck, Bill Collins, Mr. Smith, sponsor, Richard Dillman, Ted Hughes, Perry Collins. COUNCIL DISPLAYS DEMOCRACY IN ACTION The Student Council at Roanoke Higli School was especially active this year. Many worth- while changes may be credited to this leading organization. Among the council ' s many proj- ects were locker inspection, the new suggestion box, chartering of school clubs, planning of as- sembly programs, election of cheerleaders, rec- ord hops, and cake raffles. Pliil Betzold displayed and explained many sample, ' underwater life. Two assembly programs this year were Lynn Blo.xom and Green ' s Circus. Lynn Blo.xom demonstrated man " ph ' sical phenomena. During Green ' s Circus man ' t pes of li e animals perfonued. Student Council Members are: Rolf 1: Mr. Cnuii. sponsor, Ellen Jo Merck.x, secretary, Lonnie Thorn, president, Ste e Doepker, ice president, Linda Butler. Rolf 2: Mike Dennis, Bill Collins, Steye Eisenhut, Eric Forst, Sharon Tucker. Mari l -n Schoeff, Ruth Ann Hnrine, Susan Grucsbeck. BOOSTER CLUB AROUSES ENTHUSIASM Rote 1: Alan Simmers, Chervl Brewer, Margie Delmuth, Linda Butler, Cheryl Bandelier, Charlotte Clark, Cynthia Smith, Janet Beaver, Linda DeWitt, Rita Lambert. Rotv 2: Mike Dennis, Patty Lesh, Bonnie Click, Barbara Coe, Linda Crow, Jane Smith, Lana Withcrow, Myra Corll, Donna Harnish, Vivian Vebret. Row 3: Doug White, Colleen Myers, Ruth Ann Horine, Patty John, Jo Lynn Hartley, Mary Delmuth, Connie Lund, Carol Schoeff, Pani Swaidner, Julie Jones. Row 4: Greg Jeffery, Debbie Winters, Karen Burkhart, Karen Jennings, Rita Hughes, Margaret Cumbey, Karen Simon, Patty Crow, Anne Ambriole, Tammy Truitt. Row 5: Charlene Jennings, Janet Simmons, Clare Lvnch, Linda Lesh, Rita Edwards. " N-E-V-E-R— Never catcli our man! " Tlii.s is one of the many new yells the cheerleaders taught the Booster Club. Before many of the games the boosters made large and small signs to decorate the halls to urge the teams on to victory. Green sweaters were purchased and worn to the games. Sweatshirt sales and a rec- ord hop were sponsored by the booster club to raise money for their treasury. Each booster club member did her part of upholding the school spirit before the games, and veiling tlie loudest during them, to sliow the Stonewalls thc - were backins! them all tlie waw Booster Club officers are Cynthia Smith, I inda Butler, Lana Witherow, Pam Swaidner, |anet Bea er, and Tammy Truitt in front. 28 HAVE VOICES, WILL BLEND Chorus members, under the direction of Mr. Walker, blended their voices for many activities. They presented selections at P. T. A., the Christmas and Spring Concerts, and thcv join- ed with other county students in performing at the Countv Music Festival. The members sponsored a Hillbillv flop in tlie gvm to raise money. The chorus had three ensembles which entered the District Ensemble Contest from which thev brought home honors. Se.vtet members are Marv .Sabers, Rita Edwards, Linda Butler, front row, Bonnie Glitk, Linda Jacobs, and Debbie Winters. CHOHUS MEMBLK -rtoii- 1: Rita Edwards, Patty Lesh, Jeanette MeKinzie, Katlileen Peciuignot. Donna Rollins and .Marianne C ' rr. Row 2: Bf.nnie CUick, Beverly Graft, Connie Hnll, Linda Jacobs, Debliie Winters. Jean Williams. Gloria Utter- back. Raw 3: Janet Simmons, Mary Sabers, |ill Beeknian. Janet Bea er, lanet Mereer. Ka - Scott and Linda Butler. 29 BAND ENTERTAINS WHILE Raw 1: Loniiie Tlioni, Chiirlotte Clark, Pain Swaidner, Cvntliia Smith, Connie Lnnd, Kart ' n Keefer, Karen Burk- hart, Lana Witherow. Row 2: Sandy Schcnkel, Ellen |o Merekx, David Farrell, Margaret Cunibey, Charlene Jennings, Lisa Kreienbrink, Riehard Smith, Judy Bnrton, Ti ni Collins, Rita Lambert, Donna Trumbauer. Row 3: Myra Corll, Randy Rice, Kathy McNamara, Janet Young, Carol Schoeff, Patty John, Jo Lynn Hartley, Ruth Anne Horine, Don Hines, Bonita Sunderman, David Ritenour, Tom MePherren, Vern Thorn, Roger Sunderman. Row 4: Susan Bauer, Karen Simon, Sandy Edminston, Donna Jean Horine, Susan Gruesbeck, Roger Colclesser, Rick Hartley, Marvin Rice, Fred Bodenhamer, Bill Gruesbeck, Myron Husband, Carmen Simon, and Bob Bonner. Row 5: Steve Eisenhut, Perry Collins, Karen Jennings, Vivian Vebert, Linda Butler, Donna Harnish, Coleen Myers, Mr. Walker. PRACTICE MAKES PERFECT The Roanoke High School Band once again completed another busy, successful year. The Band Department, under the fine leadership of Mr. ' a]ker, lirought home many honors and awards. Ball games, concerts, special jiro- grams, school assemblies, dance band, district and state band contests, solo and ensemble con- tests all combined to make it a busy year in- deed. Of course, hours of hard work and prac- tice went into meeting these demands, but the result was a lasting satisfaction which comes onlv through success. - 30 LEARNING THE ART OF MUSIC V ' ern Thorn and Roger Sunderman plaved a trombone duet in the district and state contests. Members of the cornet trio are Nhron Husband. Car- men Simon, and Bob Bonner. 31 — .. mimmmmmm DANCE BAND POPULAR Dance Band consists of Donna Jean Horine, Bonita Sundemian, Ruth Ann Horine, Lonnie Thorn, Patty John and Don Hines. Row 2: Janet Bea er, Myron Husband, Carmen Simon, Bob Bonner, Roger Sundemian, Vern Thorne, and Linda Butler. Band officers are Lonnie Thorn, Vern Thorne, Myron Husband, Bob Bonner, Patty John, and JoLynn Hartley. Cornet trio members are Bill Gruesbeck, Marvin Rice and Fred Bodenhamer. 32 ' a. ' l " t»w i Jl « W YOUNG TOOTERS OF R. H. S The junior and l)egiiniing hands provide training and experiences for young musicians. Students who are in the fifth grade may join the beginning band where each one learns to play and instrument. The junior band is com- posed of sixth graders and junior high students. The junior band played at the Penny Supper, at P. T. A., and at the Christmas Program, and they were awarded a superior rating at the Dis- trict Band Contest. Beginning band njoniburs are: Roiv 1: Marsha Rice, Pamela Kahn, Janet Alles, Beverlv ]-!itenour, Jolin B. John.son, .Vlax Garwood, Neil Law. Row 2: .Myron .Settlemyre, Lisa Lewark, Ryan Buz- zard, Randy Rice, Lynn .Swaidner, Blane Smith, Pan! Prezeraeki, John Van Ryn, John Edrninston, Rodney Gniesbeck, Donna Hn.sband, Brent Angsburger. Junior band members are: Row 1: Janice Caley, Doug White, John Hitzeman, Greg Jeffrey, Joe Rogers, Patty Ambrioie, Rudy .Smith, Marilyn Schoeff. Row 2: Kenny Click, Lynn Thorn, Jim Young, John Rogers, Sally Elliot, Donald Dunfee, Dale Menden- hall, Cindy Cartwright, Candice Hartley, Mavis .My- ers, Rhonda Trunibauer, Larry Walter, Tom Brewer. Row 3: Jim Mendenhall, Mr. Walker, Coleen Bauer, Walter Brandt. 33 LOCAL 4-H CLUBS BOAST LARGEST Row 1: Mvron Husband, Phil Rice, Steve Doepker, Janet Beaver, Bob Bonner. Row 2: Don Hines, Greg Wiley, Larry Wiley, Larry Williams, Tim Abbett, Roger Rice, Duane Haines, Bob Hoover, Ted Hughes, Rick Rice, Allen Williams, Dick Hinton. Row 3: Anne Ambriole, Susan Fisher, Marvin Rice, Richard Smith, Bob Rice, Steve Ness, John Fisher, Roger Colclesser, Steve Wohlford, Donna Harnish. Rote 4: Sally Elliot, Dave Hoover, Sam Elliot, Jim Young, Charlene Langston, Karen Burkhart, Linda Cartwright, Mary Sumney, Donna Rollins. Row 5; Roger Sunderman, Perry Collins, Bob Klepser, Steve Eisc-nhut, Da c Ritenour, Fred Bodcnhamcr. Karen Burkhart is grooming her calf |o-|o for the 4-H Beef Show. Boll Hoover is readv to sell his lamb at the 4-H Lamb Show. 34 " To make the liest better " is the motto of each and every 4-H club member in the Jack- son Township Corn Cob Club. This year many 4-Her " s received recognition for their work. The club ' s activities included a tour to members ' homes to view projects, a trip to the State Fair, and a hamburger fry and hayride. ENROLLMENT IN THE COUNTY Members of the Four Leaf Clover Club were once again at work on their projects for the county and state fairs. As usual there was the last minute rush in finisliing projects, but when the judging was completed the girls had once again brought home many blue ribbons and several State Fair awards. During the summer the club enjoyed a picnic and dav of recreation at Long Lake. Nanda Corll displays her prize winning cookies at the 4-H Fair. Cindy Cartwright rides lier horse Lady in the 4-H Horse Show. K ' Row L Elku Sumiii, Ciiitly Hartley, Sandv Sehenkel, EUen Jo Merckx. Mvra Corll, Jo L nn H,utk . r.un Swaidner. Cheryl Brewer, Mrs. Miller. Row 2: Janet Beaver, Charlene Langston, Sharon Tucker, Ann Chesternian, )udv Burton. L iine Kreamer, Karen Jennings, Lana Witherow, Donna Harnish, Susan Gruesbeck, Bonita Sunderman, Caniien Siinon, Cindy Smith. Row 3: Janice Butler, Nanda Corll, Mona ' ile -, Bexerly Ritenoiir, Donna Husband, Lisa Lewark, Marilyn Schoeff, Colleen Bauer, Doug White, Susan Scott, Linda Butler. Row 4: Candice Hartley, Christy Beckmann, Debra Latta, Theresa Edwards, Tonya Swain, Kath " McXaniara. Deb- bie Winters, Anne Ambriole, Marianne Orr, Jill Williams, Sheila Stetzel, Julie Jones. Row 5: Linda Lalir, Deborah Willct, Jill Beckman, Colleen Myers, Jean Williams, Carol Schoeff. Connie Li.md, .Margaret Cumbcy, Patty Crow, Ma is Nhcrs. SAXAAURI STAFF PUBLISHES SIXTEENTH EDITION Row 1: Charlotte- Cl.iik, Riiuci SuikIiiiii.ui. Clicnl Baiidelicr. jaiiit Bc ' a rr, | )l- Wea er, Linda Biitlrr, and Pciry Collins. Row 2: Rick Rice, Allen Williams, Margaret Delmutli, Linda DeWitt, Carmen Simon, Myron Hnsband, Cynthia Smith, Jay Sagers. Row 3: Rick Hartley, Lonnic Thorn, Bill Qniekery. As tlie davs and weeks slipped by and that final deadline neared, a continual hustle was going on. Staff members worked feverishly to complete their tasks, while Mrs. Hudson, ad- visor, scurried around checking and double checking to see that everything went as plan- ned. Finally, with pictures, copy, and monev collected, the staff heaved a sigh of relief and sat down to wait for the finished product. Cvnthia Snntli, Charlotte Clark, and Don Zent wonder wlu ' ie all tlie pittnres will go. Mrs. Hudson, advi.sor, and Janet Beaver, editor, talk () er last minute changes in the dummy. 36 ACTIVITIES ADD SPICE TO SCHOOL LIFE Mr. E eritt and Bill Collins take part in Student Council locker inspection. Sam Wirts pertorni.s a niat;ie trick assisted by Mr. Spurr in an as.scmbK ' procram. Da ' e Farrell and Doug White sell chances at th lunior Red Cross cake raffle. ' ■- ' ' ■ " TffiKETS m 3 isi At noon the students make use of the new pinq pong tables donated bv the P.T.A. 37 SPORTSMANSHIP AND TEAMWORK OUR ULTIMATE GOAL - PHYSICAL FITNESS One of the goals of our country is to train our youth so they arc physically fit. One of the ways we do this is through our athletic pro- gram. At Roanoke students can participate in baseball, basketball, track, intramural games and volleyball. Through these, students not only develop their bodies but also their minds. To be a successful athlete, one must be bright and alert. He must learn to train and to stick to the rules and regulations. One of the hardest things to learn and vet one of the most import- ant is, " You can ' t alwavs win. " However, through athletics we learn that good sports- manship and pli sical fitness are our ultimate goals. 39 STONEWALLS EXHIBIT MANY FINE SHOW PROMISE FOR FUTURE Sportsmanship and teamwork their ultimate goal, the 1962-63 Roanoke Stonewalls fought an uphill battle all season in a rebuilding cam- paign. Nevertheless, the green and white show- ed steady improvement as the year progressed, and they gave local fans something to cheer about more than once. The team compiled a respectable record of 8 wins and 13 losses under new coach, Mr. Felton. Since only two varsity members will be lost via graduation, chances for a great season next vear look e.xtremely bright. COACH FELTON Steve Doepker, Rick Hartley, Vern Tliorne, Siiiii Wilts, Pliil Rice, Mr. Felton, Toiii Mast, Loimic ' Hk Abbett, Roger Colclesser and Steve Wohlford. 40 ■ Jg_ ' g " » J We 31 " ! B GAMES IN REBUILDING SEASON SEASON RECOHD Roanoke 30 Hunt, Tov,-nship Roanoke 48 Harlan . Roanoke 4r) OBSian mtk Roanoke 50 Areola PH ' w Roanoke 66 Lafayette Central f Wl Roanoke 40 South Whitley L - hP Roanoke 38 Warren j Roanoke 64 Monroeville Roanoke 53 Rock Creek »► " Roanoke 68 Clear Creek Roanoke Roanoke 62 48 Coimttj r„unu ' ,j Lancaster Andrews Roanoke 72 White ' s Institute Roanoke 30 Andrews Roanoke 45 Hoagland Roanoke 30 Jefferson A Roanoke 47 Lancaster i Wells i lOT. ( Roanoke 50 West Union _J Roanoke 56 Lancaster ' Hunt.i Roanoke 58 Wood Ian i KMI P Scctioncti Tun nicy Roanoke 31 Warren Student managers are Ste e Doepker. Tim Abbett, Steve Wohlforcl who perform many duties ' ital to the team. Cheerleaders are Carmen Simon, Ellen Simon. Sandy Schenkel, Ellen Jo Merckx, Cindy Hartley, and Donna Rollins. These girls ;tre responsible for the rousinc yells at pep sessions and ball games. 41 STONEWALLS IN ACTION Bill ()iiickciv and Dan Abbett wait for the outcome of the jump ball as Sam Wirts tries to get the tip. Tom Mast ties up the ball while Sam Wirts and Lonnie Thorn stand ready to help. Lonnie Tliorn jumps for a rebound while Da Abbett and Bill Quickery look on. GO! GO! GO! GO! Varsity cheerleaders are Sandy Schenkel, Ellen ♦ f Simon, and Carmen Simon. vJmJi I ft •„ J Future Varsity Gains Experience Reserve team members are: Du Wayne Haines. Cooper, Duane Baker, Roger Rice, Steve Byall. Brent DeWitt, Greg Patten, Bob Rice, Don Rice, Randy Rice, Phil Kneeling: Tim Abbett and Coach Felton. Building for the future is the main objective of the reserve and freshman teams and this vear ' s team did just that. The reserve team not only turned out some fine prospects for next season, but compiled an enviable 13-7 rec- ord. Coach Felton also put together a freshman team and scheduled four games. Thus the fresh- men gained e.Ktra valuable experience. B-Tcnm Roanoke 47 Hunt. Townsliip 44 Roanoke 35 Harlan 33 Roanoke 32 Ossian 48 Roanoke 37 Areola 28 Roanoke 44 Laf. Central 18 Roanoke 19 S. Whitley 45 Roanoke 38 Warren 29 Roanoke 43 Monroeville 38 Roanoke 42 Rock Creek 30 Roanoke 39 Clear Creek 4-W(ii Tourncij 27 Roanoke 32 Hunt. Catholic 34 Roanoke 30 Warren { Cons. ) 28 Roanoke 31 White ' s Inst. 24 Roanoke 36 Andrews 46 Roanoke 34 Hoagland 27 Roanoke 40 Jefferson 25 Roanoke 22 Lancaster (Wells) 40 Roanoke 37 West Union 36 Roanoke 32 Lancaster ( Hunt. ) 36 (ot.) Roanoke 25 Woodlan Fif-tluncn 45 Roanoke 26 Hunt. High 20 Roanoke 29 Township 34 Roanoke 36 Clear Creek 39 Roanoke 15 Aboite 29 Freslinuui Team: Row 1: Du Wayne Haines, Brent DeWitt, Bill Collins, Steve Byall, Bob Hoover, Marvin Rice. Rmv 2: Roger Rice, Bob Rice, Randy Rice, Phil Cooper, Larrv Williams and Coach Felton. IB i apiSKWSaif Junior High Has Excellent Season Under the capable leadership of Coach Ever- itt, this year ' s Junior Stonewalls ended the sea- son with a fine 12-4 record, a record for the entire school to be proud of. Possibly the most exciting event for the players and fans was the County Tournev where the Junior Stone- walls advanced to the finals. Enroute thev de- feated Andrews, Rock Creek, and Huntington Twp. before being derailed In ' a powerful Bip- pus quintet. ' rJ. [iinior Hisjh Cheerleaders are Doug White, Jo Lynn Hartley, and Connie Lund. Coach L; eritt gi es la.st minute instructions to his team. Row 1: Paul Ward, Toby Miller, Wayne Hughes, David Treace, Paul Swain, Gary DeWitt, Steve Lincoln. Row 2: John Rogers, Da id Ritenour, John Fisher, Steve Eisenhut, Fred Bodenhamer, Jerrv Piatt, Da ' id Deuter, Mr. E eritt. Row 3: Mike Dennis, James Mendenhall, Greg Jeffrey, Lvnn Thorn, Ste e Bonewitz, Mark Bvall, John Hitze- in ' ann. Tom Brewer, Da id Hoover. 45 Clockwise startiii ' with nnnibtT tvvflvf: Dan Abbett, Don Rice, Phil Rice, Rick Hartley, Lonnie Thorn, Eric Forst, Duane Baker, Rich Hertel, ' ern Thorne, Tom Nhist, Dan Jackson, Sam Wirts, Rot;er Colclesser, Bill Qnickery, Gary Ayers, and Phil Cooper, Kneeling: Tim Abbett, Ste e Doepkcr, Mr. Felton, ;in(l Ste e Wohlford. Stonewall Diamond Men Rebuilding, as all the Roanoke teani.s were doing this year, the " Stonewalls of the Diamond " still compiled a respectable 4-4 season record. As the year progressed, the team improved vast- ly and next year should be another fine year. The team ' s leading hitter was Rick Hartley with a .400 average. Rick Hartley, Don Rice, and Duane Baker handled pitcliing chores. Rick Hartley slides in at second base as a Union player reaches for the ball. Cindermen Win Second Straight County Track Title Roil 1; Lonnic- Thorn, Rick Hartley, Allen Williams, Joe Weaver, Perrv Collins. Row 2: Vern Thorne, Denny White, Rich Hertel, John Larkey, Dan Jackson, George Jones, Phil Rice, Dan Abhett. Row 3: Roger Colclesser, Tom Mast, Greg Patten, Sam Wirts, Eric Forst, DuWayne Baker, Bob Denton. Row 4: DeWayne Haines, Bill Griie.sbeck, Roger Rice, Phil Cooper, Bob Rice, Larry Williams, Bill Collins, Don Rice. Row 5: Steve Wohlford, Danny Larky, Randy Rice, Steve Byall, Brent DeWitt, Ste e Doepker. For tlie second year in a row R.ILS. cinder- men won the Huntington County Track Meet. It must also be said that they were one of the finest teams in the school ' s history, breaking nearly all school records wliile sending several bovs to the sectional and some on to the regionals. Although the team lost heavily bv graduation, the team this year is starting out er - well with some bright voung prospects. Rick Hartley. Jerr - Collins. Rick Rice, and Phil Cooper are read - for the startini; g in. TEAMS VOLLEY FOR VICTORY Roil I Tom Mast, Rosier ColLles.,ser, Steve Ness, Greg Fatten, Mr. Feltdn. Rolf 2: Don Biee, Erie Forst, Riek Riee, Duane Baker, Sam Wirts. Ri if 3: RamU Riee, Phil Riee, Lonnie Thorn, Riek Hartley, Dan Abbett. This year ' s boys ' volleyball team had one of Tlie girls " volleyball team also did well for the finest teams in recent years. They placed themselves. They were runners-up to Lancaster a fourth out of the county ' s nine participants in the coimty meet. The B-Team and freshman and wound up ' itli a 5-. ' 5 won-lost mark. girls each went tuidefeated. Left to right: Donna Rollins, Janet Simmons, Susan Gruesbeck, Sandy Schenkel, Mrs. Merckx, Mary Sagers, Donna Harnish, Carmen Simon. INTRAMURALS PROVIDE RECREATION For the second consecutive year high school boys who didn ' t play on the basketball team had a chance to participate in intramural ba s- ketball at noon. Each team was given a coach who was either a varsitv plaver or a student manager. The teams were the Hartlev Hornets, Quickery Quitters, Thorn Terrors, and W ' ohl- ford ' arriors. Members of Wohlford Warriors team are Perry Collins, Larry Williams, Coach Steve Wohlford, DuWayne Haines, and Don Hines. Mfmbeis of the QuicktT - ( )uitters team are Ted Hughes, Bob Raines, Joe Loughmiller, Coach Bill Quickery, Jim Cliesterman, Ted Wall, and George Mast. Members of the Hartley Hornets team are Urb Shatzer, Bob Hoover, Dan |ackson. Rick Rice, Bob Denton, Eric Forst and Coach Rick Hartle ' . Members of Thorn Terrors team are Bill Colhns, Dick Hinton, Jim Miller, Marvin Rice, Dan Dearduff. and Coach Lonnie Thorn. Rick Rice controls the tip in a ga nets and the Warriors. between the Hor- 49 Happiness Through Friendship ■n OUR ULTIMATE GOAL - TO MAKE FRIENDS Everyone needs friends. Some people have manv friends, wliile others have only a few. These friends bring us happiness and securit)-. They are fun to be with and we can share our joys and sorrows witli them. At school we make many friends, both students and teachers. We learn to get along with others and to under- stand their needs. Our attentions are dra n to new areas througii our friends ' interests. As we work toward our goal of making friends we learn this true lesson: " To have a friend ou must first be a friend. " 51 •ff THEY TURN THE WHEEL OF R. H. S. Mr. Reed ' s office is tlie liub of activity. ' ho are the busiest people in the school? Mr. Reed and Mrs. Corll, our principal and secre- tary, of course. Mr. Reed gets the mail, handles the problems, (of which there are many) teaches geometry, is champion ping-pong play- er, and a pal to everyone. VIrs. Corll is nurse, secretary, counselor, banker, telephone operator, mother, musician, and poet all wrapped up into one. Mrs. Corll lirlps keep the school running ef- ficienllv. Mr. Reed, tlie principal, performs one of his niLinv dnties. MAKING EDUCATIONAL DECISIONS Much credit for the success of the school year sliould be given to the members of Jackson Township Board of Education. Throughout the year the board has met many problems in re- ;fard to the financial program, the planning of a school curriculum, the selection of teachers, and the legislation of general school rules. Our trustee, Mr. Edward Yant. Members of the advisory board are Gerald Smith, Ken- neth Eisenhut, and Garl Simon. 53 Charles |. Crum B.S.A. Purdue University M. S. Saint Francis College Guidance, General Science, Math. Garnet Merckx A.B. Ball State Teachers College English, Latin, Phys. Ed. Albert Guy Smith B.S. Ball State, Huntington College Industrial Arts, Drivers Training STEADY HANDS GUIDE US THROUGH Sue B. Miller B. S. Michigan State University Home Economics Joyce Ann Thurston Dorothea Henning B. S. Ball State Teachers College B. S. Manchester, St. Francis College Bookkeeping, General Businss, Typing Art 1-6, English 7 Martha E. Schoeff A. B. Indiana Central College Grade music Frances Hudson Zona Harmon Arline S. Wledenhoeft A. B., plus one year B. S. Huntington College A. B. Huntington College library science Ball State Social Studies " , English B. S. Purdue University English. ' art, librarian Physics, Chemistry, Math. ANOTHER SCHOOL YEAR AT R. H. S C. Eugene Felton B. S. Huntington College Business, Health, Phys. Education Bob Farley B. S. Purdue Uni ersitv Science, Biology, Math, Agriculture Paul H. E eritt Mack A. A ' alker B. S. Ball State Teachers B. S. Uni -ersit - of Arkansas College B. M. Ball State Teachers M. S. Indiana Unixersity College Social Studies Band, Chonis, Music BEHIND THE SCENES OF R. H. S. M PHI HHH r vi " ■ pwW pr- J piMiii-. ... • ' H t- i ' i miimi H HHj 1 ' " i ' ,._ jK ' jJfci; .. - iS r ., , ■£ _j-iiy-.-::. _ ,..,., The man responsible for the mainte- nance of our school is Dale Rupert, who performs innumerable tasks for every- one ' s comfort and convenience. Mrs. Crow, Mrs. Jordan, and Mrs. jack- son feed the hungry mob at noou. Claude Tribolet, Art Young, Bob Winters, Bob Hus- band, Dale Lahr, and Ed Quickery are responsible for the safe transportation of the rural students to and from school. Mr. and Mrs. Wilfred Gundy and Mrs. Clyde Smith prepare the school each evening for the next day ' s onslaught. Seniors Depart With Optimism For Furture Years On May 14th, thirty-two seniors mtirehed down the aisle and out of R. H. S. As they left, their thoughts turned to the past. That last year had been a glorious one filled with many activities— the toilsome hom ' s of gathering scrap and paper, only to find it was worthless, the candy sales, the record hops, the variety show, those six wonderful days in New York and Washington D. C, then the reception, the Sen- ior Banquet, Achievement Night, Baccalaureate and Commencement. Yes, all is over now— all but the memories. Thev will live on forever. Graduation day is a day of sadness for Cynthia Sniitli Don Zent, and Cheryl Bandelier. Allen Williams and Jay Sagers trv to attract customers .it the senior booth at the Fall Festixal. - ■az T ' MHHHBfi H k WE HBH i m yu oiMJlH s H h! IHI ' ' I ig ■K - 9 Senior Class Officers are Linda DeWitt, secretary ' , Rocer Siinderman, treasurer, Cynthia Smith, ice presi- dent, Don Zent, president. 19 %«- CHERYL BANDELIER Junior Red Cross Council 3,4; Red Cross Delegate 3; D. A. R. Good Citizen 4; Alternate Girls State 4; Spelling Contest 1; Alternate 3,4; Booster Club 3,4; Choir 1,2; Saxmuri Staff 4; Sunshine Society 4; Class Plays 3,4; Librarian 4; Girl ' s 4-H 1,2; Communism Looks at Youth 4. JANET BEAVER Girl ' s State Delegate; Communism Looks at Vouth 4; Class Plays 3,4; Booster Club 3,4; Of- ficer 4; Sunshine Society 1,2,3,4; Student Coun- cil 2,3; Saxmuri Staff 3,4; Editor 4; Chorus 1,2,3,4; Pianist 1,2,3,4; Dance Band 3,4; 4-H 1.2,3,4; Officer 1,2,3,4; Junior Leader 1,2,3,4; Officer 2,3,4; Volleyball 2.3. LINDA BUTLER Elmhurst High 1; Sunshine Society 2,3,4; Vice President 4; Booster Club 3,4; President 4; Chorus 2,4; Officer 2,4; FBLA 3; President 3; Student Council 4; Speech Contest 4; Class Plays 3,4; Librarian 2,3,4; Dance Band .3,4; Saxmuri Staff 4; Sextette 4; Band 2,3,4; 4-H 2,3,4; News Re- porter 4. JA MES CHESTERMAN 4-H 1,2,3; Volleyball 2; Intramural Basketball 2,3,4; Concessions Manager 3; Class Plays 3,4. CHARLOTTE CLARK Saxmuri Staff 3,4; Class Plavs 3,4; Red Cross 3; Band 1,2,3,4; 4-H 2; Volleyball 3. PERRY COLLINS Saxmuri Staff 3,4; Band 1,2,3,4; Officer 2,3; Class Plays 3,4; 4-H 1,2,3,4; Officer 3; Camera Club 4; President 4; Track 1,2,4; FBLA 3; Of- ficer 3. THONL S CUMBEY Track 1,2; Senior Play; 4-H 1,2,3; Stage Hand 3,4. MARGARET DELMUTH Saxmuri Staff 4; FBLA 3; Reporter 3; Class Plays 3,4; Sunshine Society 2,3,4; Booster Club 3,4; Librarian 2; Usher 2,3. ■gim. wmiiww LINDA DcW ' ITT Stiidtnt Council 1; Class Secretary 3,4: Class Treasurer 2; Sunshine Society 2,3,4; Officer 2,3; Booster Club 3,4; Secretary 3: Class Play 4; Choir 2; Secretary 2; Savmuri Staff 4; Usher 3. ARTHUR DIBBLE FFA 2,3,4; Secretary 3; Junior Play Stage Senior Play; Intra 111 2. d.id; RICHARD DILLMAN FBLA 3; Camera Club 4; Vice President 4; Class plays 3.4. RICKY HARTLEY Basketball 1,2,3,4; Baseball 1,2,3,4; Track 1,2,4; Band 1,2,3,4; Officer 2,3; Student Council 2; Secretary 2; Volleyball 2,3,4; Class President 3; Saxmuri Staff 4; Spelling Contest 4; Junior Play M. C. 3; Senior Play 4; Solo and Ensemble contest 2. MYRON HUSBAND Band 1,2,3,4; Dance Band 3,4; 4-H 1.2,3,4; President 4; FFA 1,2; Senior Play; Junior Lead- er 3,4; Cornet Trio 3,4; Saxmuri Staff 4; Junior Red Cross 3: Instrumental Solo and Ensemble Contest 2.3,4. ELTON LILLY Stage Hand 3,4; Senior Pla -; Track 2; lutra- murals 1,3. GEORGE MAST Bishop Luers 1,2; Football 1; Track 1,2; Speech Club 1.2; Chess Club 1,2; Drama Club 2; Wrest- ling 1,2; Senior Plav. JANET MERCER Choir 1,2.3.4; Sunshine Societ - 1. 3,4; Booster Club 3. .3; Class Pla s 59 MLLIAM QUICKERY Buseball 1,2,4; Track 1,2; Basketball 1,2,4; Class Plays 3,4; Cafeteria 1,2,3; FBLA 3; Saxmuri Staff 4. RICK RICE Track 1,2,3,4; Volleyball 3,4; Class plays 3,4; FFA 2,3; 4-H 1,2,3; Junior Leader 4; Yearbook Staff 4; Intramural 1,2,3,4. CHARLES SAGERS Cafeteria 1,2,3; Track 1; Volleyball 1; 4-H 1; Saxmuri Staff 4; Senior Play; Intramural Basket- ball 1,2,3. WAYNE SCOTT FFA 2,3,4; Vice President 4; Junior Stage Hand; Senior Play; Intramural 2,3. CARMEN SIMON Varsity Cheerleader 3,4; Band 1,2,3,4; Dance Band 3,4; Chorus 1; Volleyball 1,2,3,4; Sunsliine Society 1,2,3,4; 4-H 1,2,3; Solo Ensemble Con- test 1,2,3,4; Class Officer I; Queen of Hearts 3; [unior Leader 1,2,3; Class Plays 3,4; Spelling Contestant 2; Alternate 1; Saxmuri Staff 4; FBL. 3; Vice President 3; Librarian 2. CYNTHIA SMITH Class officer 1,4; Sunshine Society 1,2,3,4; Presi- dent 4; Band 1,2,3; Class Plays 3,4; Booster Club 3,4: " ice President 4; Saxmuri Staff 4; Girls 4-H 1,2,3,4; Officer 1,2; Junior Leader 2; FBLA 3. HARRY SUMNEY FFA 1,2,3,4; Reporter 2; Secretary 3; Scntinal 4; 4-H 1,2; Senior Play. ROGER SUNDERMAN Class Treasurer 3,4; Communism Looks at Youth 4; Class Plays 3,4; Saxmuri Staff 4; Spelling Al- ternate 1,2; Boys State Alternate 3; Band 1,2,3,4; Instrumental Solo and Ensemble Contest 2,3,4; Dance Band 3,4; Boys 4-H 2,3,4; Officer 2; Jun- ior Leader 4. LOXXJE THORN " Baseball 1,2,3,4; Track 1,2,3,4; Basketball 1,2,3,4; Saxmiiri Staff 4; Student Council 4; President 4; Class President 2; Volleyball 2,3,4; Class Plays 3,4; Band 1,2,3,4; Officer 2,3,4; Dance Band 3,4; 4-H 1,2; Officer 1,2; FBLA 3; Solo and Ensemble Contest 1,2,3,4. GLORIA UTTERBACK Junior Play Prompter 3; Senior Play; Usher 3; Sunshine Society 1,2,3,4; Booster Club 3; Chorus 2,3,4. THEODORE WALL Class Plays 3,4; Intramurals 2,3,4; Baseball 1; Track 1; X ' olleyball 2. JOSEPH WEAVER Saxmuri Staff 4; [unior Red Cross 4; Treasurer 4; Student Coimcil 3; Class Plays 3.4; M.C. 4: Track 1,2,3,4; Intramural Basketball 1,2,3; Con- cessions Manager 3. ALLEN WILLIAMS Cafeteria 1; Track 2; 4-H 1,4; Junior Leader 3,4; Class Plays 3,4; Speech Contest 4; Saxmuri Staff 4; Intramural Basketball 1; Baseball 2; FFA 2,4; President 4. DELORIS WILLIAMS Sunshine Society 2,4: 4-H 1.2; 3; Senior Play. FBLA 3: Ushei SUE WOLF [unior Red Cross Council 3,4; Senior Plav 4; FBLA 3; Usher 3. DON ZENT Class ' ice President 2,3; Class President 4; S;vxi- muri Staff 4; Boy ' s State 3: Basketkill 1.2.3; " olleyball 1,2.3; Track 1: Class Plays 3.4; Speech Contest 4; Math .Award 4: Communism Looks At Youth. 61 JUNIORS COMPLETE BUSY YEAR class officers are : Witherow, secretary Wohlford, president. Mary Sagers and Snsan Grnesbeck are hard at wor ' K paintins; the candy room. Jim Miller, Snsan Grue.sbeck, and Bob Klepser are busy working in the concession stand. Row 1: Dan Abbett, Robert Bonner, Daniel Dearduff, Allen Dinius, Steven Doepker. Row 2: Susan Gruesbeck, Donna Harnish, Ricb- ard Hertel, Ricliard Hinton, Donna Jean Horine. Row 3: Dan Jackson, Linda Jacobs, George Jones, Julianne Jones, Robert Klepser. Row 4: Rita Lambert, John Larkey, David Latta, Jim Miller, Mary Prilaman. Row 5: Philip Rice, Vlary Sagers, Sandra Schenkel, Kay Scott, Pamela Swaidner, Leroy Swihart. Row 6: Vera Thorne, Tammara Truitt, Vivian Vebert, Dennv ' hite, Lana ' ithero v, Steve Wohlford. The junior class of 1963 had a highly success- ful and e.xciting year. Their first major project was the annual magazine sales. Although there was a lot of hard work put into the project, it was well worth it. The total sales topped over $L600, which set township and county records. The juniors also sold Christmas cards, present- ed a play, and sold concessions at the count) " tourney and home basketball games. This yeai saw the juniors " rolling in dough " towards a much awaited senior year. 62 V 1 - - y o fl f 63 Sophomores Set Record For Annual Fish Fry Sophomore waitresses give the Smith family plenty of service. Class oflierrs are Don Hines, Greg Patten, Ellen Simon and Gloria Martz. Ted Hughes serves Re ' . Trumbaucr and Rev. Davis more fish. Row 1: Duane Baker, Sharon Burns, Alice Bur- ton, Tom Coe, Roger Colclesser, Myra Corll. Row 2: Bob Denton, Rita Edwards, Geoffrey Farrell, Susan Fisher, Eric Forst, Cindy Hartley. Row 3: Don Hines, Ted Hughes, Charlene Jen- nings, Linda Lesh, Joe Loughmiller, Clare Lvnch. Roiv 4: Gloria Martz, Tom Mast, Ellen Jo Merckx, Steve Myers, Steve Ness, Marianne Orr. Roiv 5: Greg Patten, James Patten, Don Rice, Donna Rollins, Janet Simon, Jay Simmers. Row 6: Ellen Simon, Jane Smith, Larry Stenzel, Bonita Sunderman, Jerry Willet, Vickie Winters, Sam W ' irts. On Other Pages The sophomores added another rousing year to their list. The class held the annual fish fry in the gym and netted a total profit that broke all records. The whole class pitched in for the car wash and bake sale that helped to close the gap, money-wise, toward the Senior Trip. The sophomores had a great deal of work and fiui (mostly fun) during the year and they focused a determined eye on the challenges of the coming years. 64 65 Freshmen Initiated Into High School Career Members initiated. of the freshman ch)ss wait their turn to be Row 1: Tim Abbett, Anne Ambiiole, Gary Avers, Jill Beckmann, Cheryl Brewer, Steve Byall. Row 2: Mike Castor, Barbara Coe, Bill Collins, Philip Cooper, Linda Crow, Brent DeWitt. Row 3: Gale Furthmiller, Bonnie Click, Beverly Graft, Bill Gruesbeck, Du ' ayne Haines, Bob Hoover. Row 4: Ruth Ann Horine, Connie Hull, Karen Keefer, Dan Larkey, Patty Lesh, Jeanette Mc- Kinzie. Row 5: Kathy McNamara, Ronnie Moon, Coleen Vlyers, Kathleen Pequignot, Robert Raines, Marvin Rice. Row 6: Randall Rice, Robert Rice, Roger Rice, Urb Shatzer, Richard Smith, Linda Staples. Row 7: Mary Sumney, Donna Trumbauer, Greg Wiley, Jean Williams, Larry Williams, Debbie Winters, Janet Young. E Ihi % Sk g IB ' . flP r f ' " i ■ m Gary Ayers proposes to Linda Crow with the help of Bill Quickery and Lonnie Tliorn. Class offieers are Randy Rice, Bob Rice, Anne AmbrioL and Bonnie Ghek. The freshmen began high school with high hopes for the future. During freshman initia- tion the thought going through their minds was, " Wait til I ' m a senior! " They started forward toward realizing these hopes by raising money with a skating party at Beaty ' s Rollerina. 66 67 Eight Grade Row 1: David Adams, Susan Bauer, Fred Bodenhamer, Dennis Bonewitz, Richard Bon- ner, Karen Burkart. Row 2: Linda Cart- wright, T o n i Colhns, Patsy Cornett, Patti Crow, Margaret Cum- bey, Mary Delmuth. Row 3: David Deuter, Gary DeWitt, Sandy Edmiston, Stephen Eis- enhut, Sally Elliot, Da- vid Farrell. Row 4: Judy Foster, Pani Hamilton, JoLynn Hartley, Duane Hines, Rita Hughes, Wayne Hushes. Row 5: Karen Jennings, Patty John, Lynne Krea- mer, Lesa Kreienbrink, Steve Lincoln, Connie Lund. Ron; 6: Tom McPher- ren, Toby Miller, Jerry Piatt, Cloyd Prouty, Dave Ritenour, Carol Schoeff. Rote 7: Karen Simon, Gale Smith, Deanna Stetzel, Paul Swain, Dave Treace, Larry Walter. Row S: Paul Ward. Seventh Grade Row 1: Colleen Bauer, teve Bonewitv;, Wal- ter Brandt, Thomas Brewer, T o m Burns, Judv Burton. Row 2: Howard Butler, Mark Byall, Janis Caley, nn Chesterman, Deb- orah Clark, Kenneth Click. Row 3: Marc Dennis, Mike Dennis, Samuel Elliott, John Fisher, Dick Fleischman, Terry Graft. Roic 4: Gloria Hanley, Stanley H i n e, John Hitzemann, Dave Hoov- er, Cynthia H ill, Linda Hull. Row 5: Greg Jeffrev, Charlene Langston, Lvle Law, Rosemary Martz, Jim Mendenhall, Pattv Merckx. Row 6: Billy NLion. Steve Pace, Donald Pe- quignot, John Rogers, Marilyn Schoeff, Steven Scott. ' Row 7: Alan Simmers, Lisa Smith, Sheila Stet- ze , Lynn Thorn, Rhon- da Trumbauer, Sharon Tucker. Row 8: Janice ' eavcr, Doug White, Jill Wil- liams, Jean VVolf, Jim Young. • ; fS9 Q f%- . 69 Sixth Grade Row 1: Patricia Ainbri- nle, R o b e r t Bittner, Janice Butler, Lucinda Cart w r i g h t, Nanda Corll, Charles Cornett. Row 2: Michael De- ' itt, Theresa Edwards, Chris Graft, Richard Hamilton, Edsel Hoov- er, James Horine. Row 3: Linda Lahr, William L o h r i g. Jay Vlartz, Dale Menden- liall. Mavis Myers, Dixie Pettit. Row 4: John Prouty, Rodney Rice, Joseph Rogers, Jimmy Schoen- ciiier, Susan Scott, Ton ' a Swain. Row 5; Kay Thorn, Max Utterback, Mona Wiley, Deborah Willett, Carol Winters, Mr. McPhcr- ren. ■ ■ ,. . IB1 Fifth-Six Grades Ron- 1: Janet Alles, Ka- ren Balliet, Karen Crow, John DeVine, John Ed- miston, Ellen Foster . Ron; 2: Max Garwood, Rodney G r u e s b e c k, Donna Husband, Lisa Lewark, Mvron Settle- mvre, Rudy Smith. Row 3: Charl Bandelier, Christy Beckinann, Deb- bie Coe, Donald Dun- fee, Robert Fairchild, Candice Hartley. Roii; 4: Kent Jackson, Debra L a 1 1 a, Linda Overmyer, Jack Schoen- auer, Daniel Stratmeier, Christine Mclntyre, Mrs. Grace Beaty. ? |f c% Fifth Grade Row 1: Brent Augs- biirger, Ellen Barna, Ryan Buzzard, James Denton, Jacqueline Frederick, Robert Hughes. Row 2: Vichy Hull, J. B. Johnson, Pamela Kahn, Paul Langston, Neal Law, Randv Lesh. Row 3: Dennis Lincoln, Jody Mercer, Lamarr Pinney, Paul Przerachi, Marsha Rice, Randy Rice. Row 4: Beverly Riten- our, G a i 1 e n Rollins, Blane Smith, Doug Spice,, Lvnn Swaidner, Sally Utterback. Row 5: John Van Ryn, Diana Wall, Mrs. Kath- rvn Crum. 72 m9mmnunm JtLmJL _ jsjs a-jJbiJB-iiaatfi Fourth Grade Row 1: Michael An- stett, Robin Barna, Vicki Beck, Alan Biirkart, Wynn Bonner, Stephen Davis. Row 2: Samuel DeBolt, Gregory Goff, Samuel Hamilton, Dennis Hoff- man, Howard Harnish, James Hoover. Row 3: Renita Hughes, Rocky Hull, Kevin Keef- er, Linda Framer. Rex Law, Jay Larkev. Row 4: David Lohrig, Mary xVIendenhall, Rob- ert Overmyer, Kenton Rethlake, Ronald Rice, James Roger. Row 5: Gearv Rollins, James Sheets, Charles Smith, John Thorne, Nita Thorne, Sam Ward. Row 6: Ted Wile . Lloyd W inter, Tep Wright, Michael Mc- I n t y r e, Mrs. June Burchett. . - . g ' . ff) Third-Fourth Grade Row 1: Carol Alles, Gregory Augsburger, Kathi Beck, Donis Buz- zard, Cathy Jo Caley, Rita Cook. Row 2: Ellen Jo Dennis, Larry Dunfee, Patricia Farrell, David Flora, James Garwood, Mark Gass. Row 3: Ronald Hibbert, Barabara Raines, Ed- ward Schoeff, Katlier- ine Smith, Jill Utter- back, Douglas Bauer. Row 4: Jane Bechtold, Nancy Brandt, Carolyn Click, James Fairchild, Gregory Hoffman, Joni N orris. Row 5: Cathy Piatt, Gary Rice, Trudy Swain, Terry Walter, Sue Williams, Anne W ' itherow. Row 6: Joanne Cornett, Mrs. Carol Keene. 74 Bft-i-SPWJ-W-J V-JL!|!«s»-ij.J.,A«sS5= Third Grade Row 1: Bobbi-jo Barna, Malinda B o n e w i t z, Bradley Boling, Patri- cia Collins, Linda Sue Corll, Kathleen DeBolt. Row 2: Jack Dennis, [oyce DeVine, Larry Dinius, David Herron, Susan Husband, Janis Jackson. Row 3: Randy Kahn, Mark Law, Gregory Lewark, Tom Moon, Janene O ' Reilly, Deb- orah Proutv. Row 4: Robert Raber, Regina Reister, Brian Rethlake, Carol Reust, Brenda Rice, Cvnthia Richev. Row 5: Sallv Schenkel, Kathy Shock, Emily Smith, Patricia Stouder, James Stratmeier, Eric Thorn. Row 6: John Wall, Laurie Wright, Susan Travis, Mrs. La etta Funderburg. : rs€ 75 Second Grade Row 1: Deelen Collins, Debra Crow, Mary Davis, Wanda Denni- son, Boyd H a 1 1 o n, Glenda Hitzfield. Roiv 2: Kirk Hoffman, Barbara Husband, Mary fohnson, Howard Kleps- er, David Lambert, Danny Nine. Roti; 3: Vlichael O ' Reil- ly, Sheila Pinney, Ray- mond Reister, Cameron Rogers, Randall Scott, Karen Shock. Row 4: LeRoy Stetzel, Thomas Stouder, Cindy Swain, Sue Thorn, Mary Thome, D avid Tucker. Row 5: Debra Wall, Lola Weaver, Michael Williams, Carl Winters, Eddie VIcIntyre, Con- nie Salyer, Mrs. Phyl- lis ' illiams. 76 First-Second Grade Rote 1: Diane Alios, Paul Ambriole, Doris Butler, Darlene Con- ner, Diane Cook, Bcrna Mae Cross. Row 2: Clarence Denni- son, Deborah Dolbv, famie Frederick, Deb- orah Kahn, Larrv Lahr, Michael Marschand. Row 3: Sherry Mills, John Paul, Kevin Quick- ery, Kim Richey, Rob- ert Worden, Charles Mclntyre. Row 4: Carol Cornett, David Fairchild, June Martz, Terri Moore, Eric Myers, Benjamin Pulver. Row o: Emih- Ransdell, Audrey Swales, Janet Willett, Glenna House- holder, John Household- er, Mrs. June Everitt. First Grade Row 1: Susan Aiigs- piirger, Terry Augs- piirger, Marola Bauer, Brenda Brookshire, Larry Cooper, Gary Chessare. Row 2: Sharon Cornett, Rebecca D e a r d u f f, |ames Graft, Terry Hamilton, Kenneth Har- ey, David Herber. Row 3: Robin Hinman, Douglas Jackson, Jef- fery Jackson, Valerie Kelsey, Barry Knuckles, Robert Lohrig. Row 4: John Mast, Peg- gy Miller, Dannv Pe- quignot, Leonard Jef- frey Reed, Kav Reust, Janice Schoenauer. Gilbert Shaw, m m e r s, John Row 5 Jan S ) Smith, Carol Spice, Ter ri Staley, Steven Stetzel Roio Ryn, 6: Juanita James Wolf, Willett, Mrs. Holmes. Van- John Clara 78 Kindergarten Row 1: Dennis AUes, Rox Cart iight, Myrna Cross, Timothy DeI3olt, Ricky Denton, Sara El- liot. Row 2: Elaine Harnish, Scott H a r t e r, James Hibbert, James Hines, Galen Hoffman, Barry Jones. Row 3: David Mills, Karen Moore, Bridget Payne, Jon P i n n e y, Pamela Pinney, Dennis Prouty. Row 4: Carl Scott, Alvin Shaw, Konnie Shock, Phyllis Simon, Belle Stouder, Mike Weaver. Row 5: Penny Wright, Ellen Augspurger, Jan A u g s p u r g e r, Cathy Boaz, Kathleen Boling, Philip Byall. Ron; 6 ' : Linda Chappie, Denis Dearduff, Jon Dennis, Doug Flora, Jane Hines, Jill Hitz- field, Scott Hoffman. Roii; 7: Kay McFarren, Ann McPherren, Dennis Noble, Bryan Reust, Debrah Sheets, Michael Stratmeier, M e 1 o d y e Wall. Row 8: Dnree ' ard, Billy Williams, James Winters, Jay Woods, Jr., Sharon B e e k s, Xlrs. Erma Ciimbey. A ' ' 79 B GRAVEL COHCRETE PRODUCTS Best Wishes to the Class of 1963 WIRTS HOME FURNISHINGS FURNITURE - CARPET FREE ESTIMATE AND HELP IN PLANNING YOUR CARPET JOBS PHONE 4633 ROANOKE, INDIANA COMPLIMENTS OF HOME LUMBER CO. EARL W. GREGORY CEMENT - PAINT - GLASS - PLASTER - LIME - BRICK INSURANCE SASH DOORS BUILDER ' S HARDWARE Phone 2323 138 S. Main ROANOKE " If It ' s Lumber, Call our Numhzr " PHONE 6 HUNTINGTON, IND. Eat At Congratulations HILLSIDE RESTAURANT to and Class ot 1963 TEXACO SERVICE DALE RUDICEL U.S. 24 at Mahon Huntington County Treasurer Phone 4172 Congratulations to the Class of 1963 DR. B. TRENT COOPER 155 West Eighth Street ROANOKE, INDIANA 81 METAL FINISHING CABINET LATHE WORK Roanoke, Indiana Antique Restorations Picture Framing Distributor of Finishing Crestwoods Custom Woodworking Equipment Supplies ROANOKE, INDIANA U.S. 24 West, at Rd. 114 GASSAFY GREENHOUSE Compliments of WAKEFIELD ' S Serving Roanoke and Surrounding Areas. Carburetor and Ignition Service Cherokee at Tyler FORT WAYNE, INDIANA PHONE 3004 ' Phone Eastbrook 3000 On U.S. 24 Roanoke, Ind. RANACROSS FARM INDIANA CERTIFIED SEEDS-HYBRIDS Single Cross 1 2, 645, A-63, A-50, A-45, A-40, 219 253 Clintland 60, Putnam 61 Goodfield OATS Reed Monon Redcoat WHEAT Lindarin Shelby BEANS ALLAN ANSON SONS PHONE ROANOKE 4184 HUNTINGTON BERNARD SIMMONS General Contractor Phone 4166 Roanoke, Ind. 302 South Main Street Telephone 4874 C M PLATING COMPANY, INC. ELECTRO PLATING ROANOKE, INDIANA Dale L. John Nolan E. Lambert 82 SCic i(AiUe ' e tauficutt , 4 n s THE MAPLE ROOM 4li «i»i ' « SEVEN MILES WEST ON U.S. 24 AND 37 83 BARNHART ' S IDEAL UPHOLSTERING CO. Books, Stationery Office Supplies ■ Typewriters if Furniture Refinishing •jf Antique Restoring ■ Furnishing - Repairing - Recovering if Custom Built Furniture —FREE ESTIMATES— Gifts -Phone 618 Guaranteed Satisfaction HUNTINGTON, INDIANA Phone 3292 ROANOKE Member Federal Deposit Insurance Corporation Member Federal Reserve System THE FIRST NATIONAL BANK 354 North Jefferson Phone 174 HUNTINGTON, INDIANA NICK ' S KITCHEN 506 N. Jefferson HUNTINGTON, IND. Telephone 1094 CUSTOM BUILT FURNITURE SHOP Homer Meshberger Phone 4709 ROANOKE, IND. Bear in Mind ROANOKE ELEVATOR COMPANY GRAIN Seed-Feed-Fertilizer-Fencing General Farm Supplies Animal Health Supplies ROANOKE, INDIANA 84 WISSEL ' S WISHBONE CAFE and Clothes for men who care what FILLING STATION they wear. 24 Hr. Service 401 N. Jefferson Hiway 9 24 HUNTINGTON, IND. Phone Cafe 3190 Station 3706 HUNTINGTON Virginia Arley Johnson, Props. 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 BROOKMILL BARBER SHOP Compliments of Corner Miller Road and DRAKE ' S HI-WAY GROCERY Brooklyn Avenue PHONE 4110-ROANOKE REX OTTINGER KEN FLETTER MAHON THE MAJESTIC COMPANY, INC. HUNTINGTON, INDIANA PHONE 4700 295 Erie NIGHT SERVICE 4704 HEATING - OIL - GAS - COAL - ELECTRIC AIR CONDITIONING Sales and Service 85 HOTEL LA FONTAINE SWIMMING (Year Around) Banquet Facilities Bowling huntington, indiana COMPLIMENTS of DR. R. D. LAUER . Optometrist HUNTINGTON, INDIANA YOUNGTOWN Teen Nite Club Open 7:00 P.M. Nightly Except Monday Dancing and Entertainment Admission $L00 815 S. Harrison, Fort Wayne MORELL MEN ' S WEAR John J. Morell Stewart W. Trulock Southgate Plaza K-8181 FORT WAYNE, IND. SAM LILLY AND SON Welding and Repairing Also Sickle Grinding R. R. 2 Roanoke Phone 4133 WAYNEDALE DEPARTMENT STORE 2511 Lower Huntington Road SMYSER SALE BARN Livestock Every Monday Daily Hog Market Huntington, Indiana Phone 3670 BUSY BEAVER FARM Registered Suffolk Sheep R R P Roanoke, Ind. PHONE 4198 Come to the STYLE COURT, Inc. " The Best In Mens Wear " Andover Suits For Young Men 522 N. Jefferson Phone 3424 HUNTINGTON, INDIANA FARLING ' S FINER FOODS 935 Fort Wayne Road BLUFFTON, INDIANA COMPLIMENTS of MACO CORPORATION Huutington, Indiana ROBBINS FUNERAL HOME AMBULANCE SERVICE Day or Night 388 East Washington Street Dallas F. and Vera F. Robbins PHONE 186 HUNTINGTON ROANOKE OIL CO. Gas For Less FLOYD KELSEY, Prop. 520 North Main Street TOWN SHOP CLEANERS Cleaning - Pressing - Repairing Pick-up and Delivery ROANOKE, INDIANA Phone 4993 JOHNSON GLASS SHOP Auto Glass Installed Desk and Table Tops Cut To Order TELEPHONE 1315 235 East State St. HUNTINGTON, INDIANA Prompt Service - Quality Workmanship GOODYEAR SERVICE STORES Complete Line AuTO Truck Farm Tires Brake Alignment Dept. Muffler Shock Installed 544 E. Washington HUNTINGTON 87 Planned Progress For Huntington ' s Future! S Supporter H Huntington ' s O Operation P Progress From Members of 1963 SIMMONS DRIVE-IN MARKET Where Prices Are Right And Quality High Visit Our Gift Shop 535 North Main Phone 3733 ROANOKE, INDIANA CONGRATULATIONS TO THE CLASS OF 1963 C. A. (Boots) SIMMONS Phone 5373 235 High St. ROANOKE 88 MAST ' R-CRAFT Homes, Inc. Precision Cut Homes Commercial Structures R. 5 (Dunfee), Fort Wayne, Indiana Phone Areola 625-4101 D. MARX SONS Style Headquarters for MEN ' S AND BOYS ' APPAREL " ARROW " SHIRTS " PURITAN " SWEATERS " JANTZEN " SPORTSWEAR " BOTANY 500 " BY DAROFF HAMMONTON PARK CLOTHES SWAIDNER REFRIGERATION and AIR CONDITIONING COMMERCIAL REFRIGERATION Air Conditioning, and Heating Equipment 1425 West Main FORT WAYNE, INDIANA Telephone E-1702 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 89 COMPLIMENTS OF ZANESVILLE LUMBER SUPPLY CO. " Your Building Supply Headquarters ' HANK KREISHER SERVICE HENRY KREISHER, Prop. Flite Fuel Gasoline Top-Artic Motor Oil Complete One Stop Service Corner State Roads {3 16 Dial SK 85241 MARKLE, INDIANA DENNIS STABLER DRUG STORE " Meet You at the Drug Store " PRESCRIPTIONS - FOUNTAIN SERVICE 101 Main Street ROANOKE, INDIANA Phone 4023 ROANOKE SUPER MARKET 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 Richards Department Store 129 South Main Phone 2433 ROANOKE, INDIANA COMPLIMENTS OF ROANOKE LANES Yours For Better Bowling Complete Pro Shop Service BALLS, BAGS, SHOES Phone 394300 ROANOKE, INDIANA HERFF JONES CO. MANUFACTURING JEWELERS STATIONERS 1401-1429 North Capitol Ave. INDIANAPOLIS 1, IND. These students 1 chose Huntington College. ELECTRIC POWER Farm - Home - Industry acacg ONDECA RURAL ELECTRIC MEMBERSHIP CORPORATION HUNTINGTON COUNTY ARNOLA ' S BEAUTY SHOP 492 Posey Hill Roanoke, Indiana Phone 5723 GREEDY-COREY ACE HARDWARE, INC. Everything in Hardware Builders Farm Supplies eagle-tappan stoves siegler stoves general electric refrigerators stoves washers Phone 24 Huntington, Ind. HARTLEY GARAGE Road and Wreck Service Any Place Wrecker Equipped with Power Winch AUTOMOTIVE REPAIRING - WELDING Wholesale Grain Phone— Day or Night 3553 or 2753 or 5043 ROANOKE, INDIANA Compliments of CONNER CHEVROLET, INC. ROANOKE, INDIANA 137 South Main Phone 3023 COMPLIMENTS of CHRISTY SCHOEFF Huntington County Recorder A W ROOT BEER Hot Dogs by tlie Sack Root Beer by tlie Gallon 1218 S. Jefferson St. HUNTINGTON, INDIANA Compliments of ICE CREAM Grain Elevator Lumber Yard Petroleum Products Chicks QUALITY SERVICE CONIRIBUIORS A P SUPERMARKET SALVATION ARMY COTTON SHOP SCARBOROUGH PRODUCE Huntington 93 COMPLIMENTS Penguin Point No» 6 HUNTINGTON, INDIANA Broadway and 24 East VANITY FAIR BEAUTY SHOP Hair Styling — by Hildegard PeRMANENTS — ESTHER 18 W. Washington PHONE 1118 Huntington, Indiana L E.WILLIAMS AGRICULTURAL LIMESTONE Fertilizer Spread and Soil Samples Taken Phone 3518 Roanoke R.R. S2 Compliments of DR. WILLIAM L. BERGE Optometrist Phone 342 56 W. Market St. Huntington, Indiana COMPLIMENTS of Smith Furniture Company Jefferson Street, Huntington R. L. BARRETT 5 to $1.00 Store 2604 L. Huntington Road WAYNEDALE Fort Wayne, Indiana Please Stop and Shop Our Variety Departments. 94 COMPLIMENTS of THE TACKLE BOX Everything in Sporting Goods 20 East Market Street HUNTINGTON, INDIANA Insist on FULTON ' S Finest Flavor Dairy Products PHONE 61W HUNTINGTON Compliments of THE VILLAGE INN ROANOKE, INDIANA Registered COMPLIMENTS We3sex Saddle Back Hogs of WALTER WEAVER AND SON DINIUS LUMBER CO. Maple Lane Farm Phone Roanoke 5234 ROANOKE, INDIANA COMPLIMENTS or NETERER ' S BAKERY 95 JENNINGS ELECTRICAL STORE GENERAL ELECTRIC APPLIANCES Phone 4092 ROANOKE, INDIANA 136 South Main Street ROBERT FAIRCHILD ROANOKE HARDWARE Custom Butchering Maytag Washers Cutting, Wrapping Quick Freezing JuNGERS Heaters PITTSBURGH PAINTS Phone 3831 ROANOKE, INDIANA Phone 3313 Roanoke, Indiana Compliments of SCHENKEL OIL SALES PHONE 2274 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 96 KRIEGBAUM SONS BAILEY ' S MARATHON McCormick-New Idea - SERVICE New Holland " Your Farm Machine Service Dealer " GOODRICH TIRES BATTERIES and ACCESSORIES VEP Oil, " The Best in the Long Run " Mile Maker Super H Gas Phones: OFFICE 157 — PARTS 37 HUNTINGTON HUNTINGTON, INDIANA 249 W. Park Drive Phone 3134 FAMILY LAUNDRY and DRY CLEANING Compliments of First in personal service to the American Home CHESTER HITE MOON MOON, Inc. Huntington, Indiana County Assessor Phone 840 335 Poplar St. Service with a smile GERBER ' S CE NTRAL DAIRY At Your Door or Favorite Store Finest in Miii Best in Service Complete Line Of Grade A Dairy Products BLUFFTON Phone 120 ROANOKE Phone 2505 t: 1910 — Our 53rd Anniversary — 1963 . 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 Waynedale Pharmacy, Inc. 2416 Lower Huntington Road Fori Wayne 6, Indiana PHONE Sherwood 4137 Compliments of NEUHAUSER HATCHERIES, Inc. LYNCH MORTUARY HY LINE CHICKS ROANOKE, INDIANA Phones 2445021 COLUMBIA CITY, INDIANA DELP DELP CASTOR TEXACO Poultry - Eggs CAR LUB.-WASHING GAS and OIL BRAKE WORK Phone 4355 ROANOKE, INDIANA ROANOKE, INDIANA " For Good Results " STURM AUTO PARTS INC. FEED MOORMANS WHOLESALE AUTO PARTS H. R. SMITH MACHINE SHOP SERVICE ROANOKE, INDIANA 400 Poplar Street Phone 14 Phone 3117 R.R. 2 HUNTINGTON, INDIANA GOOD LUCK SERVICE BARBER SHOP Seniors of 1963 East Second Street Brumbaugh Grocery Locker ROANOKE, INDIANA ARCOLA, IND. Siz Berry Tom Truitt Compliments of " Meet you after the Game " TALL PINE CAFE WEST BRANCH RESORT NOON LUNCHES - ON Beautiful West Branch Lake SHORT ORDERS - SANDWICHES - Wetmore, Michigan HOMEMADE PIES H. E. WIEDENHOEFT 139 South Main Roanoke. Ind. Phone 2315 Compliments of Compliments of DOG " n " SUDS Home of Char-Co-Burgers ROANOKE NURSING HOME World ' s Creamiest Root Beer Dog-Gone Good Food Drinks Robert and Joyce Barna S. Jefferson Huntington, Ind. Phone 5923 ROANOKE, IND. KENNEDY REPAIR SHOP Buy The Best Minneapolis - Moline Sales Buy For Less GENERAL REPAIR Swimming Pools Installed GOULD TIRE CO. Phone 7234412 South Whitley Your Friendly R. R. If 1 Firestone Dealer GIBSON FARM EQUIPMENT COMPLIMENTS of NORRIS HEATING Massey-Ferguson Dealer on State Road 114 SPECIALTIES Vs mile west junction State Road 5 Heating Contractor . HUNTINGTON R. R. 9 Charles Norris 106 South Main St. Phone 2563 Roanoke, Indiana The Word of God has made us free and will k.eep us free Phone 1395 After 5 P.M. Compliments of See us for complete line of Church and HOFFY ' S SERVICE Sunday School materials. Wheel Alignment U.B. BOOK STORE Brake - Radiator Repair HUNTINGTON, INDIANA 1249 First Street Huntington, Ind. 100 Good Luck Seniors Lawrence - Krehe Studio 433 Warren St. Phone 447 HUNTINGTON, INDIANA Porlrails That Phase SCHOOL PHOTOGRAPHERS Charlotte Clark Perry Collins ENGRAVINGS by Fort Wayne Engraving Company TOM BROOM PRINTED by Berne Witness COVER DESIGN Charlotte Clark 101 i f ittograpns n, Z utocrrapft afapl j: uic araphs 1 •,,• ,• • ?-■» ' - r - - -ff--« , .i:r.-, .. L, .. . [ : : ;{ : : :v.iy. y. ' - ' jr. ' y. : . ' : : : : : : : . : : , ..■;■. . - y. ' : . , :v. ' : ' . i ' . ' . . . . ., ,r L- ) . . ' " ■ ' ' ■-- ' ■? ' ■ r- " ■ -ir - ' f r.ri;;:-; ; I " ; M ; m ! I ' . T ; ' . V, •t f ■,»■ ' r ■ » •

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

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, 1962 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


Jackson Township School - Saxmuri Yearbook (Roanoke, IN) online yearbook collection, 1966 Edition, Page 1


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