Lanphier High School - Lan Hi Yearbook (Springfield, IL)
- Class of 1950
Page 1 of 160
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 160 of the 1950 volume:
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PBESBNTED BY '
'THE SE1iI1 1Rb cLAss
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1 A mountaineer struggles toward a summit
XY :to gain the high moment of conquest, so we, the
1950 Graduating Class, ascended a similar mount
-one of knowledge-to capture the high moment
of graduation. HIGH MOMENTS -important and
eventful instances which emphasize and strengthen
the life of an individual- form the outstanding
features of life. The student, the mountain climber,
daily experiences some high moments which add
sparkle to the common everyday events. These are
the forerunners of the greater and fewer moments
of height which are attained at the climax of some
goal. Because school life portrays the accumulation
of tour continuous years of learning to the final
objective graduation, it is especially appropriate
in this yearbook to picture the high lights of working
towards a goal with the theme called High Moments.
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nn dedicating this Lan Hi to you,
Miss Kitch, the staff of l95O
Wishes to show the appreciation
of the school for your years of
service, co-operation, and help-
fulness since its establishment.
By using your skill to develop
the talents of your students, you
have built the art courses into
one of the rnost efficient depart-
ments at Lanphier. Such an ad-
mirable accomplishment makes
you truly worthy of the recogni-
tion given you in this dedication.
SEN IORS ......
SPORTS .I ...............
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The mountain climber clamors and tries
To reach his goal in the pale-blue skies.
And just like a mountaineer, so are we,
The senior class of mid-century.
Beginning as freshmen in forty-seven,
We began our trek toward the far-off heaven.
With English, Latin, science, and math
We struggled in fear of the teachers' wrath.
As sophomores we paused awhile
For recreation Lanphier style,
Forsaking themes and geometry,
We sponsored the Circus Iamboree.
Ed and leanette, Peggy and Don,
Through rugged climbing led us on
scholarship among the great:
athletes on the All-Star State:
the midnight blue and shimmering white
our Prom, the Dream of a Mid-Summer Nighty
memories rich: to friendships dear:
the joyous days of our senior year!
Then Werner and Mari were chosen to hold
Our beautiful banners of blue and gold.
As a symbol of loyalty we chose
The fairest of flowers, the yellow rose.
All will not conquer this mount high and steep,
But these mem'ries of Lanphier we always will ke
The goals of life are ours to winl
We finish only to begin!
I-cull lnppori. 12' Vice-President, Dolores Board. 12' Sec-
retary: Frauen Iolkoy. 12' Secretafifi Iohn Schwarborq.
12' Treasurer: Bd Warner. 12' President: Richard Mari. 12
President, lim Lltchhold. 12' Vice-President.
Knot pictured! Hilda Chambers, 12' Treasurer
Leaf through this book.
Wayne Edward Ahlers...Hi-Y l, 2, 3, 45
Intramural l, 2, 3, 45 Boys' Ensemble 45 Mixed
Ensemble 3: A Cappella 2, 3, 4.
Ioyce I. Albrecht...Math Club 2, 3, 4: A
Cappella 45 O. B. E. 45 National Honor 45
Speech Club 2, 3, 4: Lan Hi 45 Debate 3:
Psychology Club 45 Quill and Scroll 4.
Dorothy Ann Ananias . . . Psycholoqy Club
45 O. B. E. 45 Lanphier Light 45 A Cappella
3, 45 Library Assistant 45 Quill and Scroll 4.
Don Baepler. . . Math Club 2, 3, 4: Key Club
3, 45 Language Club 3, 45 Speech Club 3, 45
National Honor 45 Lan Hi 45 A Cappella 2,
3, 45 Boys' Ensemble 3, 45 Intramural 3, 4:
Debate 35 Class Treasurer 35 Quill and Scroll
Dolores Baker...G. A. A. l5 Lanecon 15
Psychology Club 45 D. E. 4.
Doris Louise Barlow . . . Lanecon 1.
Barbara Beam . . . National Honor 45 Math
Club 2, Language Club 3, 45 Speech Club
3, 45 Band 1, 2, 3, 45 Fall Play 47 Senior Play 4.
Dolores Beard . . . G. A. A. l: Student Council
3, 4: A Cappella 2, 3, 4: Lan Hi 4: Class
Secretary 4: National Honor 4: Quill and
Donald Henry Bilyeu...Art Club l, 2,' 3:
Intramural 2, 3.
Richard A. Birnbaum . . . Key Club 3, 4: Math
Club 2, 3, 4: Language Club 3, 4: Speech
Club 3: Camera Club 2: Hi-Y l: Student
Council 3, 4: Lan Hi 4: A Cappella 3, 4: Boys'
Ensemble 3, 4: National Honor 4: Quill and
Paul H. Boqan...Math Club 2: Language
Club 3, 4: Psychology Club 4: Speech Club
3, 4: Student Council 2, 3: Track l, 2, 3:
Intramural l, 2, 3, 4: Senior Play 4: Fall Play
Mary Lee Bollmcm
Ieb Boswell. .. Student Council 2, 3, 4: Key
Club 3, 4: Speech Club 3: Language Club
3, 4: Math Club 2, 3, 4: National Honor 4:
A Cappella 2, 3, 4.
Shirley Delores Brandon. ..Art Club l: O.
B. E. 4: Psychology Club 4: A Cappella 4.
Barbara Iean Brantner...A Cappella 3, 4:
Transfer Auburn 1.
and take a look
Shirley Ann Burger . . . Y Teen l, 27 Psychol-
ogy Club 4,
Armand Eugene Buttvick . . . A Cappella 2,
Mary Lou Cain...Y Teen 2.
David Edward Capranica . . . Psycholoqy
Club 4: Speech Club 4: Fall Play 45 Intra-
mural 1, 2, 3, 4.
Iohn Carrico . . . Psychology Club 4: Basket-
ball lg Intramural 2, 39 Senior Play 45 Trans-
fer Cathedral 1.
Birney Lee Carter. . . Psychology Club 47 F.
F. A. lp Camera Club 27 Student Council 27
Lan Hi 45 Transfer Clinton Community l.
at the work . . .
Hilda Ruth Chambers . . . Y Teen 3, 45 Class
. " '51, -.- I- I .. .., - ,Q -
i 1., " f
2. . Q and play
Bill Chandler...L Club 2, 3, 4, Football 3,
Basketball 3, 4, Track 3, 4.
LaVem Chestney. . . G. A. A. 3, 4, O. B. E. 4,
A Cappella 3, 4, Mixed Ensemble 4, Transfer
Margaret Chestnut...Art Club 1, Student
Iohn Charles Child . . . Math Club 3, L Club
2, 3, 4, Hi-Y 2, 3, 4, Psychology Club 4: Foot-
ball l, 2, 3, 4, Basketball l, 2, 3, 4, Baseball
1, 2, Track l, 2, 4, Intramural 1, 2.
Rosie M. Cirillo...l..anecon 1, D. E. 4.
Bette Clark...Lanecon 1, 2, G. A. A. 1,
Band 2, 3, 4.
Wanda Lea Coflinbargar...Y Teen l, 2,
Psychology Club 4, A Cappella 4.
George William Colvin
of a Lanphier day.
My ,, ci
Loy Iecm Cornish . . . G. A. A. lp Speech Club
2, Fall Play 2.
Myrtle Eileen Cornish . . . Lanecon lp A Cap-
pella 45 D. E. 4.
Ianet Cumming. . . G. A. A. 2, 3: Math Club
2, 33 Language Club 2: Lan I-li 47 Usherettes
4: Senior Play 4, Transfer Springfield 2.
Natalie D'Aboy...National Honor 4: G. A.
A. l, 2, 3, Art Club l, 25 Lanquaqe Club 3, 47
Math Club 21 Speech Club 2, 3, 45 A Cap-
pella 2, 3, 4, Girls' Ensemble 45 Lan Hi 4:
Quill and Scroll 4.
Louis Dentino...L Club 3, 4: Football 3, 4:
Basketball 3, 45 Transfer Feitshans 3.
Rosemary Digangi . . . D. E. 4.
Lillian Dinora...Lanecon l, 2: D. E. 4.
Kaye Ieanne Dopp . . . Psychology Club 4:
Speech Club 47 Fall Play 4, Transfer Spring-
Carrol Gene DuIner...Math Club 2, 3, 4,
I-li-Y ly Student Council ly Boys' Ensemble
41 A Cappella 2, 3, 47 Intramural l, 2, 3, 4.
Frank Dineen Dunkus...Hi-Y 3, 45 Math
Club 2, 3, 4: Psycholoqy Club 45 Intramural
1, 2, 3, 4.
Ralph Edward Dyer...Art Club 1, 2, 3, 4:
Student Council 3, 4.
George Erhart, Ir.
Mary Io Estaque...Lanecon l, 2, 3, 4, O.
B. E. 4, Psychology Club 43 Lanphier Light
45 Quill and Scroll 4.
Tom Fenimore . . . D. E. 4: Transfer Burlington
Richard Dean Fetherolf . . . Transfer Tuscola
Lois lean Flamini...A Cappella 3, 4.
Fresh in our mind
Donald Wayne Fox...A Cappella 2, 3, 4:
Football 15 Mixed Ensemble 4.
Edith Lorraine Fox. . .Lanecon l, 2, 3: Math
Club 25 Lanphier Light 45 Speech Club 27
Quill and Scroll 4.
Dolores Lee Fyie . . . Psychology Club 4.
Robert Frank Galasse. .. Math Club 2, 3, 41
L Club 2, 3, 4, Key Club 3, 4, Football l, 2,
3, 45 Basketball l, 2, Baseball l, 25 Golf 1,
2, 3, 4.
Iohn Wesley Garrison . . . Hi-Y 4, Psychology
Club 4, Band 1, 2, 3, 4.
Leonard Giannone...L Club 3, 4, Psychol-
ogy Club 4, Key Club 45 Intramural l, 2, 3,
45 A Cappella 3, 47 Boys' Ensemble 4: Foot-
ball l, 3, 45 Track 1, 2, 3, 4.
Fred Irwin Goulden...Hi-Y 2, 3, 45 Lan-
guage Club 3, 4p Psychology Club 4: Intra-
mural 1, 2, 3, 4.
Walter Green...l.. Club 3, 4: Football 2:
Intramural 1, 2, 3, Student Council 4.
Eileen Mary Grigalunas. ..Lanecon 1, 2, 3,
4: Art Club 2: Student Council 2: National
Honor 4: Psychology Club 4: Speech Club
4: Lan Hi 4: Quill and Scroll 4.
Richard O. Hall...F. F. A. l, 2, 3: Student
Council 3: Psychology Club 4: Key Club 4:
L Club 3, 4: Football Mgr. 4: Track Mgr. 1,
2, 3, 4: Intramural l, 2, 3, 4.
Norma lean Handshy. .. Psychology Club
4: Speech Club 2: Transfer Chatham 2.
Mary lane Harris. . . National Honor 4: Psy-
choloqy Club 4: A Cappella 3, 4.
Rosalie Harriss...Lanecon 1: D. E. 4.
Marilyn Lorrain Havener . . . Psychology
Pat Henterseher. . . Math Club 3, 4: G. A. A.
3, 4: Library Assistant 3, 4: Band 2, 3, 4:
Speech Club 4: Senior Play 4.
Darrel Lee Hinrichs...F. P. A. 2, 3, 4: In-
tramural 1, 2, 3, 4.
Richard Arthur Hollis.. . Math Club 2, 3, 4:
Lanquaqe Club 3, 4, L Club 2, 3, 4, Hi-Y 3,
45 Key Club 3, 4, Student Council 2, A Cap-
pella 2, 3, 4, Football l, 2, 3, 45 Basketball lp
Intramural l, 2, 3, 4, Class Secretary 3, Boys'
Ensemble 3, 47 National Honor 4.
Ianet Marion Holmin. . . Psychology Club 4:
Fall Play 47 Senior Play 4, Transfer Lan-
caster, Pennsylvania 4.
Iocm Ho1zaepfel...Lanecon 1, 2, 3, 4: O. B.
E. 4, Band 1, 2, 3, 4.
Barbara Ellen Huckeby . . . Art Club lg G. A.
A. lg National Honor 4.
Theadows H. Hunter...Transfer Moore
House Parish Traininq School 3.
Mary lane Iackson...A Cappella 3, 4:
Mixed Ensemble 4.
Stuart Allen Icxmeson... Math Club 3, 47 L
Club 3, 41 Intramural 2, 3, 4, Football Mgr.
3, 4, Transfer Hamond 2.
Shirley Iecm Iester . . . G. A. A. 2: Psychology
Club 4: A Cappella 3, 4.
Io Ann Louise Iohnson . . . Psychology Club
4: Band l, 2.
Eames! Gilberi Iones...F. F. A. 2, 3, 4:
Psychology Club 4: Cheerleader 3: Intra-
Margy Iones... Math Club 3, 4: O. B. E. 4:
Lanphier Light 4: Quill and Scroll 4.
Linda Lou Iordan . ..l..ar1econ l, 2, 3, 4: Psy-
chology Club 4: O. B. E. 4.
Ianet I. Kickner...Studer1t Council 2, 3, 4:
A Cappella 3, 4: Psychology Club 4: G. A. A.
1, 2, 3, 4: Language Club 3: Speech Club
4: Senior Play 4.
Loretta Iune Klasing. . . Art Club 1: Student
Council 1, 2, 3: A Cappella 2, 3, 4: G. A. A. 1.
cmd. "Watch out. it's burning!
Beverly Ioan Kloppie . . . Psychology Club 4.
Iames B. Kluckman... I-li-Y 4: F. F. A. 2, 3,
4: Intramural 3.
Frances Koskey...Lanecon l, 2, 3, 4: O. B.
E. 4: National Honor 4: Class Secretary 4:
Lan Hi 4: Band l, 2, 3, 4.
Louis C. Kreppert...Key Club 3, 4: Math
Club 3, 4: Psychology Club 4: Intramural 3,
4: Class V. President 4: National Honor 4.
Peggy Io Kunz... Math Club 2, 3: O. B. E.
4: Class V. President 3.
Charlotte Elaine Lantz...G. A. A. lg Lane-
con 1: D. E. 4.
Ioe Frank Lascody, Ir .... L Club 3, 4: Psy-
chology Club 4: Speech Club 4: Baseball
2, 3, 4: Intramural l, 2, 3, 4: Fall Play 4.
Richard E. Lawson...L Club 3, 4: Psychol-
As we walk around
ogy Club 4: Intramural l, 2, 3, 4: Basketball
l: Football l, 3, 4: Track l, 3: A Cappella
3, 4: Hi-Y 4: Senior Play 4.
Stanley Leiavor . . . F. F. A. 3.
Delores Ann Lehmcm...G. A. A. 1: Math
Club 3: A Cappella 3, 4.
Helen Louise Link...Lanecon 1, 4: O. B. E.
4: Psychology Club 4: Math Club 3, 4: Lan
Hi 4: Quill and Scroll 4.
Iim D. Litchfield . . . L Club 2, 3, 4: Math Club
3, 4: Key Club 3, 4: Hi-Y 3, 4: Psychology
Club 4: Intramural l, 2, 3, 4: Class V. Presi-
dent 4: Football l, 2, 3, 4: Track 2, 3, 4: Quill
and Scroll 4.
Laura Lee Luparell...l.ar1econ l: Art Club
l, 2: A Cappella 3, 4.
Dorothy Marchetti . . . Student Council l :
Math Club 2, 3, 4: G. A. A. 2, 3: Psychology
Club 4: Language Club 3, 4: A Cappella 3,
Richard M. Mari...Art Club l, 2, 3, 4: Key
Club 3, 4: Lan Hi 4: Band l, 2, 3, 4: Drum-
Major 2, 3, 4: Intramural 3, 4: Class'V. Pres-
ident 3: Class President 4.
we hear this sound.
Here's a good trick
Gertrude McCaw . . . Psychology Club 4: Art
Club 4: Speech Club 4: Fall Play 4, Debate
3, Transfer Springfield 3.
Charles Paul Meiron
Robert Frank Mesarosch...L Club 2, 3, 47
Speech Club 3, 45 Football l, 2, 3, 47 Intra-
mural l, 2, 3, 4, Baseball 3: Student Council
2: A Cappella 2, 3, 4, Mixed Ensemble 4.
Angie Monta1bano...G. A. A. l, 2, 3, 4.
Leonard R. Moore. . .Psychology Club 4, L
Club 3, 4, Football l, 3, 4, Basketball 3, In-
tramural l, 2, 4.
Nancy Lee Moos...Lanecon l, 2, 3, 4: O.
B. E. 43 National Honor 4: Band 1, 2, 3, 45
Lan Hi 4.
Vivian Louise Naiim . . .' Psychology Club 47
A Cappella 2, 3, 4, Girls' Ensemble 3, 4: D.
A. R. Award 4.
Norma Neece...Lanecon 1, 21 G. A. A. 1,
27 Math Club 3, Psychology Club 4, Lan-
guage Club 3, 4: A Cappella- 3, 4.
Marilyn lean O1ds...National Honor 4:
Transfer Saskatchewan, Canada.
Mary Owen . . . Language Club 2, 3, 4: Ush-
erettes 2, 3, 4, Lan Hi 47 Student Council lg
Quill and Scroll 4.
Earl Owens . . . Lanquaqe Club 2, 3, 47 Math
Club 2, 3, 45 Key Club 45 Intramural l, 2, 3,
47 A Cappella 3, 4.
Mary lane Padget . . . D. E. 47 National Honor
Nancy Page . . . G. A. A. 3, 4.
Iuanita Pa1mer...Art Club lg Y Teen lp
D. E. 4, National Honor 4.
Patricia Ann Peter-...Fall Play 3g A Cap-
pella 2, 3, 4, Girls' Ensemble 3, 4: Speech
Club l. .
if you make it click
We wish to announce
Harold Pzerson Pehtt Tumblers 1 2 4
FredD Pfluq H1Y2 3 4 Bandl 2 3
Intramural 3 4 Tumblers 2 3
Theresa Irene Plerce Lanecon I A Cap
pella 3 4
Ieanette Plesh Lanecon l 2 3 4 Na
llonal Honor 4 O B E 4 Usherettes
4 Class Secretary 3 Lan H1 4
Iacquelme Powers Lanecon 2 Transfer
Norma Proctor O. B. E. 4- Lanecon 1
3 4' Psychology Club 4- G. A. A. 1 2-
Cappella 3 4.
Mary Lou Prytherch.. .Lanecon 1, 25 G. A.
A. l, 2.
Helen Ramey...G. A. A. l, 2, 3, 4.
Melvin E. Rath...Key Club 3, 4: Student
Council 2, 3, 4: National Honor 4: Math Club
3: Lan Hi 4: Lanphier Light 4: Quill and
George Thomas Rees . . . Art Club 1, 4: Lan-
guage Club 3, 4: Tumblers 1, 2, 3, 4.
Richard Leroy Reeve...D. E. 4: Band l, 2,
3, 4: Intramural 1, 2, 3, 4.
Robert Floyd Reeve...Camera Club 2: D.
E. 4: Psychology Club 4: Intramural 1, 2, 3,
4: Tumblers l.
Mary Ann Reim...G. A. A. 1, 2, 3, 4: Math
Club 2, 3, 4: Language Club 3, 4: Camera
Club 2: Y Teen 3: Psychology Club 4: Speech
Club 4: Lan Hi 4: Fall Play 4: Tennis 2, 3, 4:
Senior Play 4: Quill and Scroll 4.
lean Ann Riba1'...Lanecon l, 2, 3: D. E. 4:
Student Council 1: Library Assistant 4.
Eleanor Riech...Lanecon 1: Math Club 3,
4: Psychology Club 4.
the shoeless bounce.
Mary Pauline Robinson . . . Y Teen 4.
Don Roderick...F. F. A. 2, 3, 47 L Club 3,
4, Psychology Club 4, Football l, 2, 3, 4:
Basketball 1, 3, 4, Baseball lp Intramural 25
Carolyn Row1cmd...Lanecon ly Fall Play
4: Senior Play 4.
Allan E. Russel1...Key Club 3, 4, Band 1,
2, 3, 4, Lan Hi 4, Assistant Band Director 2,
3, 4, Quill and Scroll 45 National Honor 4.
Angelo Sbcn'bati...Student Council ly Psy-
choloqy Club 4, A Cappella 3, 4, Track 1,
Intramural l, 2, 3, 4.
Eric Hart Schmidt.. . Key Club 3, 47 L Club
2, 3, 4: Psychology Club 4: Band 1: Football
l, 2, 3, 4, Tumblers l, 2, 3, 4: Track l, 2, 3,
4, Intramural I, 2, Quill and Scroll 4.
Norma lean Schroeder. . .Lanecon 1, 2:
Math Club 37 G. A. A. l, 2, 3.
Iohn Maurice Schwarberg...Key Club 3,
4, L Club 3, 4, Class Treasurer 4, Football
3, 4, Intramural 2, 3, 4, Track .l, 2, 3, 4.
Vincent P. Selvcxgqio . . . Art Club 1, 2: Key
Club 3, 47 A Cappella 2, 3, 4: Student Coun-
cil lg Intramural 1, 2, 3, 4: Football lg Boys'
Ensemble 3, 4.
Erma Louise Sennings
Iames S. Shevokas
Marilyn Ruth Siebert...G. A. A. 1, 2, 3, 4:
Lanecon l, 2, Math Club 3, Tennis 1, 2, Psy-
chology Club 4: A Cappella 3, 4.
Marvin Eugene Sieiiermcm. . .Key Club 4,
Hi-Y 3, 47 Intramural 3, 4.
Rose E. Simanella . . . G. A. A. lg A Cappella
2, 3, 4.
Io Ann Skoda. . .Lanecon 1, 2, 3.
Barbara Smith . . . A Cappella 3, 4.
guys cmd gals
with your billfold pals.
Lavena: Smith . . . Lanecon l, 2, 3, 47 Psychol-
ogy Club 4.
Dorles Spille . . . G. A. A. l, 2, 3, 4, Math Club
25 Student Council 3, 41 Psychology Club 4:
Usherettes 3, 45 Fall Play 4: Lanecon l, 2,
35 Speech Club 2, 3, 45 Senior Play 4.
Ioanne Spring...Lanecon 1, 2, 3, 45 Math
Club 3, 45 Psychology Club 4: O. B. E. 4:
Speech Club 3, Lan Hi 4: Ouill and Scroll 4.
Mary Lee Stevenson... Math Club 2: Lan-
guage Club 3, 4: Psychology Club 4: Na-
tional Honor 47 Band 1, 2, 35 Lan Hi 45 Quill
and Scroll 4.
Bill Stewart . . . Student Council 2, 41 Camera
Club 25 A Cappella 45 Football Mgr. l.
Elizabeth lean Stone
Pat Stoutenborouqh...Lonecon 4: O. B. E.
4: Transfer Decatur 4.
Helen Strain . . . Lanecon l, 2, 3, 47 Language
Club 3, 47 O. B. E. 47 Psychology Club 4:
Usherettes 3, 45 National Honor 4.
Martha Strode...Lanecon 1, 3, Math Club
3: Psychology Club 4: D. E. 4.
Dick Suiiem...F. F. A. 2, 3, 45 Psychology
Club 4: Transfer Chatham 2.
Patricia Syrcle...Y Teen l, 27 Math Club
3: Lanecon 1, 2, 35 Psychology Club 4, Stu-
dent Council 2, 3, 4.
Theresa lean Tavemor . . . Senior Play 4.
William F. Tober...Psychology Club 45
F. F. A. 35 Intramural l, 2, 3, 4.
Donna Mae Unland...D. E. 4: Psychology
Club 4, G. A. A. l, 2, 3: A Cappella 3, 4.
Ruth Marilyn Varvil...National Honor 45
Transfer Newton 4.
Davy Lee Vidor . . . Hi-Y 4, Psychology Club
4: Camera Club 27 A Cappella 3, 45 Senior
There has passed so much time
V ' 'E
it 4 ,. Q aatsixvr
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That we'll finish our rhyme.
Glenna Mardelle Wahl .. . A Cappella 2, 3,
4: Girls' Ensemble 2, 3, 4: Mixed Ensemble
Marshall Lee Wainwright...F. F. A. l, 2,
3, 4: Psychology Club 4: lntramural 2, 3, 4.
Robert Pollard Warner. .. F. F. A. 3: Trans-
fer Cathedral 2.
Georgeana Ann Waschevski. ..Art Club l:
Psychology Club 4: Speech Club 4.
Evelyn Weissberq...G. A. A. l, 2, 3: Math
Club 2, 3, 4: A Cappella 2, 3, 4: Girls' En-
semble 3, 4: Quill and Scroll 4.
Edward William Werner . . . Key Club 4: Lan-
guage Club 3, 4: L Club 2, 3, 4: National
Honor 4: Class President 3, 4: Football l,
2, 3, 4: Basketball l, 3, 4: Baseball 2, 3, 4:
Track l, 2, 3.
Peggy lean West. . . Language Club 2, 3, 4:
A Cappella 2, 3, 4: Student Council 2: Na-
tional Honor 4.
Shirley Iean Wheeler...G. A. A. l, 2, 3:
Language Club 3, 4: Psychology lClub 4:
Math Club 2: National Honor 4: A Cappella
3: Lan Hi 4: Quill and Scroll, 4.
Teresa Wi1ey...G. A. A. 1, 27 Y Teen 3,
4, Math Club 2, 3, 4.
Gerald Ray Wil1iams...Hi-Y 3, 4, Math
Club 2, Camera Club 2, Band 2, 3, 4.
Marie Williams . . . Band 2, 3, 4.
Rayburn Wil1icanson...Math Club 2, 3, 4,
Key Club 3, 4, L Club 4, Intramural 2, 3, 47
Band 2, 35 Football 47 Student Council 27
National Honor 4.
Ann Marie Wilson . . . Lanecon l, 2: G. A. A.
l, 2, 3: Math Club 2, 35 Student Council 2:
Psychology Club 4.
Doris lean Wilson . . . Lanecon 1, Psychology
Mack Withrow...Art Club l, 2, 3, 4, Math
Club 3: A Cappella 3, 4, Mixed Ensemble 4.
Bill Dale Woodrum...Psycholoqy Club 4,
Intramural l, 27 Tumblers l.
So here with this sign
is the end of the line.
Molly Yannone . . . A Cappella 2, 3, 4: Class
President 3, G. A. A. lg Girls' Ensemble 2,
3, 45 National Honor 4.
Richard Anthony Yaris...Intramural 1, 2,
Donald Eugene Young. ..L Club 3, 4: Hi-Y
1, 2, 3, 4: Psychology Club 4, Football l, 3,
Tumblers l, 2, 3, Intramural l, 2, 3, 4: Stu-
dent Council lg Quill and Scroll 4.
Richard L. Zimmer...Hi-Y 43 Bancl l, 2, 3,
45 Intramural 4.
Clariece Lou Zimmermcm...G. A. A. l.
Shirley Bell Zink
Fannie Ethelda Powe1l...Y Teen 2, 3, 4.
Ieannie Camille McDougal . . . Psychology
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Don Beall Don Beck Ioe Bedale Norma Bee Clifford Benedict
Paul Berendes Eleanor Berry Clarence Boggs Anna Mae Bozis Gene Brawner
Elsie Carle Iohn Carter Rita Cartwright Bud Cates Kelton Catron
Bill Chestnut Dorotheann Chism Geraldine Cisco Clemy Clements Ron Cole
Betty Io Constantine
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Eula Cowan Gene Creqo Bob Creviston Bob Crowe lack Cruise
Emil Cycholl Norma Dahlkarnp Mary Decker Bill DeCroix Lee Dempsey
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Nelda Edgemon , M
Buddie Elder Mayme Ewert Maureen Eynon William Follis Marilyn Fox
Peggy Fromm Wilma Furry Marilyn Gamer Gary Garrison Norma Gathard
I Mary Io Gibbs
,:,, 'wiv' Bob Gibson
Mary Lou Grammar
Lois Guihrie Iere Guy Wayne Hardin Virginia Hari Ida Louise Haynes
Richard Haynes Io Ann Herron George Hickman Gloria Hickman Carol Hill
Dorothy Iames Ierry Iensen Bemard Klirn Paul Knaust Herbert Kochman
Lucille Kochman Iohn Kratzer Mary Kunz Ruth Kutzora Carole Lantz
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Alice Mattingly lim McAdams Bob McFarland Mary Io Mehan Don Menzes
Ron Menzes Bette Mernin Paul Miles Virginia Minder Al Molash
Maurietta O'Laughlin Mary Louise Olivetti Bill Palumbo Nancy Peters Shirlee Pfluq
Floyd Pierce Iohn Profeta Ieanne Purgatorio Velma Pyles Doroihy Ramey
' , H Ioan Randall
i 1 lack Reed
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B " '- Marion Reese
B Art Reynolds
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Mary Lou Robinson Mary Lou Rodems Margaret Rogers Nancy Rogers Andy Saladino
Frank Sanders Iames Schaive Iohn Schaive Iohn Scott Terry Seevers
Nonna lean Smith
Io Ann Stanley Dick Starkweather lack Steele George Steinkuehler Delora Stone
Evelyn Stone Iacky Sullivan Virgil Sutton Pat Teater Marlene Theison
Q Ioseph Venable
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Bob Walbert Richard Warner Ioann Washbond lack Washburn Shirley Weaver
Ioe Weinhoeft Iohn Weissberq Robert Wenger Lucy Whitcomb Betty White
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PEEKS AT CLUB lNlTlA'l'lONS
Bows and shirts on backwards were only part 1
the Key Club initiation as f4l Leonard Giannone wit
Richard Dietrich and f5l Bob Anderson can well testifi
F. F. A. required that its initiates dress as farmer
for a day. Frank Sanders well illustrates a humoroi.
lohn Child and lim Litchfield put the finishing touche
on lohn Scott, Mark Refine, and lack Richardson c
the I. Club initiation.
A profusion of gay streamers made the Art Clu
initiation one of the most colorful of the many helm
Miss Dunccm's Home Room
Fin! How: C. Melton, I. Holder, P. Coin, E. Watkins, W. Wilson, B. Gctlossi, S. Welch, M. Vosc, B. Little, F. Cox. Second Row: A. Cox,
D. Williamson, M. Lyons, M. Hayes, S. Johnson, E. Moots, M. Smith, I. Smith, W. Fnqq, E. Patterson, S. Block. Third Row: M. Sprotise,
S. Sczllnde, E. Blnir, W. Willinmson, D. Mcizzini, C. Lyons, C. Word, R. Spiegel, L. Vnsvoncells, L. Cookey.
Mr. Ruke's Home Room
First Row: W. Klunirk, D. Kelly, D Brown, l. Kncevicius, B. Cellini, G. Scherf, I. Kuizin, G. Solomon, H. King, P. Sisti, R. Carlile. Second
Row: W. Cullormon, C. Allin, C. lordun, L. lownsdin, D. Day, F. Wyslc, D. Rieclc, P. Minder, H. Boil, B. Hose. Third Row: F. Niko, l.
Clrlfgvg, P, Mme, W, letters, ll. Eollrnnn, B. Lewis, B. Briwner, l. Mc'Neill, B. Wilson, B. Schlenscxclc, R. Weitilioeft.
Miss Noi-ton's Home Room
First Row: M. Kruger, N. Miller, VV. Fcrqnrn, B. Kish, N. Iones, I.. Frenz, I. Iurkson, D. Novcrck, D, Remmers S. Wonllfn. Second How: M. Fax,
F. Nelson, S. Moske, I. Pens, A. Freeinon, C. Martin, B. Bell, I. Riclino, B. Mathis. Third Row: P. Girard, C. Izxclastnn, T. Dulner, M, Mi:Avin,
C. Blankenship, M. Hiinirick, M. Medley, P. Lesko, A. Comstock, I. Dunovnn.
Mr. Ccrin's Home Room
First Row: R. Marconi, H. Sfurm, I. McFarland, R. Mercier, B. Sternberqh, H. Surnpter, B. Tcrrr, F. Kreppert, O. Pfrrnell I, Lrrnnston. Second
Row: B. Clerk, C, Wells, P. Schmidt, I, Davison, L. Price, T. Griffin, R. Bertmess, G. Gross, I. Boaq, Third How: D. Mitchell, I. Billingsley,
D. Werner, B. Stinnott, D. Van Dyke, I. Rimkus, B. Curries, R. VVullt1'e, I. Smith, H. Burnstine.
i . A I V f
Miss FurIich's Home Room
Fin! Row: F. Robinson, D. Sviimf-dvr, B. Cunniriqiiuin, M. O'De1l, B.
Williams, H. Hockwith, I. Wsedmcm. Second Row: M. Albriqht, E.
Wookciy, S. Wrist, N. Burdmsky, B. Hcirris, S. Moos, E. Gabriel, W. Alwerdt. Third How: B. Lfiuimer, A. Clark, B. O'Ne-al, T. Propst, A.
Buinos, E. Watkins, I. Ienkerson, K. Casey, I. Hnynrls.
First How: C. I-iichno, D, Thcinnori, G. Wadiey, G. Wciide, N. Ballard, I. Scott, C. Rumble, D. Orme. Second Row: M. Hotimrm, D. I-Iczlberq,
D. Guinn, I. Woodrum, B. Foliis, B. Meyer, B. Huddleston, C, Trcxylor,
I A z
i I 1
Z V i
3 It I I 5 'ir'
I, ii 5 , I
D. Burkrnan. Third How: D. Boicirzin, S. Senciiik, R. Porter, R. Strode,
Miss Plczin's Home Room
Flrll Row: I. Petrellc, S. Snodgrass, P. Downey,.S, Fickas, S. Arn, N. Richards, S. Rose, C. Campbell, D. Burns. Second How: G, Noltinq,
I. Penneman, C. Ray, N. Estaque, B. Goris, D, Brust, C. Guy, R. Tanner. Third Row: E. Blunt, I. Scharafin, S. Conavay, V. lohnson, M.
Lynch, E. Patterson, M. Gill, R. Casey, A. Walantus.
Mr. Sorrell's Home Room
Pint How: A. Cleeton, I. DiPasqua1e, I. Vicari, W. Brown, D. D'Aboy, D. Wanless, I. Varner, G. Sausaman, W. Stevens. Second Row: B.
Morris, R. Mazura, B. Rubley, D. Cunningham, D. Williams, R. Martin, R. Rhoades, G. Hammons, A. Paoni, R, Nuckolls, Third How: W.
Robinson, G. Prescher, D. Greeley, G. Boehner, R. Tarvin, T. Quintard, F. Adamski, R, Keeley, A. Dodd, B. Clancey, R. Beull.
.1 Tl, ko,
, rv f. A
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Miss Dietz's Home Room
Firll Row: l. Adams, S. Needham, L. Adams, N. McFadden, D. Haynes, K. Heinz, R. Burris. Second How: D. Moske, l.. Learned, G. Brown,
M. Bales, B. Ahromaitis, D. Washinqton, B. Shadid. Third Row: F. Leslie, I. Wall, T. Bilyeu, G. Bennett, D. Rogers, R. Sarius, E. Cullen.
l, Slave, Shirley Kramer, serves Marcus
Aurelius, also known as lames Boaq, at
the Roman Banquet.
2. One of the co editors, Mary Lee Steven'
son, stands at attention while receiving
orders from the general, Miss Schneiter.
3. Co-editor Don Baepler lcenterl holds up a
I line of senior pals, Richard Birnbaum,
F Earl Owens, Ed XtVerner, and Rayburn
4. Allan Russell, assistant band leader,
makes friends with Director Sach's doq,
5. A popular assembly was that sponsored
by the Bell Telephone Company.
6. Richard Mari is oreparinq to lead the
band on the football field.
HP!-Mhirsi.-' A1111 1 ll.lii . IK."
Miss Lamey's Home Room
First Row: I. Cline, M. Adelmon, N. Burks, D. Cain, N. Easley, A. Dudda, D, Larqe, S. Covell, I. Barlow, D. McGhiey. Second Row: C
Lynn, S. Dunham, C. Condry, L. Green, D. l-luddleston, B. Bailey, N. Baxley, C. Davis, M. Albright. Third Row: D. Ewert, I. Butz, S. Denton
P. Firth, P. Crawford, M. Bahlow, S. Smith, M. Bridges, I. Ball, A. Cirillo.
Mr. Vanderwatexfs Home Room
Fin! Row: R. Moske, R. Philmon, D. Skoda, R. Smith. M. Watkins, R. Richter, I. Wainwriqht, A. Yunq, I. Moore. Second Row: I. Phillips
I. Scott, I. Selvaqqio, I. Schroeder, T. Wilson, I. Toiqo, I. Siebert, H. Muench, I. Swalley, F. Riech. Third Row: I, Washburn, I. Tanner
L. Olive, I. Adams, E, Yoswiq, I. Stewart, E. Tomlin, B. Linqle, R. Ross.
Miss Chatbum's Home Room
fin! low: B. Mitchell, K. Coleman, B. Monahan, M. Moreland, M. Rinnus, M, Lapicola, B. Neviil, P. Loveless, M. Wolf. Second Row: P
Ribcr, G, Conway, D. McCrady, C. Griqsby, K. Wilson, D, Givens, I. Fettis, M. Kochman, S. Kratzer, V. Henson. Third Row: E. Murphy
M. Mclrler, D. Robinson, B, Iolinson, F. Kutzora, H. Ford, L. Meyer, C. Neece, D. Morris, P. Ingram, B. Fishback.
Flu! Row: I. Lakin, L. George, I. Hollis, I. Meidel, D. Iackson, T. Kiney, L. Umbenhower, F. Houston, B. Landis, D. Komyathy, E. Irwin.
Second Row: B. Gorda, G. Ferchow, I. Hankins, A. Kochman, W. Lopossa, L. Iamerson, L. Little, D. Hudson, F. Fromm, R. Marks, I
Iohnstone, B. Grammer. Third Row: E, Hartwiq, B. Osinq, E. Flieqe, K. Hatcher, D. Iones, C. Hardy, P. Kodrich, I. Henry. I. Moore, B
Fromm, R. l-linrichs.
Mrs. Anderson's Home Room
First Row: N. Smith, B. Weintrub, D. Saddler, D. Stinnett, B. Rimkus, I. Lewellen, M. McCartY. I. Olivetti, T. Roqers, L. Norman. Second
How: S. Sprague, V, Saccomano, R. Weidler, S. Meyer, B. Nevitt, D. Watson, P. Stutfelbeam, S, Ryner, G. Plummer. Third Row: S. Stein-
mE'tZ, F. Seevers, C. Russell, B, Schwarberq, P. Roberts, I. Patton, M. Schuckardt, V. Rutledge, lvl. Powers, I. Huqhes.
Mr. Boy1e's Home Room
First Row: R. Chism, I. Clutter, R. Wanless, I. Clark, I. Barcrott, B. Fraze, A. Ferry, D. Breeding, R. Callarman, C. Courtwriqht. Second
Row: D. Black, A. Darran, A. Smith, G. Bcriley, D. Beard, D. Dukett, D. Farley, H, Cowan, I. Anstice, D, Adams, G. Savaae. Third Row:
L. Alexander, D. Chase, F. Easton, C. Blakernan, F. Bartlett, B. Cramrnond, I. Luparell, B. Carver, D. Bartlett, M. Winq, I. Courtwriqht,
I f 1
Miss Rippey's Home Room
Fir!! How: B. Hughes, N. Henterseher, A. Yonnone, N. Glosscock, N. N l N. H ll' l
eson, o 1UQSlSGd, L. Wood. Second Row: P, Roberts, D
Fiedler, C. Combs, U. Pllug, S. Drendel, M. Collins, M. Orme, R. Rogers. Third Row: C. Mason, M, Edwords, M. Crissey, B. Rutherford, M
Firli Row: F.
Frohwitier, P. Iollos, S. Lehmon, P. Cleover, I. Groves.
Mr. Chiti's Home Room
Corboneou, G, Lomberi, F. Engel, E. Neol, D. Dressendorfer, G. Piper, I. Gomes, I, Bokomp, I. Cook, G. Loniz, I. Turley
D. Moisenborher, Fl. Kurnislcie, C. Pietsek, G. Seiz, R. Pokoro, G. Drone, R. Spring, R. Mottdr, I. Holey, H. Dernoncour!
H. Sander, W. Petitt, D. Finley, W. White, W. Weed, R, Sliounce, R. Herron, N. Sander, B, Brown, VV. Beck, O. Kronz.
Mrs. Minniecrr's Home Room
Flrll Row: M. Thompson, B. Hackwith, A. Irwin, C. Kreppert, R. Scott, G. Wanless, I. Shepherd, R. Bennett, R. McFarland, V. Burtle. Second
Row: G. Padqet, P. Bordiqnon, S. Davis, P. Cunningham, A. Bollinger, B. Thompson, L. Farris, I. Abbott, D. Myers, I. Zimmerman, E.
Green. Third Row: W. Bryner, C. Pennell, L. Smith, W. Pennell, B. Thiessen, I. Monson, C. Dunn, H. Andrews, D. Zilinski, R. Cunningham.
Firlt Row: I. Haywood, R. Richards, W. O'Hara, R. Chambers, N. Wheatley, F. Hussey, B, Spaulding, S. Houser, I. Heckler. Second
How: D. Robinson, V. Lewis, M. Schultz, M. Schaeffer, M. Catalano, S. McGil1is, S. Houser, C. Golden. Third Bow: R. Fisher, A. Schluter,
A new method oi curling hair is demonstrated
by Birhard Mari and Vince Selvaqqio on the
eleven toot anaels whivh decorated the staqe
for the A Cappella Choir Christmas Vesper
Caught in the avi is loyfe Albrecht as she
qoes scouting in Miss Wtilkefs vloset tor some
For a money rnakina suhenio the Art Club
made and sold elaborate taqs before the
Lanphier-Taylorville basketball qame,
"Like father, like son" Wayne Chiti proves
his talent and entertains during the intermis-
sion ot the Homecoming Dance.
Leonard Giannone and Leonard Moore proudly
Carry in the roast pia ior the Roman Banquet.
The Camera Catches a bird's eye View ol the
Lan Hi photoarapher Dave Beatty and staff
members as a Cirvle shot is taken at Rirhard
Birnbaum and Nancy lvloos.
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What ls a Good
The functions of a good high school are to prepare its students for good
character, good citizenship, good scholarship, gracious living, economic com-
petence, and a spirit of service to others.
According to the standards of the North Central Association a good high
school must first offer a curriculum which meets the needs and interests of
its students. The curriculum of Lanphier not onlyprepares its students for
college, but it also prepares those who wish to go to work for the business
The faculty of a North Central high school must meet the highest standards
of training and ability. Your Lanphier faculty meets every requirement of
the association. ,
The building and equipment must be among the best. Your Lanphier
building is one of the best heated, lighted, and ventilated buildings in this
part of the state. The equipment and library are entirely adequate to the
needs of the student body.
The spirit of the school is one of the most important factors in the rating
of a good high school. This good spirit is determined by the cooperation,
scholarship, courtesy, patriotism, and altruism of the faculty and student body.
The activities program must be adequate to the needs of the students.
Lanphier activities include outstanding musical organizations, clubs, athletics,
home rooms, school newspaper, yearbook, debate teams, and two plays
A school is an organization which is more permanent and more important
than any of its present faculty members or students. The alumni of this high
school now number over two thousand five hundred, many of whom are
successful business men and women and good citizens of their city and of
our nation. We are justly proud of these alumni who have helped us to
build so securely.
In the light of the above discussion how does your school rate? We wish
to congratulate Miss Schneiter and the Lan Hi staff for their desire to carry
on the Lan Hi tradition in the publishing of this excellent record of the school.
Miss Ruth O. Walker
Miss Ruth O. Walker, dean of the girls,
rounded out a busy school year. Piloting the
Lanphier coeds through their personal problems
and solving their program conflicts, being ad-
viser to the Radio Guild, and head of the
guidance committee made up some of the tasks
which Miss Walker completed.
Besides counseling the girls in the choice
of their future vocations, Miss Walker also
secures for many of them occupations after
they leave school. Miss Walker has the tre-
mendous job of compiling four year records
and checking the credits of every Lanphier
Completing her orals at Pennsylvania State
College, Miss Walker took a major step to her
doctorate in the field of Industrial Psychology
With a very congenial smile and pleasing
appearance Miss Walker is indeed a very in-
timate part of Lanphier.
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Mr. Lee W. Goby
Mr. Lee W. Goby, supervisor of the male
population at Lanphier, during the past year
stimulated a closer relationship between him-
self and the Lanphier boys. Because Mr. Goby
maintains a friendly and helpful attitude to-
ward everyone, there is a constant improve-
ment in the lives of the boys on the campus.
At school as at school functions, Mr. Goby
may be seen lending a helping hand.
Besides the duties involved with being
dean, Mr. Goby acts as advisor to two major
clubs in school-Student Council and Key Club.
Putting in countless hours of work for both
organizations, Mr. Goby keeps them rolling at
a good steady pace. These clubs are greatly
indebted for all his endeavors.
It was brought to the notice of the student
body and faculty that Mr. Goby is truly one
of the milestones of Lanphier when he became
a grandfather this year.
Mrs. Ioayne Gottschalk, attendance clerk,
punches the time clock for every student at
Lanphier by keeping track of the time he spends
Her day begins as the final morning bell
rings for the beginning of school which brings
on the scramble of latecomers for admits to
classes. With the stream of latecomers corn-
pleted, Mrs. Gottschalk receives the attendance
slips from various classes and begins to find
out who is missing. If the absentee has a tele-
phone, she calls his home to learn the cause
of his absence. Compiling the honor roll for
the Whole school and arranging the monthly
attendance record in sequential order form
more of her duties.
lo is indeed one of the alert Workers at
Lanphier, and her amiable personality wins
for her many friends among the students and
Miss McCann's most important duty is
serving as Mr. Stickney's private secretary.
One of the many tasks she performs for him
is taking dictation and managing his corre-
spondence. The scheduling of all the classes
is a product of her toil. When the teachers pass
out guide sheets, review sheets, and tests to
the students, they can thank Miss McCann and
Mrs. Gottschalk for typing and mimeographing
them. Recording grades on the office records,
Writing transcripts, making out eligibility slips
before each athletic event, and ordering sup-
plies needed in all departments of the school
are some of her everyday duties. She also acts
as treasurer of the school, taking care of the
money for various organizations.
Her constant readiness to help anyone in
need is greatly appreciated by both students
Mrs. Ioayne Gottschcrlk
Miss Mcxrie McCann
Mrs. Mlldrod M. Diotx...l-lanover College, A.B.y Indiana
University, M.S.: Quill and Scroll, Lanphier Light: 10' boys
and girls. Mill Marlo E. l"round...lllinois State Normal
University, B.Ed.g 12? girls.
Mlu Mlldrod Norton.. . University of Michigan, B.A. in Ed.:
10' girls. Min lmoqono Schnoiter . . . MacMurray A College,
BA.: University 'of Michigan, M.A.g Lan-I-lig 12' girls.
Min lolxunne Housor...Ohio Wesleyan University, B.A.g
Miami University, M.A.p Speech Club. Min Emily B. Lumoy
University ot Chicago, Ph.B.: Columbia University, M.A.g
English is fun as well as Workl
The work consists oi daily efforts to com-
municate better. We speak and listen so as to
more effectively exchange ideas. Clear and
accurate writing is studied and practiced. We
gain skill in reading through the use of a wide
range of materials.
Then comes the fun. There are discussions
of timely topics including worthwhile radio
and movie programs. In the speech class are
broadcasts, debates, and one-act plays. We
Write letters, short stories, and in journalism
class have our writing appear in print. News-
papers, magazines, and books are enjoyed,
and there are ample library facilities for all.
CARDS AND RECORDS interest both students and teachers.
Min Helen L. Bell... University of Chicago, Ph.B.: Univer-
sity oi California, M.A.p Psychology Clubg ll' girls. Atile
Chiti...lllinois Wesleyan University, B.A.p University of
Illinois, lvi.A.g Chairman Assembly Committee, 91 boys.
Cleo Dopp. ..Western Michigan College of Education, B.S.:
Assistant Football Coach, Track Coach: 12' boys. loo R.
Hotiman...Wesiern State College, B.Ed.g State University
oi Iowa, M.A.7 Hi-Y: 92 boys. R. C. Son'elll...Eureka
College, A.B.g Basketball Coach: 102 boys.
Far Away Places and Familiar Faces
World history, U. S. history, government, economics, and psychology
are social education courses taught here. Some "must" results are respect
for law sense of justice, tolerance, civic participation, and getting along
happily with others. Intelligent citizens for democracy is the number ONE
end product. An understanding of other cultures and peoples is imperative
tor us-in One World-whose country is called to exercise leadership in
world affairs now and in years ahead.
The philosophy ofthe social science department is equal to and abreast
that of the nations' best schools. All Americans have the obligation to
help a youthful citizen learn all he needs to know in order to succeed
with his citizenship. And if civilization is to survive, we must cultivate the
science ot human relationships: the ability of
all peoples, of all kinds to live and work to-
gether in the same world at peace.
TO BE INFORMED about current topics the students study
the American Observer and hear lectures from authorities
in the social field.
Salve! E,Corno esta Vd.? In this manner you
might be greeted by a Latin or a Spanish student
at Lanphier. ln both courses not only the language
but the songs, customs, dress, and art of the people
are studied. The highlight of the Latin year is the
Roman banquet attended by "senatores" clad in
the noble toga and "matronae" in the graceful
stola. Roast suckling pig may be the featured fare,
a gladiatorial combat, a prophecy by a Sibyl, the
entertainment. To the annual Spanish fiesta come
gaily bedizened "senores" and "senoritas" to taste
the spicy foods oi the other Americas. To the ac-
companiment of gay rhythms a bull fight is pre-
sented, the "pinata" is broken and the "cascarones"
amuse the guests. Would you like to know more
about all this? Come along to room 29 where a
strange, new world awaits you.
Mill Ethel I.. Furlich...University of
Chicago, A.B.p University of Michigan,
M.A., Usherettes, National Honor So-
ciety: lO2 girls.
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guage of the people, are learned in the Latin W., 452
and Spanish classes. M Wilffffff,
The Would-be Orator
We Paint With a
The addition of the kiln to the equipment of
the art room this year has proved an incentive to
clay modeling. Now figurines and bowls may
be fired for permanence and the various glazes
make these ceramic pieces extremely attractive.
Other crafts are undertaken also and the students
have become familiar with many materials and
mediums. Outdoor sketching and painting, as Well
as figure composition and creative work, form a
part of the art program. Visual aids are not ne-
glected as the delineascope and silent and sound
movies are employed to teach techniques and art
Offered to seniors the first semester is art ap-
preciation, which not only acquaints them with the
great works of art of the past and the present, but
through demonstrations, discussions, and trips in-
troduces them to the beauty of everyday living.
Miss Mabel Kitch Art Institute of
Chicago BAEd Art Club ll' girls
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MMXWNS-1-s f ,W and the hands of the art students
Rather Cramps my Style
Edward T Boyle Centre College BA Baseball Coach Nebraska, AB.: Columbia University, M.A.7 Math Club: 92
I.Club 9' boys Miss Frances Chatburn University of girls. Clarence S. 'Coe...University oflllinois, B.S.g llz boys.
Rules, Ruler, and
Mathematics at Lanphier defends the philosophy
of Preparation for Living. For those who do not plan a
college career there is general mathematics. This is a
study of the typical problem situations in which anyone
might find himself. From the buying problems of the
housewife to the amount of yield from invested money,
this course emphasizes everyday living problems.
For the student who Wishes further study after high
school, those who plan to enter professional fields,
eight semesters of progressively expanding mathemat-
ical knowledge are available. This includes tour se-
mesters of algebra, three of geometry and one of trigo-
nometry. The last year is especially valuable to the
engineer or scientist.
WILLING FACULTY help explain the mystery of
Don T. Anderson...St. Viator College, B.C.S.: Varsity
Football Coach, Assistant Basketball Coachy 122 boys.
Ralph E. Mason...lllinois State Normal University, B.Ed.g
Northwestern University, M.A., Distributor's Club.
Shorthand, typing, office machines, bookkeep-
ing, and distributive education form the commercial
curriculum offered at Lanphierfthis year. One can
take enough of these subjects to satisfy his own
personal needs or he may take the full course
and qualify for office work. The new office practice
course for people majoring in typing or in short-
hand provides information on the manipulation of
a calculator, a bookkeeping machine, an electric
typewriter, and two duplicating processes.
The first step in the business course is book-
keeping which trains one how to balance an
account, and is offered in the sophomore year.
Shorthand and typing are junior or senior subjects.
LEARNING TO USE THE DICTAPHONE AND MIMEO-
SCOPE will enable the students to secure better
Miss Nell A. Plain...Western State College, B. Ed.: l0'
girls. Mrs. Ruby Straker...Southern Illinois University,
B.S., 12' girls.
Calllul A. Rrmltronq...University of Illinois, B.S.g Future sity, B.S.g
Farmers of America. Charles E. Millor...Bradley Univer
The prime purpose of industrial
education is to make an appreciable
contribution to the student's general
education by developing good atti-
tudes, knowledge, and skills. The in-
dustrial art courses, offered at Lanphier
to achieve our aim, are general shop,
printing, woodworking, and drawing.
What Q Earth
The Future Farmers of America is
a group of boys taking agriculture at
Lanphier. They work out a project
showing they have an interest in im-
proving production. The F. F. A. won
the Section 14 garden plaque last year.
Iudging teams represented us at
the sectional and state judging contests.
ll' boys. Harry C. Morqan...Eastern Illinois
State Teachers College, BE.: 12' boys.
Burners of America
The homemaking course is given to
girls who desire to become future home-
makers to aid them in meeting the problems
ot daily living. Mrs. Nesbitt came to Lan-
phier this year to help the home economics
department present an entire program ot
vocational work. To meet the needs of the
students better, home visits are made part
of the vocational program.
Homemaking, offered to freshman girls, ,
is a one year course. Foods and clothing
are given during the second and third year:
home and family life is the semester of
advanced work taken during the senior
year. All courses in home economics are
elective, but a girl may major or minor in
LEARNING TO GIVE TEAS, adjust hems, and make
light rolls are a few of the activities in the home-
Mtn Lois Hopwood...Illinois State Normal University, lv-me Nesbitt---University of Illinois. B.S.: Lcnecon. Ruth
B.Ed., Columbia University, M.A.g Lanecon: lla girls. Mrs. E. Winomcn...lllinois State Normal University, B.Ed.g
Lcmecon, 12' girls.
Edwin E. Sach...lllinois Wesleyan
University, B.M.: Colorado State College
ot Education, MM.: ll' boys.
MORE THAN MERELY BLOWING on
an instrument is required to produce
Original Amateur Hour
Everyone likes to hear the band and
the band likes to play for everyone. Only
the members, however, know all the hard
work that goes into the preparation of those
stirring marches and fine overtures and
symphonic movements, and the constant
watchtulness that makes the football hali-
time entertainments so smooth and effective.
In Lanphier's instrumental music de-
partment an attempt is made to carry out
a well rounded program embracing the
needs of players on all band and orchestra
This year, string classes have again
been formed in the hope that before long
Lanphier will once more have an orchestra.
The band, this year, has done an un-
usually fine job of entertaining the crowds
at football and basketball games and at
assemblies and concerts. On February
thirteenth the band gave a concert at the
Rochester High School for the P. T. A. Sev-
eral members of the band have entered the
solo and ensemble contests held this year
at Lincoln and Quincy. At this writing we
all wish them the best of luck and trust that
they will bring lots ot honor to themselves
and their school.
With a Song in My Heart
Everyone is Welcome in vocal music
at Lanphier High School. All that is neces-
sary is a desire to sing. The philosophy that
music does more for the individual than the
individual does tor music opens a way for
all to participate.
ln general chorus classes there is a
concentrated effort to give each student in-
dividual help in finding and improving his
singing voice. At the outset of the course
more attention is devoted to this than to
the mechanics of the printed page. Less
stress is placed upon sight reading and
more on the actual experience of singing.
As groups advance in skill, sight read-
ing is encouraged and in A Cappella Choir
where such skill is essential it becomes one
of the principal aims of the group.
One group alone is selective in char-
acter, the A Cappella Choir. Three vocal
ensembles are chosen from this group.
Ensemble membership terminates with
A Cappella Choir and ensembles act
as public relations groups.
Miss Esther S. Duncan...lllinois Col-
lege, B.M.p Columbia University, M.A.p
Vocal Ensemblesg 10' girls.
MUCH INDIVIDUAL INSTRUCTION
AND HELP are given to all members of
the vocal classes.
Min Opel M. Rippoy...University of Illinois, B.S., M.S.g
9' girls. A. M. Taylor...University ot Illinois, B.S., M.S.g
Intramural Basketball, ll' boys.
Bugs, Burners, and
Four years of science are available at Lan-
phier. An ideal course for students who desire to
take a maximum would be general science in the
freshman year, biology in the sophomore year,
chemistry in the junior year, and physics in the
senior year. Well equipped laboratories and spe-
cially designed class rooms provide for adequate
experimental work. One unit of science other than
general science is required for graduation.
NOT RATS AND MENkbut a few members of the science
classes examine their various experiments.
Oroll R. Vandorwator...University ot illinois, B.S.y Fresh-
man Football Coachg 9' boys. I. C. Wotul...Carthaqe
College, B.A.g University of Colorado, M.Alp National Honor
Society: 10' boys.
Outdoor play areas and the gymnasium pro-
vide the settings for practice oi democracy by phy-
sical education classes. By participating in group
and team activities, Lanphierites are encouraged
to develop mental and physical fitness. Individual
problems, as well as health habits of cleanliness,
disease prevention, and respect for property, are
important parts of the curriculum. Students learn
that a good athlete is one who shows character in
addition to demonstrating good skill.
SKATING ON Tl-IE BACK CAMPUS whenever the weather per-
mits is part of the physical education classes aside from the
regular class activities.
Mlu Helen Iuko...University of Illinois, B.S., M.S.p Girls'
Athletic Association, 11' girls. Leonard Rako...La Crosse
State Teachers College, B.Ed.p Cheer Leaders, Gymnastic
Team, Athletic Directory ll? boys.
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Maybe the Ball Didn't Come up Here
Mrs Ioan 'I' Anderson Illinois Qtate Normal University College, B.Ed., lU2 boys. Mis: Emma Pcrrrotte.. .Western
B Ed University of Illinois B S in Library Science Student Illinois State College, BE., Butler University, M.A.g ll'
Library Staff 9 girls Robert M Cum Western State girls.
Lifting the imaginary "iron curtain" of
study halls 25 and lOl, operations x and
tx-yl can be seen in progress under the
firm, but kindly, rule of Miss Parrotte and
Mr. Cain. The product of the practice of
good study habits is having over one-fifth
ol our students on the honor roll.-
Geared for the reading tastes, interests,
and needs of a student lor four years in
high school, the Lanphier library this year
replaced and increased the supply of ref-
erence material, novels, and biographies
to keep pace with the fast changing times
,pa sk 'gh 'f
Mrs. Mary F. Minniem'...Western Illinois State College,
B.S.Ed.g 8th grade from Bunn. Kenneth F. Rousey...l-lan-
nibal-LaGrange lr. College, A.S.g Washington University,
B.S. in Ed., Assistant Basketball Coach, 8th grade from
Eighth grade classes came to Lanphier
this year because oi the crowded conditions
at Palmer and the condemning of part of
Bunn School. Mr. Rousey, adviser of the
Palmer students, teaches mathematics,
science, history, and boys' physical edu-
cation. Mrs. Minniear, adviser of the Bunn
students, teaches English, spelling, reading,
and girls' physical education. The special
subjects taught by Lanphier faculty, the
facilities of the library, and the fine assem-
bly programs have been enjoyed by the
eighth graders. All these opportunities have
been appreciated and have made the
eighth graders well adjusted to life at
LANPI-HER CUBS enjoy club talks about hobbies,
parties, and new courses offered in their new home.
Clean blackboards, swept floors, shining rest rooms,
and emptied wastebaskets are daily reminders of the
willingness and effort of the janitorial staff to keep
our school clean and tidy. The students appreciate
their friendliness and readiness to work many extra
hours for their outside activities. The qirls especially
are grateful to have Mrs. Refine say that she has
rescued a lost purse, scarf, or pair of gloves.
Reading Counter-clockwise: Frank Osborne, Mrs. Alice Refine,
Herman Mester, Alex Craiq, George Haley.
The cheery faces familiar to all who eat lunch
down in room lOl are those of the cafeteria staff. Each
day they prepare and serve a nourishing, hot meal
which exerts a strange, magnetic pull upon the students
and teachers during the latter part of third period.
A new and taster system of service in which there
are two student lines and a separate line for the
teachers is being used this year.
b Mar Sullivan, Annetta Turley,
Reading Clockwise: Nettie Louns erry, y
Ethel Campbell, Georgia Vtfhalen.
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NATIONAL HONOR SGCIETY
FORMAL INITIATION INTO NATIONAL HONOR SOCIETY. Left to Right, lnitiates, C. Keefner,
M. Harris, R. Dietrich, speakers, R. Edinaton, R. Stickney, adviser, Miss Furlichg speakers, N.
Chaudion, N. Storeyg initiates, M. Kacevicius, B. Moss, S. Shaunce.
Twice a year Lanphier seniors anxiously
await a little white card which says "You are
cordially invited to attend the National Honor
Society meeting to be held this Thursday."
Membership in the society is based on the stu-
dent's scholarship, leadership, character, and
service during his high school years.
Although the students aren't lull-fledged
members until recognition assembly, they are
given the privilege of wearing the National
Honor Society's pin or ring. For the annual
project this year, the members presented the
underclassmen with a leaflet containing the
requirements for membership in the organiza-
tion. lts purpose was to encourage the under-
classmen to start studying early in their high
school career in order to have the requirements
Fin! Row: N. D'Aboy, president, E. Werner, treasurerg F. Koskey, secretary. Second Row: M.
Yannone, P. West, I. Plesh, B. Beam, D. Beard, M. Stevenson, N. Moos, H. Strain. Third Row: R.
Hollis, R. Williamson, A. Russell, D. Baepler, M. Rath, R. Birnbaum, L. Kreppert. Fourth Row:
B. Huckeby, M. Olds, I. Albrecht, I. Palmer, M. Varvil, M. Padget, S. Wheeler, E. Grigalunas.
Umm-good! Those were the delicious
cakes that the Lanecon Club sold during noon
hours. The money obtained from the sale fi-
nanced square dances, which were greatly
enjoyed by the Lanecon members and their
guests, the Springfield High School Future
Homemakers. The group's activities this year
included the annual Mother-Daughter Banquet,
a formal initiation, and the sponsoring of Lan-
phier's "Courtesy Week." Every member must
have completed at least one semester of home-
Smgspiration . . . after the banquet IT1CIki1'iQ'.
First Row: Mrs. Nesbitt, adviserg N. Iones, recording secretary, I. Plesh, secretaryg H. Strain,
president, D. Williamson, vice president, I. Cooper, treasurer, Miss Hopwood, adviser. Second Row:
B. Mathis, E. Moats, R. Spiegel, E. Watkins, P. Mumbower, I. Spring, S. Etter, P. Stoutenborough.
Third Row: M. Hodems, I. Holzaeptel, L. Iordan, Miss Wineman, advisery E. Grigalunas, H. Link
Fin! Row: B. Hollis, D. Schroeder, E. Cowan, N. Moos, M. Estaque, M. Cwiannone, l. Hibar, I. Poos
P. Williams. Second How: M. Kruger, M. Hayes, M. Lyons, L. Vasconcells, N. Estaque, F. Koskey
V. Pyles, P. Lesko, C. Ward, L. Smith. Third Row: M. Fox, C. Lyons, H. Mangold, I. Donovan.
.1 M SEX
The Student Council, which has been in
function steadily since Lanphier first came into
existence in 1937, consists of one representative
from each homeroom.
The purpose of Student Council is to better
relations between faculty and students, to for-
ward school activities, and to act upon prob-
lems submitted by homeroom representatives.
In this way students have a voice in the ad-
ministration, and are shown that the school is
no better than they make it.
SOME ENCHANTED EVENING for the Prexy-Ieb Boswell
First Row: I. Cline, B. Mitchell, G. Sausaman, M. Catalano, R. Brawner, B. Stinnett, C. Richno,
G. Padqet, I. Clark, I. Lakin. Second Row: E. Cullen, D. Rieck, C. Ward, R. Weidler, G. Noltinq,
S. West, C. Giordano, I. Toiqo.
First Row: Mr. Goby, adviser: B. Klim, vice president: M. Ewert, secretary: E. Carle, treasurer:
I. Boswell, president. Second Row: N. Duerr, I. Kickner, S. Pfluq, B. Moss, D. Spille, D. Beard,
G. Hickman. Third Row: E. Barron, R. Dyer, I. Adams, V. Sutton, M. Rath, R. Birnbaum, A. Reynolds,
1 E 1'Dllll,i0iif.iVll
FIYIQROW1 Mr. Armstrong, adviser, E. Iones, presidenty I. Schaive, F. Pierce, treasurery D. Suffern
reporter. Second Row: I.. Price, F. Nika, F. Sanders, G. Steinkuehler, B. Richards, I. Varner, A. Yung
vice president, I. Turley, I. Vicari. Third How: B. Tarr, S. Lefavor, W. Robinson, B. Stinnett, C.
Boggs, R, Warner, E. Cycholl, R. Iocca. Fourth Row: I. Kluckman, M. Wainwright, R. Snodgrass,
D. Hinrichs, D. Dodd, D. Roderick.
Some "corny" additions to
the club F I F I A I
' - The Future Farmers of America is one of
i the many organizations for boys in Lanphier
High School. Under the direction of Mr. Arm-
strong, agriculture instructor, the members have
,,,-.I Won recognition in the farming activities in
which they have entered. Added to their rib-
bons this year were first place awards in
poultry judging and gardening.
Each semester the group has outings which
include visits to farms and the study of farm
machinery. These make the club more inter-
esting and educational for the boys. Qther
affairs, which are sponsored by the Future
Farmers of America are parties and picnics.
They also meet with other groups studying
agriculture. The requirement for membership
in the organization is enrollment in the agri-
culture class. Incoming members must also
possess an interest in farming and a desire to
learn more about it.
"We build" is the motto of the Key Club
of Lanphier which is sponsored by, but not
connected with, the Kiwanis Club of Springfield,
Illinois. Now in its third year at Lanphier, the
Key Club continues to hold its weekly meetings,
and to sponsor dancing in the gym at noon.
Membership in the organization is open
to junior and senior boys of good character
whose grades are better than average. Initia-
tions are held twice a year to enable the club
to keep its active membership to around forty.
Some highlights ot this year's activities
were the Lanphier-Springfield dance held after
the Lanphier-Springfield football game, the
Christmas party for Key Clubbers and their
dates, and the convention in Columbus, Ohio.
One of the key clubs in Lanphier High
School is the Key Club.
The midday pause that refreshes
First Row: R. Muir, treasurer: D. Muir, president: Mr. Goby, adviserg I. Schwarberg, secretary.
Socond Row: D. Beck, B. Roberts, D. Starkweather, l... Kreppert, R. Williamson, R. Hollis, I. Adams,
I. Kratzer, L. Giannone, E. Schmidt, R. Hall. Third Row: B. Klim, S. Stankavlch, R. McFarland,
V. Selvaggio, A. Russell, R. Laughery, E. Owens, R. Birnbaum, E. Werner, R. Creviston, R. Dietrich,
I. Weissberg. Fourth Row: M. Sielterman, V. Sutton, M. Rath, R. Mari, D. Baepler, R. Galasse,
I. Litchfield, V. Varner, I. Boswell, C. Adams, B. Anderson.
ALPHA CHAPTER CF HI-Y
First How: D. Van Dyke, treasurery I. McFarland, sec-
retary, I, Kcxrevicius, vice president: F. Adamski,
president. Second How: W. Klunick, I. Hollis, D.
Komyathy, I. Clark. Third Row: I. Detreitas, O. Parnell,
D. Beard, T. Kiney, A. Darran. Fourth Row: D. Rieck
C, Allin, R. Menzes, B. Huddleston. Fifth Row: I
Billingsley, B. Wilson, R. Keeley, F. Nika, B. Follis.
The Alpha Chapter ot Lanphier
Hi-Y includes freshman and sophomore
boys in its membership. This move-
ment was created in the tall ot l949 in
an effort to interest more of the younger
boys in Hi-Y. Some ot the members
were quite active in the preparation
and serving of refreshments in the "L"
Club concession during the football and
basketball seasons. The membership
was also active in the physical program
of the Y.M.C.A. through the use of the
gymnasium and swimming pool. The
chapter participated in the fall Hi-Y
Conference, held at Decatur for the
purpose of helping youth to solve the
problems of Hi-Y leadership. The an-
nual Hi-Y basketball banquet was
sponsored as a service project by the
two Hi-Y clubs.
What would Emily Post say?
ll ui. ,-
' will mg if
ll up ,S
The Sigma Chapter of Lanphier
Hi-Y includes junior and senior boys in
its membership. The opening event of
the school year was a Wiener roast held
at Washington Park. Several members
participated in the fall Hi-Y conierence
held at Decatur. Members also were
active in a community service project,
the decorating of a Christmas tree ad-
jacent to the City Hall. Some of the
boys became active in the physical
program of the Y.M.C.A. through the
use of the gymnasium and swimming
facilities. Two members took part in the
Hi-Y Youth and Government program,
attending meetings at Decatur and
Springfield. The annual Hi-Y basketball
banquet was sponsored through the
joint eiforts of the two chapters.
Eat, drink, and be merry-for tomorrow we diet!
HAPTER OF l-ll-Y
First Row: Mr. Hoffman, adviser: D. Starkweather, secre-
taryg W. Ahlers, treasurer: F. Pflug, president: R. Hollis,
vice president. Second Row: F. Goulden, V. Contri, D.
Green, I. Cruise. Third Row: I. Kluckman, I. Garrison, H.
Kochman, M. Siefferman, G. Williams. Fourth Row: W.
Hardin, D. Vidor, I. Carter, F. Dunkus. Fihh Row: R. Zimmer,
I. Steele, I. Litchfield, B. Wilson.
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Left to right: R. Hollis, W. Ahlers,
R. Birnbaum, L. Giarinone
Galrisse, D. Baepler, C.
Dulner, V. Selvaqqio.
Always on the qo rehearsing singing
for school functions CIVIC clubs or over the
radio, the ensembles of Lanphier deserve a
great deal of credit when it comes to showinq
the community what we here at Lanphier
Membership in boys', qirls', or mixed
ensemble is open to members of A Cappella
Choir and is on a tryout basis. One of the
goals of most choir members is to become
a member of one of the ensembles.
First Row: M. Yannone, N. D'Aboy, P. Peter, E. 'Weiss-
berq. Second How: V. Naiim, G. Wahl, D. Chism, B.
Laubner Seated al piano R Weidler accompanist
"Drop that knife, Hor-
tense!" These famous
Words climaxed the fall
play, "Twelve O'Clock
Lei! to right: D. Capranica, B. Beam, M. Willhite, D. Spille, I. Lascociy, RADIO GUILD
M. Reim, M. Kacevicius.
Learning the skills and
techniques of broadcast-
ing is the primary purpose
of the Radio Guild. Occa-
sional meetings are held
for instruction in produc-
ing sound effects, showing
emotion through the voice,
and studying radio enun-
ciation and pronunciation.
Miss Walker is the adviser
of this group which does
broadcasts over local ra-
First Row: M. Skoda, l. Cooper, Le!! to right: M. Kcxcevicius, D. Spille, M. Reim, M. Willhite, I. Albrecht,
I. Maloney, M. Ewert. Second R. Mesarosch, I. Muir.
How: B. Roberts, C. Campbell,
Ioyce Albrecht puts a
suntan on Middy Reim's
arm under close supervi-
sion while Iudy Muir re-
touches Bob Mesarosch's
Fin! How: Mr. Sach, D. Black, l. Meidel, l. Clark, F. Engel, D. Komyalhy, B, Meyer, B. Follis, T.
Kiney. Second Row: M. Kunz, N. Henterseher, S. West, M. McAvin, C. Campbell, G. Conway,
I. Penneman, M. Lynch, A. Clark. Third Row: F. Cox, M. Fox, S. Moos, M. Williams, B. Courtwriqht,
F. Koskey, l. Holzaeplel, R. Brown, F Piluq. Fourth How: P. I-lenterseher, E. Blunt, M. Ewert, B.
Beam, S, Sallade, l. Garrison, I. Carler, B. Haynes, D. D'Aboy.
Take a look at those lines of perfection!
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First Row: I. Child, secretaryg R. Little, president, R. Sallee, vice president: D. Swoik, treasurer.
Second Row: L. Giannone, R. Bortmess, R. Hall, R. Hollis, I. Kratzer, B. Cunningham. Third Row:
R. Lawson, L. Dempsey, L. Dentino, B. Dopp, B. Anderson, C. Adams, D. Erickson. Fourth How:
B. Crowe, R. Galasse, P. Knaust, I. Litchfield, S. Iameson, B. Chandler.
To obtain membership in the L Club a
boy must have earned a letter in one oi the
The club has proved useful to Lanphier in
many ways. One project was the purchasing
of a popcorn machine in order to earn money
at the basketball games. Selling ice cream
and cokes also added to the treasury.
Boys in the L Club who have a 3.5 average
are eligible for membership in the National
Athletic Scholarship Society.
This year for their new members a party
was held which proved a lot oi fun for every-
one who attended.
Flrlt Row: Mr. Sorrells, Mr. Dopp, Mr, Boyle, Mr. Anderson, Mr. Rake, advisers. Second Row: I.
Schaive, I. Turley, E. Schmidt, C. Seiz, R. Williamson, I. Weinhoeit. Third Row: D. Muir, R. Mesae
rosch, E. Werner, L. Moore, A. Molash, I. Schwarberg, I. Scott. Fourth How: B. Schlensack, D.
Roderick, R. Tarvin, I. Thornton
I. Richardson, A. Saladino.
M. Robinson, M. Owen, l. Maloney, H. Cantrall, l. Cook, I. Cumming, D. Spille, I. Plesh, B. Roberts,
"May I have your ticket, Sir?" "A pro- sium. It is the voice of one ot the ten courteous
gram, Madam?" These are a few of the state- and cheerful usherettes who serve the school
ments that greet you at the Lanphier gymna- at all school activities.
Helping Mrs. lean Anderson, librarian, in Tracking down over-due books, perform-
the Lanphier library are seven attractive girl ing clerical Work, and finding reference material
assistants who greatly speed up the service make up the daily schedule tor these girls.
for the student body.
Mrs. Anderson, C. Carter, P. Henterseher, M. Furnace, M. Kacevicius, S. Etter, M. Olivetti,
CD. B. E.
A busy business session.
Under the supervision of Mrs. Stralcer, B. Smith and B.
Simanella take the O.B.E. entrance exam.
Order of Business Efficiency is one of the adviser, Mrs. Straker. The O. B. E. is open to
most recently organized clubs at Lanphier. all shorthand and typing students, who pass
This year the group was taken over by a new "The World's Worst Transcript."
First How: Miss Anthony, adviserg M. Estaque, treasurer: M. Iones, president, P. Stoutenborough,
vice president, I. Plesh, secretary. Second Row: L. Chestney, H. Link, I. Holzaeptel, A. Wilson,
I.. Luparcll, D. Ananias, I. Spring, D. Baker, N. Proctor. Third How: N. Moos, H. Strain, P. Kunz,
S. Brandon, I. Albrecht, F. Koskey, L. Iordan, M. Bollman.
Flu! Row: Mr. Mason, advisery M. Strode, secretary, R. Reeve, president. Second How: C. Lantz,
M. Cornish, R. I-larriss, D. Baker, R. Cirillo, M. Barlow, D. Barlow. Third Row: L. Dinora, N. Moske,
M. Padqet, D. Unland, D. Wilson, B. Carver, I. Ribar, D. Wrincik. Fourth Row: L. Cartwright, D.
Reeve, D. I-lenninger, A. Buttvick, T. Fenimore, I. Palmer, R. Digangi.
The Distributive Education Club is organ- Two highlights of the year are a trip to
ized for business and social purposes. Meetings St. Louis in the fall to visit large business firms
are held with the Springfield High chapter. and a state convention in the spring.
The annual jaunl to St. Louis.
I ,if g
i ' Learning to display is sweet business.
If . w.n...,.... .L . , . A V MM f
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Pint Row: M. lones, E. Weissberg, M. Owen, D. Beard, S. Wheeler, I. Spring, H. Link. Second
Row: E. Fox, M. Estaque, E. Grigalunas, M. Stevenson, N. D'Aboy, M. Reim. Third How: E. Schmidt,
D. Young, I, Litchfield, I. Albrecht, M. Rath, A. Russell, Ft. Birnbaum.
QUILL AND SCROLL
There's never a dull moment for THE LIGHT staff.
Members of the Lan Hi and Light staffs
who engage in publication work and enjoy
seeing their best material in print during
their senior year have the opportunity to
join an international honor society for high
school journalists called Quill and Scroll.
Requirements for this organization are
almost equivalent to those oi National Honor
Society. To promote higher scholarship and
better creative writing among journalism
students is the purpose of Quill and Scroll.
After samples of a student's work have
been criticized and accepted by the Inter-
national Board ot Admissions, an elaborate
initiation each spring formally brings the
student into this organization as a member.
H Q Q
First Row: R. Franklin, program chairman: M. Kacevicius, president, T. Wiley, vice president,
A. Cox, treasurer. Second Row: M. Adelman, M. Kruger, S. Covell, S. Dunham, R. Gilbert, P
Robinson, C. Lynn, C. Davis, M. Lapicola. Third Row: H. Chambers, C. Condry, D. McCrady
V. Rutledge, F. Powell, B. Fishback, M. Powers, M. Mc!-Xvin, L. Cookey, P. Lesko.
Gifts from our teens to theirs.
A very active club this year at Lanphier
is Y-Teens. Sponsored by the Y.W.C.A., the
main purpose of this club is to promote
friendship, fellowship, and fun.
The numerous activities sponsored by
the group this year were a radio skit, an
assembly, a beauty demonstration, a dance
demonstration, and a tour of the Bell Tele-
phone Company. The Y-Teens also sent
candy bars to children overseas as one ot
the main projects of the year.
This club symbolizes the true, Christian
youth working to better herself and her
fellow men. The standards set up by this
club are hiqh, and it is considered an honor
to be a member of this time organization
which is quided by Miss Parrotte.
First How: Miss Kitch, adviser, Ft. Mari, president: E, Toney, treasurer, M. Ewert, secretary:
ll. Cantrall, vice president. Second Row: L. George, V. Hart, D. Stinnett, G. Hickman, B. Con-
staritino, G. Sausaman, S. Kratzer, B. Hollis, I. Cline, G. Bees. Third How: B. Morris, G. Sisti
B. Bimkus, N, Burdinsky, P. Fromm, M. Skoda, G. Nolting, S. Moos, N. Duerr, B. Richter, E. Barron.
Fourth Row: P. Antonavci, F. Fromm, B, Klim, B. O'Loughlin, D, Bilyeu, G. Brawner, H. Dyer, R. Ross.
Meetings ot the Art Club are scheduled twice a month Some
times trips to exhibits or places of art interest are substituted tor
programs at school. The outstanding social events of the club are
the Christmas party and the spring picnic.
Membership is open to any student who is interested in ar
An appropriate initiation is held in September.
First Row: B. Galassi, l. Wainmfriglit, l. Haynes, P. Stulfelbeam, l.. Whitcomb, B. Douglas, I. Butz,
C. Bay, D. Washington, D. Good, I. Moore. Second Row: V. Pyles, P. Firth, S. Pllug, N. Dahlkamp,
M. Bridges, M. Muttra, C. Lyons, I. Scliaralin, D. Mazzini, C. Neece, N. Estaque, E. Stone. Third
How: M. Tomlinson, D. Mitchell, A. Paoni, E. Cullen, B. Dietrich, B. Hudclleston, B. Keeley, C. Wells,
A. Molash, B. Martin, L. Alexander.
First Row: Miss Ieske, adviser, D. Spille, president: M, Reirn, vice president, E. Carle, secretary:
E. Gabriel, treasurer. Second Row: S. Moos, G. Nolting, H. Cantrall, M. Ewert, M. Siebert, H. Rome-y,
B. Bell, A. Cox, P. Henterseher, N. Duerr. Third Row: S. West, L. Cookey, B. Schwarberg, A. Bozis,
D. Ewert, I. Scharaiin, B. Nevitt.
Good sports?-l'll say! The main purpose of the Girls' Athletic
Association is to promote good sportsmanship, create an interest
in sports, and provide for participation in them. Awards are earned
on a point basis, with a requirement of titty points per award. Four A .
awards may be earned. This club proves attractive to many Lan-
First Row: B. Hollis, L. Chestney, I. Lewellen, M. Marler, M. Fox, D. Remmers, M. Vase, M
Kruger. Second Row: A. Montalbano, G. Conway, M. Rogers, M. Decker, D. Watson, I. Hughes
I. Kickner, E. Watkins, M. Robinson. Third Row: N. Estaque, C. Ray, E. Blair, N. Page, C. Lyons
H. Mangold, I. Poos, M. McAvin.
First How: Miss Chatburn, adviserg D. Starkweather, vice president: I. Maloney, secretary-
treasurerp B. Birnbaum, president. Second Row: E. Gabriel, M. Giannone, F. Brooks, A. Bozis,
B. Constantino, C, Campbell, E. Cowan. Third Row: N. Duerr, M. Ewert, A. Baines, I. Cooper,
N. Dahlkamp, A. Clark, H. Cantrall, B. Bell. Fourth Row: I. Albrecht, C. Allin, P. Antonacci,
F. Dunkus, D. Baepler, I. Boswell, I. Adams, B. Cellini, D. Beck.
,sw , an
First Row: M. Robinson, W. Wilson, D. Williamson, S. West, E. Biech, B. Boberts, E. Weissberq.
Second Row: M. Rode-ms, L. Whitcomb, M. Sprouse, M. Skoda, I. Tinsley, B. Spiegel, I. Sprinq,
G. Sausaman. Third Row: C. VVard, M. Beim, C. Wells, L. Townsdin, B. Vllilson, B. Sternberqh,
R. Williamson, L. Vasconcells, T. Wiley.
First How: C. Lantz, M. Kruger, D. Remmers, E. Moats, B. Mathis, M. Kunz, B. Hollis. Second Row:
N. lones, D. Novack, P, Henterseher, M. Hamrick, S. Moos, C. Keeiner, H. Link, M. Iones. Third
Row: C. Lyons, L. Kreppert, R. Hollis, C, Myers, I. Litchfield, M. Kacevicius, B. Klim, E. Owens,
Phi Mu Epsilon, better known as the
Math Club, has the privilege of being one
of the largest clubs in Lanphier. The basic
requirements for membership in the club are
one year of mathematics and an interest in
Math Club is known for its unique ini-
tiations where the pledges wear humorous
signs pertinent to mathematics: however this
does not seem to frighten or stop them from
Under the supervision of Miss Chatburn,
talks, tours, and social events were enjoyed.
Professor Vasconcells oi Springfield Iunior
College spoke to the club on the Application
of Mathematics in Everyday Life. One of
the high lights of the club's activities is the
picnic held in one of the parks each fall.
Wood, glue, and brainwork, too!
I. Albrecht and B. Klim
Allan Russell Ccenterl helped draw the books original dummy,
mounted the various sections, and also snapped many pictures at
various school functions. Richard Mari trightl is responsible for the
creative art work in the book. A great asset to the yearbook staff was
the work of Bob Carter who during the first semester filed and cata-
logued many negatives. Mary Ann Reim's tleftl quick wit and alll
around ability made her one of the most versatile members of the staff.
Writing captions, hustling seniors to the photographer, and having
writeups checked were some of her innumerable tasks.
While scrutinizing every minute detail in the yearbook
and offering helpful suggestions, Miss Schneiter Ccenterl kept
her "whip" cracking over the heads of the "quivering" Lan Hi
staff. Mary Lee Stevenson fleftl and Don Baepler frightl worked
assiduously day and night to keep the industrious staff mem-
bers up to par. Shouldering the responsibility of a yearbook
is no easy task. Besides giving out sound advice, checking
copy, and being good critics, Mary Lee and Don found other
jobs with which to occupy themselves. Many were the times
when Don could be found gluing and mounting pictures, with
Mary Lee at his side helping him. Probably their greatest
chore was keeping the tone of the book consistent, To these
two students goes a great deal of credit for their tireless efforts
Class editors Dolores Beard tleftl and Frances Koskey frightl
treated their schoolmates to an unusual experience by smear-
ing glue on their backs, stamping them down on a page, and
carrying them off to the printers. This procedure was followed
when the pictures for the class section were being mounted.
Identifying every person in the school was an enormous task
performed by these girls.
Richard Birnbaum tleftl and Ianet Cumming trightl, sports
editors, sharpened their wits to develop the kind of a sports
section that would give the students of Lanphier an on the-spot
flashback of the athletic contests of the year. Planning and
compiling material for their section, one of the largest and
most popular, exacted many tedious hours of thought and work.
Ieanette Plesh tcenter, seatedl, business manager, and
Eileen Griqalunas Cleft, seatedl, advertising manager, under
the direction of Miss Freund Cleft, standingl, secured for this
year's book an all time record amount for advertising. En-
larging the book partially depended upon a successful ad-
vertising campaign. Determined to have the best, Ieanette and
Eileen trudged through the doors of practically every business
office in town to raise the needed funds. Through a thorough
sales campaign, Ioanne Spring fright, seatedl, sales manager,
with Mill Winemcn fright, standingl as her adviser, rolled up
the sales to a high total. Accurately maintaining records on
sales, money received, contracts made, Ioanne was extremely
busy. Besides helping Ieanette, Eileen, and Joanne, Miss
Wineman and Miss Freund were responsible for all the book-
keeping for the staff.
Surrounded by stacks of rumpled notebook paper and
worn down pencils, literary editors Shirley Wheeler Cleftl and
Melvin Rath frightl during the year continually scribbled away
at recording the high lights of the school year. Burning the
midnight oil, Shirley, as well as Melvin, spent grueling times
in the attempt to meet plaguing deadlines. Results of their
untiring activities are found throughout the book.
Mary Owen tcenterl and Natalie D'Aboy trightl, organiza-
tion editors, became conscious of the social whirl Qt Lanphier
as they composed the section oi clubs. These girls directed
the photography, designated the size and shape of pictures,
collected copy, and performed the enormous job of identifying
all the people in organizations. Natalie also proved to be
invaluable to the class editors by helping them in every pos-
sible way. Joyce Albrecht tleftl received one of the most
important, as well as one of the largest, jobs of the yearbook
staff. As yearbook typist Ioyce had the brain teaser of making
copy fit in an allotted space. As activity editor she was con-
stantly on the lookout for informal pictures to enliven the book.
Both jobs were done with such quiet efficiency that few
realized just how hard Ioyce worked.
Planning the layout of their sec-
tion, and trouping through the class-
rooms with the photographer to se-
cure action shots for their section
proved an enjoyable task for de-
partment editors, Helen Link tleftl
and Nancy Moos frightl.
Lower right-La Veme lamerson
was the top Lan Hi salesman.
First Row: Miss Bell, adviserg I. Spring, president: P. Vose, vice presidentp L. Giannone, treasurer
Second Row: L. Kreppert, D, Baker, M. Estaque, B. Kloppie, L. Iordan, I. Kickrier, S. Burger, W
Cottiribargar, I. Holmin, D. Hall. Third Row: I. Handshy, K. Dopp, M. Havener, D. Fyfe, B. Carter
D. Cfiprariiva, E. Grigalunas, M. Harris, S. Iester. Fourth How: I. Albrecht, B. Cunningham, D
lirivkson, P. Bagan, I. Litchfield, F. Dunlcus, M. Kacevicius, I. Garrison, D. Ananias, S. Brandon
The Psychology Club is composed of stu-
dents who are interested in human behavior.
To stimulate interest, to enlarge understanding
in various fields ot psychology, and to provide
social opportunities for its members is the
purpose of the club.
Meetings are held monthly with guest
speakers and movies supplying interesting in-
formation from varying fields. A social event,
greatly enjoyed by all who attended, was the
Christmas party. A party honoring new mem-
bers was held in April, and in May a picnic
adjourned the meetings until the following
First Row: I. Lascody, L. Smith, N. Vitali, N. Neece, N. Proctor, M. Strode, H. Link, B. Smith
I. Skoda, V, Natirn, E. Riech, A. Sbarbati. Second Row: D. Suiiern, M. Beim, S. Wheeler, M. Siebert
D. Unland, I. Iohnson, I. Carrico, G. Waschevski, M. Stevenson, D. Spille, G. McCaw, D. Marchetti
D. Young. Third How: M, Wainwright, E. Schmidt, S. Stanlcavich, B. Woodrurn, D. Roderick, B
Chandler, I. Child, R. Reeve, D. Swoik, B. Sallee, D. Vidor, L. Moore.
Wlit-K-' -X-Y- ' P-
First Row: E. Grigalunas, secretary, G. McCaw, presidentg M. Varvil, treasure-rg Miss Houser,
adviser. Second How: I. Hoimin, C. Rowland, B. Stewart, I. Kickner, A. Saccomano, I. Ribar,
K. Dopp, E. Sennings, R. Hall, G. Wahl. Third Row: B. Beam, P. Butler, N. D'Aboy, M. Reim, N.
Moslce, D. Capranica, D. Fyfe, G. Waschevslci, R. Franklin. Fourth Row: M. Willhite, D. Vidor,
R. Mesarosch, P. Boqan, V. Varner, M. Kacevicius, D, Muir, D. Spille.
"Twelve O'Clock Murder" and "Life With
Willy" were the two one-act plays chosen by
the Speech Club to entertain the Lanphier pub-
lic. Lanphier was amazed to find that it had
such great talent. Who knows, maybe some
day they will be seen on the screen. Besides
finding great actors in the Speech Club, Lan-
phier found its future serious minded American
citizens when it took over the "I Speak for
Democracy" contest as a project. Speech Club,
"I Speak for Democracy" contestants.
being very thoughtful during Courtesy Week,
offered their help in the annual assembly.
Miss Iohanne Houser, the new adviser,
has reorganized the Speech Club so that they
have meetings, programs, and projects. One
of the interesting things about the Speech Club
meetings is the way they follow parliamentary
procedure. It's not "I motion to adjourn" but
"I move to adjourn."
First Row: G. McCaw, G. Wahl, B. Beam, N. D'Aboy, M. Reim. Second Row: Recordings for postertty
Left to right: B. Beam, D. Vidor. G McCaw
A boosting session at work.
Boosters' Club, composed of men interested
in supporting and bettering Lanphier High,
contributed this year for the maintenance of
band uniforms, the yearbook, baseball, track,
choir, tennis courts, and awards for outstand-
ing scholarship in each department.
To add to their treasury the Boosters have
Special quests . . . Reverend Keiser and his dog, Prue.
an annual membership drive and a Spring
Variety Show. This year's program included
acts by various members of the student body.
William Meyer pilots the group as presi-
dent, with Howard Robinson, vice president:
A. M. Taylor, secretary: and Robert Cain,
R '1 fl'
Xl M RR . .HW
P. T. A.
Workers for the welfare of Lanphier.
Celebrating their Founders' Day in Febru-
ary, giving awards to deserving seniors on
graduation day, and conducting their annual
tall open house are only a few of the activities
of the Parent-Teacher Association at Lanphier.
This group, composed of the parents and
teachers of Lanphier students, works constantly
for the good ot the school.
The officers of the P.T.A. this year are
Mrs. Frank Sietferman, presidentg Mrs. Walter
Ewert, lst vice president, Miss Mildred Norton,
2nd vice presidentg Mrs. Vernon Sallade, sec-
retary, Mrs. George Penneman, treasurer.
Miss Houser visits with parents during L. H. S. open house.
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SCORES OF '49
Opponents L.H.S. Bcrckfield Coach Opponents L.H.S.
Lincoln O 27 Beardstown 6 34
Carlinville O 20 DSCCIUJT 0 27
Feitshans 19 33 Urbgnd 7 33
Springfield 7 12 ,Dupo 0 26
Cathedral 13 6 F 0 G T B A :Ll IJ Won 8: LOS1 1
LION TRAINERS COACH A TRIUMPHANT YEAR
Piloting the Lanphier gridiron team through
a sizzling year were Mr. Don T. Anderson,
football coach, and Mr. Cleo Dopp, assistant
football and track coach.
Mr. Anderson guided the work of the boys
of the backfield, while Mr. Dopp directed the
activities of the linemen. The coaches thought
this arrangement would encourage and better
develop the abilities of each individual in the
position which he played.
The work and effort which the coaches
poured into the Lion team is best illustrated
by the state recognition of the Lanphier eleven.
Iohn Child and Ron Little made the all-state
teams which are picked by the All-State Board
of Illinois. Don Swoik, Eric Schmidt, Walt
Randall, Ed Werner, and Ron Sallee also rated
high with honorable mention.
For laying the foundation of one of Lan-
phier's finest years of football, Mr. Anderson
and Mr. Dopp indeed deserve great praise.
Mr. Orell Vanderwater became the new
freshman coach at Lanphier. To a team of
twenty-five boys Mr. Vanderwater taught the
basic football fundamentals. The freshmen
started as a green team and had to be helped
to gain the experience which they will need
later. Even though this was a tough season,
Mr. Vanderwater's boys displayed a never-
LIONS ROAR ON GRIDIRON
Charging over the goal line to victory, 8 games out of 9
the football squad of Lanphier chalked up a crowning 59115014
on the gridiron with the Central Conference trophy as one of
the spoils of battle.
Flashing back on the '49 season recalls the first game of
the year with the Lions breezing to triumph over the inexper-
ienced Railsplitters of Lincoln, 27-O. Although the Lincoln team
launched several promising assaults, it never quite man-
aged to penetrate very far into the Lion territory. Opening
the defense of the Central Conference football crown, the Lan-
phier crew overthrew the Carlinville Cavaliers. After the first
fighting splurge of the Cavaliers in the opening frame, the
Don Swoik Back
Eric Schmidt cmd lim Litchfield
Lion clan opened up by slipping over the goal twice in the
second period and once in the fourth period for a final count
of 20-O. In the intercity competition the football boys first tackled
the southside Feitshans Flyers. Grabbing an early lead of
26-O in the first half and then adding another touchdown early
in the fourth quarter, the Northside eleven iarred the Flyers,
who in a last period drive staged an inspiring show by
pushing over three touchdowns, to a defeat of 33-19. By beating
an old rival, the Springfield Solons, for the first time in six
years, the Lanphier football machine retained an unbeaten
string intact. Hitting paydirt only once in the fourth quarter,
the Solons submitted to the impressive play of the Lions at a
cost of 12-7. ln the final scrap for the city gridiron crown, the
Lanphier eleven bowed in battle to Cathedral's Cyclones, losing
Ilm Litchfield Richard Hollis
Line Wall Randall
the only game of the season at the price of. l3-6. To wear the
city crown the Cyclones had to muster out an offensive of
terrific punches to the stubborn, hardplaying Lanphier team.
The undaunted Lion force resumed tramping on its victorious
march by capturing the spotlight from Beardstown's Tigers,
34-6, clinching the title for the Central Conference crown for
the second consecutive year. Galloping at a terrific pace, the
Lions provided a bang-up home-coming game at the expense
of Urbana's team. Whipping the Urbana Tigers 38-6 the Lions
romped across the field for a 19-O lead in the first quarter and
continued to gain yardage throughout the game with Urbana
staging only one spectacular play of an 86 yard run for a
gain of six points. By keeping a tight defense and then cap-
italizing on breaks, Coach Anderson's boys swamped the
Robert Mesarosch puts on cz final burst ol speed. to keep the ball
from going over.
R L' lo
lim Thornton OEGCQQ
Decatur Reds, 27-0. After a close first half, the Lions staged
a hot second half with the Reds to maintain Lanphier's dom-
ination over outpf-town foes. In the final football game of
the year, the Lions rounded out an almost perfect season with
the defeat of Dupo. Giving the Lions quite a fight in the first
half, the Dupo eleven failed to check the Lions any longer
after that, leaving the mark at 26-O.
Besides the splendid achievements on the field, the Lan-
phier students scored a gain in sportsmanship toward their
opponents. All the city high' schools unveiled the new Memorial
Stadium, which offers excellent facilities for players and spec-
tators alike. These outstanding records of victory and sports-
manship plus the new stadium made the football season one
of the most remarkable in the football annals of Lanphier.
Coach Don Anderson gives useful advice to his guards and tackles. Leonard Moon
First Row: L. Moore, A. Molash, C. Seiz, L. Giannone, G. Hickman, B. Richards, D. Day, G. Hammons,
D. Werner, R. Bortmess, R. Tarvin. Second How: B. Lawson, D. Roderick, I. Schwarberg, I. Scott,
I. Bollman, T. Seevers, D. Ingram, R. Mesarosch, B. Lewis, B. Schlensack, P. Schmidt, I. Rimkus,
C. Adams, B. Dopp.
Iunior Varsity is composed of boys who are
preparing themselves for the step into varsity
football. During any part of a regular game
these boys may substitute and play for any
varsity player thus getting the feeling of com-
petitiveness and needed experience.
Ah, the unglamorous managers! There are
no newspaper headlines for them. Cleaning
the mud off the players' shoes, throwing a
warm coat over their shoulders, cleaning the
equipment and hauling it to each game consti-
tute part of the humble duties of the managers.
The freshman football team of twenty-five
boys sputtered through a rugged season of
seven heartbreaking games. Even though they
lacked experience and were just beginning to
learn the basic fundamentals of football, the
freshmen always gave their opponents a good
Mgrs. S. Iameson, I. Turley, D. Hall
R. Williamson not shown
First Row: L. Iamerson, Mgr.g I. Swalley, C. Traylor, I. Wainwright, D. Farley, H. Cowan, D. .Adams,
R. Landis, W. Lopossa, D. Rogers. Second Row: R. Sarius, B. Porter, L. Little, L. Broyles, N. Hussey,
S. Senalik, F. Fromm, G. Bennett, I. Henry, T. Bilyeu, P. Kodrich, N. Ballard, A. Smith, I. Toigo.
Kenneth Rousey Rolla Sorrell: Don T. Anderson
Freshman Coach Head Coach Assistant Coach
B A S K E T B A L L
COACHES MAINTAIN FIGHTING SPIRIT OF BOYS
Mr. Rolla Sorrells, head basketball coach,
and Mr. Don T. Anderson, assistant coach, di-
rected activities on the hardwood during the
'49-'50 contests at Lanphier. With this season
of upsets and surprises, the coaches kept the
pulse of fight in the players till the end of the
journey at the regional tournament.
Both deserve much credit for contributing
to an entertaining season.
New Berlin 39 55
University High 46 36
Athens 58 55
Virginia 38 72
Iacksonville 35 47
Lincoln 46 43
Feitshans 47 60
Springfield 41 43
Cathedral 63 46
Woodruff 48 51
Williamsville 46 65
Hillsboro 54 39
Beardstown 55 64
Mr. Kenneth Rousey, freshman and sopho-
more basketball coach, headed the freshman
and sophomore league who played the curtain
opener before varsity games.
Under Mr. Rousey's direction, the team won
a good percentage of their games and played
well. This leaves a promising prospect for
future basketball at Lanphier.
Mason City 49 52
Clinton 49 40
Carlinville 43 38
Beardstown 37 36
Petersburg 51 57
Taylorville 60 50
Virden 30 62
Mt. Pulaski 58 61
Northwestern of Palmyra 27 68
Cathedral 37 44
Springfield 37 35
Won 14 Lost 10
Don Erickson, diving for the ball during
nm Thomgon the Carlinville game, shows why he
led the city in individual scoring.
LIONS CONNECT ON HARDWOOD
Scorching the hoop for fourteen wins and ten losses
during the '49 and '50 basketball season, the Lanphier-
Lions sparked and turned through a see-saw season that
kept the sideliners in a constant frenzy.
Revisiting the sidelines at the hardwood contests, an
observer at the opening scrap of the season saw the Lions
crush the New Berlin Pretzels by a 55-39 count. Uni-
versity High of Normal put a damper on the Lanphier
home inaugural by collecting a 46-36 victory from the
Lions and Athens checked a hot third quarter rally to
come out on top of the next battle, 58-55. On the following
Ron Litile A
night the Lanphier Lions romped over the Virginia cagers
in a one-sided 72-38 tilt to square the season's record at
two wins and a pair of losses. ln the Central Conference
league opener the Lions snatched a 47-35 victory from
a high-flying Iacksonville quintet, but the short Lanphier
winning streak ended when, after leading tor three
quarters, the Lion basketeers dropped a dingdong 46-43
contest to Lincoln High School.
In the annual city basketball tournament at the state
armory Lanphier charges conquered two of their city
rivals and bowed to one as they battled into the second
place berth. Sparked by Don Erickson, the Lion squad
grabbed an early lead and never relinquished it as they
Ed Wemer is brought to cr :lop at cr
crucial moment during the Lanphier-
Paul Kncust Ed Werner
rolled over the Feitshans Flyers 60-47 in the
opening session of the tourney. With the score
39-all in the last five minutes, lim Thornton
swished through a charity toss and field goal
to win Lanphier a 43-41 decision from Spring-
field in the second tournament tilt. In the cham-
pionship contest Cathedral edged ahead of the
Lions and galloped off with the city crown and
a 63-46 victory.
Managers I. Weinhoelt. R. Muzura, B. Morris
Back in regular play, the Lions defeated
Woodruff of Peoria 5l-48 as Ron Little sank a
free throw and a field goal in the last 38 sec-
onds of play. Hillsboro's powerful aggregation
proved too much for the Lions, as the Hilltop-
pers spilled the Lanphier crew in a 54-39 battle.
Led by Don Erickson's 28 points and a sizzling
hot third quarter, the Lanphier team jolted
Beardstown 64-55 in a Central Conference con-
test. A visiting Mason City five, who trailed
throughout the ball game, suddenly caught tire
in the fading minutes of the game and gave the
Lions a real scare before the final gun sounded
with the scoreboard reading, Lanphier, 527
Mason City, 49.
Lanphier's two game winning streak
snapped when Clinton outscored the visiting
Lions 49-40 and Carlinville's Cavaliers emerged
victorious from a 43-38 contest. In the season's
closest scrap, Lanphier's Lions dropped a heart-
breaking one point return meet, 37-36, to Beards-
town High. At Petersburg the Lanphienbaske-
teers roared past a surprisingly strong Menard
County set by a score of 57-51, but were stopped
60-50 the next evening when they faced the
small but tricky Taylorville Tornadoes.
Pictured at left are the three happy looking boys who
managed the hoop squad through this year's rugged season.
lim 'l'homton's usual long stretch tips the ball to the Lions during a regional tournament game.
Getting off to a fast start and then coasting
to a bang-up 62-30 victory over Virden High
school, the Lions closed their home season. The
final game of regular play found the Lions and
Mt. Pulaski going through a thrilling overtime
battle which the Lions captured 61-58.
ln the first game of the regional tournament
the Lanphier boys began early training for
track as they dashed off with a 68-27 victory
over Northwestern of Palmyra. Ahead by 21
points at one time, Lanphier's Lions spilled city
champions, Cathedral High School, before the
season's largest crowd. The last and most
heartbreaking game for Lanphier fans came
when Springfield and Lanphier clashed for the
regional championship battle. After Ed Werner
dropped in a gratis toss and a jump shot to
knot the score at 36-all with twenty seconds to
go, the Lion hopes blew up like a firecracker
when Casper of Springfield pushed in a two-
handed jump shot in the last two seconds to
give Springfield the decision, 38-36.
First How: I. Henry, P. Kodrich, D. Van Dyke, R. Brawner, D. Werner, R. Bortmess, A. Giganti,
L. Olive. Second Row: H. Callarman, I. Hankins, D. Dukett, D. Hudson, I. Phillips, A. Smith,
F. Fromm, G. Yung, A. Darran, H. Cowan, L. Pavlick.
I i i l 1 S i
l 5 l 5 9 5
Pint How: I. McFarland, P. Schmidt, I. Smith, L. Dempsey. First How: I. Di Pasquale, R. Rubley. Second Row: G.
Second Row: R. Bortmess, A. Saladino, E. Poos, D. Van l-lammons, R. Tarvin, F. Adamski, R. Keeley.
Dyke, D. Werner.
Cain'l Pain! Sorrell'n Wildcat:
Winner of the junior-senior
cage crown in the Lanphier in-
tramural contest was Miller's
Killers. Capturing the basket-
ball trophy for their second
straight year, Miller's Killers
made up the first junior team in
four years to come out on top
in the junior-senior league.
Fighting for second berth
were Anderson's Lions, with
Dopp's Flopps trailing in third
Adviser: A. M. Taylor
First Row: B. Richards, I. Turley, I. Cruise, I.
Schaive. Second Row: D. Beck, H. Kochman, G.
Team Won Lost
Sorre1l's 12 2
Cain's 1 l 3
Vanderwater's 9 5
Rake's 8 6
Dietz's 7 7
Boyle's 4 lO
Hoffman's 4 lO
Wetzel's 1 13
De long, I. Schaive, V. Contri.
Battling for the freshman and
sophomore intramural hard-
wood crown were the dual
quintets of Sorrell's Wildcats
and Cain's Pains. Both teams
charged up outstanding records
with only a few defeats for
each to mar them.
Coming in for third place was
Vanderwater's Boys, a fresh-
man team, which will be a
strong contender for the cham-
pionship trophy next year.
Team Won Lost
Miller's 12 2
Chiti's 9 5
Anderson's 9 5
Dopp's 8 6
Morgan's 7 7
Sach's 6 8
Coe's 4 IO
Taylor's 1 13
Beardstown District Tourney
St. Iames Sectional
Clinton Cathedral Tentative
Mt. Pulaski Mt. Pulaski Tentative
Elkhart Springfield Tentative
Feitshans St. Iames
Belleville 'City Games
B A S E B A L L
COACH LEADS TEAM TOWARD I-'INALS
Mr. Ted Boyle, baseball coach, was at the
helm of mound activities at Lanphier for an-
other eventful season.
With a larqe host of sixty recruits biddinq
for positions and with the return of six veterans
from the State Sectional champions of last year
Ron Little Ed Werner
in the line up, Coach Boyle had trouble in
selecting his first nine.
As he launches the 1950 season, Coach
Boyle expects to earn more laurels on the
LIONS FLASH THROUGH WINNING SEASON
After rompinq thro h
uq a whirlwind '49 baseball
season of 21 wins against 3 1
osses, the Lanphier
Lions roared back in th ' '
e1r 50 season with the ambition
of a repeat appearance in the
state finals, and from
the beqinninq results th
e odds appeared in their favor.
Bill Cellini Wayne Hardin
With old Man Weather up to his usual trick of
playing hide-and-go-seek with spring, the slated. sched-
ule oi mound contests was plagued with revision and
called for a complete detour ot the opening game with
Taylorville. The season finally began with the Lan-
phier nine batting against the Clinton Maroons, but
rain called a slim Lion lead of 1-O in three innings of
play. Rolling along to their second game saw the
Bob Crowe Ice Carlove
loo Lascody loo Iallcs Connie Soix
L.H.S. team jar the hopes of the Iacksonville
High nine in a one-sided win of 18-1. With the
inspiring combination of no hit pitching from
the diamond cmd a 14 hit attack, the Lions
literally had a runaway victory. In their third
encounter the boys ot orange and black
whipped the St. lames Tradesrnen in a corn-
rnanding aggregation ot ll-2 accumulated in
an abbreviated tive inning contest. With an-
other perfect day at the plate, Coach Ted Boyle
was able to give the boys on the bench a good
swing at the game. With their opponents again
Iohn Schaivo Don Werner Bob Cunningham
Connie Seiz slides into third in an exciting moment of the Lauphier-Elkhart game.
fanning the breeze in an attempt to hit the ball, in the fifth inning and later four more in the
the Lanphier squad topped the Beardstown seventh to walk away with the game.
Prep team in a final count of 17-3. In the first At this time the Lan Hi pulled up stakes
few innings both teams were at an even draw, for the printers and left the remaining baseball
but the Lion team drove ahead with five runs activities to be inscribed in next year's annual.
Lou Dentino Mark Refine, William Chestnut
3"" B. Dopp. I. Thompson, I. Schwurberq L. Dentino I '
Lions Display Fleet Runners on Cinders
Thirty boys, mostly iunior veterans of last year,
reported to Coach Cleo Dopp for practice on the cinders
this sprinq. Outstanding showings were made in the
440 and in the relays. One boy churned the cinders
in the quarter mile in 53 seconds-best record ol the
year. Coach Dopp considered this season's relay team
one of his fastest in five years and announced that the
discus was better than ever beiore.
First Row: I. Schaive, C. Clements, I. Guy, G. l-lammons, L. Alexander, I. Washburn, B. Elder, R.
Haynes, P. Boqan. Second Row: G. Sausaman, B. Morris, B. Wilson, Mqrs.g I. Woodson, L. Dentino,
P. Knaust, B. Anderson, I. Schwarberq, I. Scott, C. Adams, C. Wells, L. Olive, P. Schmidt, I.
Thornton, E. Maisenbacher, E. Schmidt, R. Mazura, B. Dopp.
Cloo Dopp Orell Vanderwater
Varsity Coach Frosh-Soph Coach
In the initial meet, Lanphier's thinclads captured
six firsts to walk off with highest honors in a triangular
affair with Clinton and Cathedral. Lanphier's Lions
took second place in a meet with Taylorville and Vir-
den, while the freshman-sophomore team coached by
Orell Vanderwater began its season by placing third
in a meet at Kincaid. City-rival Feitshans outscored
the Orange and Blackers on the Lion track in the last
contest before this book Went to press.
It is unfortunate that the entire season cannot be
recorded in the yearbook, since a very successful one
Mr. Cleo Dopp and Mr. Orell Van-
derwater, pictured at the left, train the
track teams. Mr. Dopp, who is in
charge of the varsity squad, has in-
spired the boys to bring many laurels
to Lanphier during his years in this
capacity. This year Mr. Orell Vander-
water has been added to the faculty.
Coaching and preparing the freshman-
sophomore team for future varsity ca-
reers has been his principal duty. Both
men have worked many hours to create
a spirit of good sportsmanship and a
will to win.
E. Schmidt E. Maisonbucher I. Thornton
Gloria Hickman, lo4Ann Turnbull, Mary Giannone, Barbara Cunningham, Norma Gathard.
Yea Orange! Yea Black! was throughout
this past athletic season one of the typical yells
which the Lanphier cheerleaders shouted as
they led sports fans in cheering on the Lions
to a victory.
In new flashy orange and black uniforms
the girls of the pep squad performed a splendid
job of bringing the enthusiasm and spirit of
the student body to blend into lively, rhythmic
cheers which let the athletes know the students'
Under the direction of a new coach, Mr.
Leonard Rake, the candidates for cheerleaders
were chosen on the basis of qualifications and
competition the same as team members.
For their many hours of practice and efforts
to make this past year successful in cheering,
these girls indeed deserve many an oskey-
wah-wah of praise.
. 4 -
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They ily through the air with the greatest
of ease . . . and do other stunts on their hands,
feet, and knees. Swinging from a horizontal
bar or leaping over a hurdle, the Lanphier
tumblers practiced day and night to perfect
their many stunts. These jaunty gymnasts gave
creditable performances during the halftime
intermission of some of the Lion home basket-
As a colorful climax to their year's work,
the acrobats staged the annual Gym Circus
directed by Mr. Leonard Rake. The girls per-
formed individual acts, mat tumbling, and
On Floor: "Sad Sack" George Rees and "Glad Rag" Bill Woodrum. Seated: D. Saddler, D. Watson,
B. Rimkus, H. White, D. McGhiey, I. Moore, I. Richno, B. Little, I. Olivetti, G. Hickman. Standing:
Charles Allin, R. Herron, H. Petitt, Mike Connolly, D. Maisenbacher, P. Coughlin, W. Petitt, W.
Callarman, W. Kluniclc, I. Turley, W. Follis, L. Hunter, G. Sisti, R. Casper, I. Whitmore, R. Gebhardt,
L. Price, R. Cox, P. Schmidt, E. Poos. .
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. The recessional of the A Cappella Choir after
the Christmas Vesper Service was an inspiring
sight to all beholclers.
.. Paul Boqan removes his whiskers durinq the
fall play "Life with Willie."
C. Don Robinson, impersonating a Mexican peas-
ant leading his burro, set the mood for the
annual Boosters' Club show, which was in the
forni of a Spanish fiesta,
l. Grarious Vivian Naiim, one of our seniors,
was awarded the annual D,A.R. award.
S. Taking a penny from Herbert Grubb at the
noon day dance is Marvin Siefterman, Key
w, How to get six boys and a bass fiddle in one
tiny Crosley proved ri mystery to most spec-
tators at the Boosters' Club show.
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LAN I-ll PATRCNS
The Lan Hi staff wishes to thank the follow ing firms and individuals, fo
support, this publication is made possible:
ABCO Produce Co.
Ackerman Music Co.
At the Bruce Co.
Aiello Bros. Grocery
Alexander's Dry Goods
Allis-Chalmers Mig. Company
Arch Wilson, Inc.
Fred Astaire Dance Studios
B G F Toggery
Bachmann 6: Kumle, Prescription Druggists
S. W. Cor. Sixth G Capitol Ave.
The Baker Mfg. Co.
S. A. Barker Co.
Howard W. Barlow
1001 So. Spring St.
Ralph Blalock Co., Inc.
The Iohn Bressmer Co.
Bridge Iewelry Co., Inc.
Stuart Broadwell Co.
Brown's Business College
Brunk :Sf Sapp--Hardware Store
100 W. Washington 2-6856
Bud G Helen's Flower Shop
Bunn Capitol Grocery Co.
The Camera Shop
Capital City Leather Co.
Capital City Paper Co., Inc.
Central Illinois Light Company
Ted Cervellone Shell Service
Your City Water, Light 6: Power Dept.
"For Service-Not For Profit"
Coe's Book Store
Community Service Bakery
B. Constantino G Sons Co.
Quality Meat Packers
W. R. Curtis, Ieweler
Davis Finance Company
A. Dirksen 6: Sons
Dockum 6. Dawson, Inc.
Drach's Pioneer Restaurant
Dunbar Service Station
Ellinger 6: Kunz, Inc.
1. Clyde Evans Construction Co
R. B. Evans Construction Co.
Feed Gainer Feeds
The First National Bank
Fishman Sporting Goods Co.
Flowers by Mary Lou
214 So. Fifth St.
Ford Hopkins . Rexall Drugs
The Franklin Life Insurance Co.
Frisina Amusement Company
Gamble Paint 6: Appliances
C-eatz Cleaners G Dyers
Gibson's A C Market
Hanselman Tire Co.
Hawkins Electric Co.
Health Spot Shoe Shop
Henson Robinson Company
Manufacturing Iewelers 61 Stationers
Hi-Way Food Market
Holland Your Ieweler
Hood's Clover Farm Store
The Hub Clothiers
Complete line of men's clothing G shoes
Illinois Business College
The Illinois National Bank
Illinois State Ioumal 6- Register
Illinois Transit Lines, Inc.
William B. Irvine, O.D.
E. R. tlackl Iones, Gen. Contractor
Ionny's Rexall Drugs
r, with their loyal
LAN H1 PATRoNs
Klirn Shoe Repairing Shop
LaBonte's Luggage Shop
Lenz Eye Service
Li-Co Art 6: Letter Service
McCoy Laundry Co.
McDonald Art G Book Store
Meadow Gold Dairy Products
Meara Drug Store
Mel-O-Cream Donut Co.
Melody Lane Record Shop
Modern Distributing Co.
Mohay's Sausage Co.
Montgomery Ward ci Co.
Morgan Paint Co.
318 E. Adams St.
The Music Shop
C. W. Neeld 61 Family
Henry Nelch 6: Son Co.
Fred Nol1's Grocery
North Fourth Street Market
O'Brien Glass Company
One Day Cleaners G Hatters
Bill Streder, Prop.
Panther Creek Mines, Inc.
Paris Cleaners-Furriers, Inc.
Carl D. Franke, Ir.
Peabody Coal Company
P1ain's Food Service
Producers Dairy Co.
Quality Dairy Co.
Radio Station WTAX-WTAX-FM
Rechner's Bakery 6: Grocery
Burton M. Reid Sons
Roberts Bros. '
W. H. Roland
S ci L Dept. Store
614-620 E. Washington St.
Sangamo Construction Co.
Sangamo Electric Company
Sears Roebuck and Co.
Security Federal Savings 6. Loan Association
Self Service Laundry
Sherwin-Williams Paint Headquarters
Siebert's Shoe Store
Spillway Bowling Lanes
Springfield Coca-Cola Bottling
Springfield College of Music G Allied Arts
Springfield Dry Goods Co.
Springfield Marine Bank
Springfield Music Center
Springfield Transportation Co.
Chartered Bus Service
Staab Funeral Home
Steinkuehler's Grocery Co.
Gov. Adlai E. Stevenson
G. Marc Stokes
Harry E. Stout, Ieweler
Sutton :S Lynch Auto Service,
Sweet 6. Canterbury Seed Co.
Tire Service, Inc.
R. W. Troxell 61 Company
Truman Cole Flower Shop
Typewriter Service Company
Estate of Fred W. Wanless
Gail M. Wanless
Watt Bros. Pharmacy
Weaver Manufacturing Co.
White Loan Company
Winch's Floral Shop
Abbott, Iune, 59
Abromaitls, Barbara, 54
Abromaitls, Charlotte, 38
Adams, Charles, 38, 91, 100, 124, 136
Adams, Don, 57, 124
Adams, lack, 38, 89, 91, 108
Adams, Iames Irvin, 55
Adams, Iohn, 54
Adams, Lurene, 54
Adamskl, Fred, 53, 92, 126, 130
B Carver, Burt, 57
Adelman, Marilyn, 55, 105
Ahlers, Wayne, 12, 93, 95, 96
Albanese, Ioe, 12
Albrecht, Ioyce, 12, 87, 94, 97, 102,
104, 108, 109, 111, 112
Albright, Margaret, 52
Albright, Marilyn, 38
Albright, Martha, 55
Alexander, Leon, 57, 106, 136 n
Allin, Charles W., 50, 92, 108, 139
Alwerdt, Waneta, 52
Ananias, Dorothy A., 12, 95, 101, 102,
Anderson, Bob, 38, 91, 100, 136
Andrews, Howard, 59
Anstlce, Ierry, 57
Antonaccl, Pat, 38, 94, 106, 108
Arn, Shirley, 53 .
Baepler, Don, 12, 87, 91, 95, 96, 108.
Bahlow, Marian I., 55
Bailey, Barbara lean, 55
Bailey, Gene, 57
Baines, Audrey Ellen, 52, 108
Baker, Dolores, 12. 102, 103, 112
Bales, Margaret, 54
Ball, Heyward, 50
Ball, Iulla Marie, 55
Bedale, loe, 38
Bee, Norma, 38
Beekman, Betty, 35
Bell, Barbara, 51, 107, 108
Benedict, Clifford Allen, 37, 38
Bennett, Gene, 54, 124
Bennett, Richard, 59
Berendes, Paul, 38
Berry, Eleanor, 38
Billingsley, Iohn, 51, 92
Bilyeu, Don, 13, 106
Bilyeu, Tom, 54, 124
Birnbaum, Richard, 13, 87, 89, 91, 95,
96, 104, 108, 110
Black, Donald, 57, 98
Black, Shirley E., 50
Blair, Evelyn, 50, 107
Blakeman, Wayne Carrol, 57
Blankenship, Carol, 51
Blunt, Eula, 53, 98
Boag, James, 51
Boehner, George, 53
Bogan,Paul,13, 112, 113, 136
Boggs, Clarence, 38, 90
Boiarzin, Don, 52
Bokamp, lohn, 58
Bollinger, Allan, 59
Bollman, lohn Richard, 50, 124
Bollman, Mary Lee, 13, 102
Bordignon, Paul, 59
Bortmess, Ron, 51, 100, 124, 129, 130
Burris, Rose Marie, 39
Burtle, Virginia, 59
Butler, Pat, 39, 113
Buttvick, Armand, 14, 95, 103
Butz, leannie Elaine, 55, 106
Cain, Deloris, 55
Cain, Mary Lou, 14
Cain, Pat, 50
Callarman, Ronnie, 57, 129
Callarman, Wayne, 50, 94, 139
Campbell, Carol l.., 53, 98
Campbell, Carolyn, 39, 94, 97, 108
Campo, Pat, 35
Cantrall, Helen, 39,
95, 96, 101, 106,
Capranica, David, 14, 97, 112, 113
Carboneau, Fred, 58
Carle, Elsie, 39, 89, 94, 96, 107
Carlile, Bob, 50
Carlove, loe, 50, 133
Carrico, Bill, 51
Carrico, lohn, 14, 112
Carter, Birney Lee,
Carter, Crystal, 35,
14, 110, 112
Carter, Iohn, 39, 93, 98
Cartwright, Lela, 35, 103
Cartwright Rita, 39
Carver, Barbara Ann, 103
leb, 13, 89, 91, 95. 108
Bozis, Anna Mae, 38, 107, 108
Brandon, Shirley, 13, 94, 102, 112
Barbara, 13, 94
Gene, 38, 106
Robert, 50, 89, 129
Mary Ann, 14
Breeding, Dick, 57
Bridges, Mary Ann, 55, 106
Ballard, Norman, 52, 124
Barcroit, Ioe, 57 ,
Barlow, Doris Louise, 12, 103
Barlow, Iulla Ann, 55
Barlow, Mona, 35, 103
Casey, Katherine, 52
Casey, Royetta, 53
Catalano, Marianne, 59, 89
Cates, Bud, 39
Catron, Kelton, 39, 94
Cellini, Bill, 50, 108, 133
Chambers, Hilda, 14, 105
Chambers Ralph Steve, 59
Chandler, Bill, 15, 100, 112
Chase, Dick, 57
Chestney, LaVern, 15, 94, 96, 102, 107
Chestnut, Margaret, 15
Chestnut, William George, 39, 135
Child. lohn, 15, 100, 112, 120
Barron, Edward, 38, 89, 106
Bart, Irma, 38
Bartlett, Carol, 38
Bartlett, Donald, 57
Bartlett, Fred, 57
Baxley, Nancy, 55
Beall, Dick, 53
Beall, Don, 38
Beam, Barbara, 12, 87, 97, 98, 113
Beard, David, 57, 92
Beard, Dolores, 10, 13, 87, 89, 95, 104,
Beck, Donald, 38, 91, 108, 130, 132
Beck, Wm. Ray, 58
Brooks, Fern, 39, 95, 108
Brown, Donald, 50
Brown, Gemila, 54
Brown, George, 39, 99
Brown, Robert, 58
Brown, Robert L., 39, 98
Brown, Wayne, 53
Broyles, LeRoy, 52, 124
Bruene, Daisy Marie, 39
Brust, Donna, 53
Bryner, Walter, 59
Buckhold, Marilyn, 39
Buckman, Don, 52
Burdlnsky, Nancy, 52, 106
Burger, Shirley, 14, 112
Burks, Nancy, 55
Burns, Donna, 53
Burnstine, Ralph, 51, 99
Burris, Ray, 54
Dorotheann, 39, 95, 96
Chism, Robert, 57
Cirillo, Amelia, 55
Cirillo, Rosie, 15, 103
Cisco, Geraldine, 39
Clancey, Bob, 53
Clark, Alice Ann, 52, 98, 108
Clark, Bette, 15
Clark, Bob, 51
Clark, lames, 57, 89, 92, 98
Cleaver, Patty, 58
Cleeton, Allan, 53
Clements, Clemy, 39, 136
Cline, lane, 55, 89,
Clutter, Iim, 57
Coftinbargar, Wanda, 15, 94, 112
Cole, Ron, 39
Coleman, Kathryn, 56
Collins, lane, 40
Collins, Mildred, 58
Colvin, George, 15
Combs, Connie, 58
Comstock, Avalon, 51
Conavay, Susan, 53
Condry, Carol, 55, 105
Connolly, Mike, 139
Constantino, Betty Io, 40, 106, 108
Contri, Val, 40, 93, 130, 133
Conway, Gloria, 56, 98, 107
Cook, lim, 58
Cook, June, 40, 101
Cookey, Lillian, 40, 105
Cookey, Lorraine, 50, 107
Coontz, Herbert, 40
Cooper, Iane, 40, 88, 95, 97, 108
Cornish, Loy Iean, 16
Cornish, Myrtle, 16, 94, 103
Coughlin, Pat, 139
Courtwright, Betty, 40, 98
Courtwright, Charles, 57
Courtwright, Iimmy, 57, 99
Day, Donald, 50, 94, 124
Decker, Mary, 40, 107
DeCroix, Bill, 40, 94
Defreitas, Iocelyn, 92
Delong, Gary, 130
Dempsey, Lee, 40, 100, 130
Dentino, Lou, 16, 100, 122, 126, 135, 136
Denton Shirley, 55
Dernoncourt, 1-larry, 58
Dietrich, Richard, 35, 87, 89, 91, 106
Digangi, Rosemary, 16, 103
Dinora, Lillian 16, 103
DiPasquale, Iohn, 53, 130
Dodd, Arlo, 53
Dodd, Duane, 41, 90
Dodson, Ernest, 94
Donovan, Ioyce, 51, 88
Dopp, Barry, 41, 100, 124, 136
Dopp, Kaye, 16, 112, 113
Dorworth, Edward, 37, 41
Douglas, Barb, 41, 106
Douglas, Robert, 57
Downey, Patsy, 53
Drake, Donna, 35
Drake, Norma, 41
Drendel, Sharon, 58
Dressendorfer, David, 58
Covell, lack, 40
Covell, Shirley, 55, 105
Cowan, Eula, 40, 88, 108
Cowan, 1-larry, 57, 124, 129
Cox, Alberta, 50, 105, 107
Cox, Frances, 50, 98
Cox, Mogretta, 51
Cox, Robert, 35, 139
Crammond, Billy, 57
Crawford, Peggy, 55
Crego, Gene, 40
Creviston, Robert, 40, 91, 99
Crissey, Marilyn, 58
Crowe, Bob, 40, 94, 100, 133
Cruise, lack, 40, 93, 130
Cullen, Eldon, 54, 89, 106
Cumming, Ianet, 16, 101, 110
Drone, Gary, 58
Dudda, Alfreda, 55
Duerr, Norma, 37, 41, 89, 106, 107, 108
Dufner, Carrol, 17, 95, 96
Dulner, Thelma, 51
Dukett, Don, 57, 129
Duling, Iim, 41, 99
Dunham, Shirley, 55, 105
Dunkus, Frank, 17, 93, 108, 112
Dunn, Cordell, 59
Durr, Glen, 41
Cunningham Barbara, 52, 138
Cunningham Bob G., 95, 96, 100, 112,
Cunningham Dick, 53
Cunningham, Patricia, 59
Cunningham, Robert, 59
Cycholl, Emil, 40, 90
D'Aboy, David, 53, 98
D'Aboy, Natalie, 16, 87, 95, 96, 104
Dahlkamp, Norma, 40 106, 108
Darran, Albert, 57, 92, 129
Davis, Clyda, 55, 105
Davis, Sharon, 59
Davison, Iack, 51, 99
Dyer, Ralph, 17, 89, 106
Easley, Nila, 55
Easton, Frank, 57
Edgemon, Nelda, 41, 95
Edwards, Marianne, 58
Elder, Buddie, 41, 136
Engel, Fred, 58, 98
Erhart, George, 17
Erickson, Don, 35, 95, 100, 112, 126,
Estaque, Mary Io, 17, 88, 102, 104, 112
Estaque, Nancy, 53, 88, 106, 107
Etter, Shirley, 88, 101
Ewert, Dorothy, 55, 107
Ewert, Mayme, 41, 89, 97, 98, 106, 107,
Eynon, Maureen, 41, 94
Fagan, Wanda, 51
Faqq, Wanda, 50
Farley, Donald, 57, 124
Farris, Larry, 59
Fenimore, Thomas, 17, 103
Ferchow, Gale, 56, 99
Ferry, Alan, 57
Fetherolf, Dick, 17
Fettis, Lorraine lanet, 56
Fickas, Shirley, 53
Fiedler, Doris, 58
Finley, David, 58
Firth, Priscilla, 55, 106
Fischer, Beverly, 35
Fishback, Billie Lou, 56, 105
Fisher, Ronald, 59
Flamini, Lois, 17, 94
Fliege, Edwin, 56, 99
Follis, Bob, 52, 92, 98
Follis, William, 41, 139
Ford, Hughetta, 56
Fox, Donald, 18, 95, 96
Fox, Edith, 18, 104
Fox, Marilyn, 41, 88, 98, 107
Franklin, Roberta, 35, 105, 113
Fraze, Bill, 57 '
Freeman, Anita, 51
Frenz, Lois, 51
Fromm, Bob, 56
Fromm, Fred, 56, 106, 124, 129
Fromm, Peggy, 41, 106
Furnace, Marilyn, 35, 101
Furry, Wilma, 41
Fyfe, Dolores, 18, 112, 113
Gabriel, Esther, 52, 107, 108
Galasse, Robert, 18, 91, 95, 96, 100, 121
Galassi, Barbara, 50, 106
Garner, Marilyn, 41
Garrison, Gary, 41
Garrison, Iohn, 18, 93, 98, 112
Gathard, Norma, 41, 138
Gebhardt, Robert, 42, 139
George, Larry, 56, 99, 106
Gerula, Patricia, 42
Giannone, Leonard, 18, 91, 95, 96, 100,
Giannone, Mary, 42, 88, 108, 138
Gibbs, Mary Io, 42
Gibson, Bob, 42
Gigangi, Anthony, 129
Gilbert, Rosalie, 35, 105
Gill, Marie, 53
Giordano, Clara Marie, 89
Girard, Patsy, 51
Givens, Delores, 56
Glasscock, Norma, 58
Gobelman, Tommy, 42
Golden, Carroll, 59
Gomes, Iack, 58
Good, Dan, 106
Garda, Bailey, 56
Goris, Beverly, 53
Hoffman, Rose, 20
Goulden, Fred, 18, 93
Grammer, Mary Lou, 42
Grammer, Wllllam, 56
Graves, Judith, 58
Greeley, Dick, 53
Hill, Carol, 42
Hinrichs, Darrel, 19, 90
Hinrichs, Robert, 56
Hoffman, Michael, 52
Green, Don, 35, 93
Green, Edward, 59
Green, Lois, 55
Green, Walter, 18
Grlest, Kerry, 35
Griffin, Tom, 51
Grlgalunas, Eileen, 19, 87, 88, 104, 111,
Grigsby, Catherine, 56
Groce, Jack, 42
Gross, Gerald, 51
Herbert, 42, 99
Guthrie, Lois, 42
Guy, Carolyn, 53
Guy, Jere, 42, 136
Hackwith, Betty, 59
Hackwlth, Hazel, 52
Halberg, Don Lee, 52
Hall, Richard, 19, 91, 100, 112, 113, 124
Holder, Joyce, 50
Hollinshead, Donna, 43
Holllnshead, Norma, 58
Hollis, Barbara, 43,
Hollis, John, 56, 92
88. 99, 106, 107
Hollis, Richard, 20, 87, 91, 93, 94, 96,
100, 109, 121
Holmin, Janet, 20, 112, 113
Holzaepfel, Joan, 20, 88, 98, 102
Hostetter, Melvin, 43
Hauser, Shirley Lou, 59
Houston, Frank, 56
Howard, Joyce, 35
Howell, Joanne, 43, 95
Huckeby. Barbara, 20, 87
Huddleston, Bernard, 43, 92, 106
Huddleston, Dorothy Ann, 55
Huddleston, Robert, 52
Hudson, Don, 56, 129
Hughes, Betty, 58
Hammons, George, 53, 95, 124, 130, 136
Hamrick, Margaret, 51, 109
Handshy, Jean, 19, 112
Hankins, Jim, 56, 129
Hardin, Wayne, 42, 93, 99, 133
Hardy, Charles, 56, 99
Harris, Betty, 52
Harris, Mary Jane, 19, 35, 87, 94, 112
Harrlss, Rosalie, 19, 103
Hart, Virginia, 42, 106
Hartwlg, Emil, 56
Hatcher, Ken, 56
Havenar, Betty, 35
Havener, Marilyn, 19, 112
Hayes, Mary Louise, 50, 88
Haynes, Doris, 54
Haynes, Ida Louise, 42, 106
Hughes, Jetta, 57, 107
Hunter, Leslie, 139
Hunter, Theadous, 20
Hussey, Frances, 59
Hussey, Norman, 124
Ingram, Donald, 43, 124
Ingram, Patsy Jo, 56
locca, Ralph, 43, 90
Irwin, Arthur, 59
Irwin. Eugene, 56
Jackson, Carol Lee, 51
Jackson, Don, 56
Jackson, Joann, 51
Jackson, Mary Jane, 20, 95, 96
Jaime., Joe, 43, 134
Haynes, Jack, 35
Haynes, Janet, 52
Haynes, Richard, 42, 98, 136
Haywood, Jack, 59
Heckler, Jacqueline, 59
Heinz, Kenny, 54, 99
Hennessey, Howard, 59
Henninger, Don, 35, 103
Henry, John, 56, 124, 129
Henson, Venita, 56
Henterseher, Nancy, 58, 98
Henterseher, Pat, 19, 98, 101, 107, 109
Herron, Jo Ann, 42, 95
Herron, Richard, 58, 139
Hickman, George, 42, 124
Hickman, Gloria, 42, 89, 106, 138, 139
Jallas, Patricia, 58
Jallas, Robert, 43
Jamerson, LaVerne, 56, 111, 124
James, Dorothy, 43 -
Jameson, Stuart, 20, 100, 124
Jeffers, Wayne, 50
Jenkerson, Jean, 52, 95
Jensen, Jerry, 43
Jester, Shirley, 21, 94, 112
Johnson, Betty Lou, 56
Johnson, Jo Ann, 21, 112
Johnson, Shirley, 50
Johnson, Verna, 53
Johnstone, James, 56
Jones, Dwayne, 56
Jones, Earnest, 21, 90
Jones, Margy, 21, 102, 104, 109
Jones, Nancy, 51, 88, 109
Jordan, Charles, 50
Jordan, Linda, 21, 88, 102, 112
Kacevlcius, Joseph, 50, 92
Kacevtclus, Mary, 35, 87, 92, 97, 101,
105, 109, 112, 113
Keefner, Carol, 35, 87, 94, 109
Keeley, Robert, 58, 92, 106, 130
Kelley, Darrell, 50
Kickner, Janet, 21, 89, 95, 107, 112, 113
Klney, Thomas, 56, 92, 98
King, Harry, 50
King, Richard, 35
Kinney, Jeanene, 21
Kish, Barbara Ann, 51
Klaslng, Loretta, 21, 95
Klim, Bernard, 43, 89, 91, 106, 109
Kloppie. Beverly, 22, 112
Kluckman, James, 22, 90, 93
Klunlck, Warren, 50, 92, 139
100, 122, 127, 136
Knaust, Paul, 43,
Kochman Amold, 56
Kochman, Herbert, 43, 93, 95, 130
Kochman, Lucille, 43
Kochman, Margaret, 56
Kodrich, Patrick, 56, 124, 129
Komyathy, David, 56, 92, 98
Koskey, Frances, 10, 22, 87, 88, 98,
Kratzer, John, 37, 43, 91, 100, 120
Kratzer, Shirley, 56, 106
Kreppert, Carolyn, 59
Kreppert, Frederick, 51, 99
Kreppert, Louis, 10, 22, 87, 91, 109, 112
Kronz, Otto, 58
Kruger, Marjorie, 51, 88, 105, 107, 109
Kuizin, James, 50
Kunz, Mary, 43, 98, 109
Kunz, Peggy, 22, 102
Kurniskie, Raymond, 58
Kutzora, Florence, 56
Kutzora, Ruth, 43
Lakin, Jack, 56, 89
Lambert, George, 58
Landis, Robert, 56, 124
Langston, Jim, 51
Lantz, Carole, 43, 109
Lantz, Charlotte, 22, 103
Lantz, Gary, 58
Lapicola, Marian, 56, 105
Large, Daisy, 55
Lascody, Joe, 22, 97, 112, 134
Laubner, Betty, 52, 94, 96
Laughery, Ralph, 44, 91
Lawson, Jim, 35
Lawson, Richard, 22, 94, 100, 124
Learned, Lola Mae, 54
Lefavor, Stanley, 23, 90
Lehman, Delores, 23, 95
Lehman, Shirley, 58
Lesko, Pat, 51, 88, 105
Leslie, Fred, 54
Lewellen, Ioyce, 57, 107
Lewis, Bill, 50, 124
Lewis, Vivian, 59
Lingle, Beryl, 55
Link, Helen, 23, 88, 102, 104, 109, 111.
Litchfield, lim, 10, 23, 91, 93, 100, 104,
109. 112, 121
Little, Barbara, 50, 139
Little, Larry, 56, 124
Little, Ron, 44, 100, 123, 126, 131
Londrigan, Rita, 44
Lopossa, William, 56, 124
Loveless, Patty, 56
Lovell, Ioan, 44, 94
Luparell, Iohn, 57
Luparell, Laura, 23, 94, 102
Lynch, Maxine, 53, 98
Lynn, Carolyn, 55, 105
Lyons, Carol, 50, 88, 95, 106, 107, 109
Lyons, Mary Alta, 50, 88
Lysinger, Patricia, 44
Maisenbacher, Don, 58, 139
Maisenbacher, William Eugene, 44, 94,
136, 137 .
Maloney, Io Ann, 37, 44, 97, 101, 108
Mangold, Helen, 44, 88, 95, 107
Marchetti, Dorothy, 23, 94, 109, 112
Marconi, Robert, 51
Mari, Richard, 10, 23, 91, 99, 106, 110
Marks, Richard, 56
Medley, Maxine, 51
Mehan, Mary lo, 44
Meidel, lack, 56, 98
Meiron, Charles, 24
Melton, Charlene, 50, 94
Menzes, Don, 44
Menzes, Ron, 44, 92
Mercier, Robert, 51
Mernin, Bette, 44
Mesarosch, Robert, 24, 95, 96, 97, 100,
113, 122, 124
Meyer, Bill 52, 98
Meyer, Louise, 56
Meyer, Sheila, 57
Miles, Paul, 44
Miller, Nadine, 51
Minder, Percy, 50
Minder, Virginia, 44
Mitchell, Betty Lou, 56, 89
Mitchell, Don, 51, 106
Mize, David Lee, 50
Nelson, Norma, 58
Nevill, Barbara, 56
Nevitt, Beverly, 57, 107
Nika, Fred, 50, 90, 92, 95
Nolting, Gretchen, 53, 89, 106, 107
Nonneman, Charles, 45
Norman, Lutisha, 57
Novack, Dolores, 51, 88, 109
Nuckolls, Ronald, 53, 99
O'Dell, Margaret, 52
Oettle, Beverly, 45
O'Hara, William, 59
O'Laughlin, Maurietta, 45
O'Laugh1in, Richard, 106
Olds, Marilyn, 25, 87
Olive, Leonard, 55, 129, 136
Olivetti, Io Ann, 57, 139
Olivetti, Mary Louise, 45, 101
Eva Mae, 50, 88, 109
Molash, Al,'44, 94, 100, 106, 124
Monahan, Barbara, 56
Monson, Io Ann, 59
Montalbano, Angie, 24, 107
Moore, lack, 56
O'Neal, Betty, 52
Orme, Don, 52, 99
Orme, Mildred, 58
Osing, Bobby, 56
Mary, 25, 101. 104. 111
Earl, 25, 91, 95, 109
Glen, 59, 89
Mary Iane, 25, 87, 103
Moore, Ianice, 45, 139
Moore, Iohn, 55, 106
Moore, Lawrence, 45
Leonard, 24, 100, 112, 123, 124
Moos, Nancy, 24, 87, 88, 99, 102, 111
Moos, Shirley, 52, 98, 106, 107, 109
Moreland, Mabel, 56
Morris, Bill, 53, 106, 128, 136
Morris, Donna, 56
Moske, Donna, 54
Marler, Marian, 56, 107
Martin, Connie, 51
Martin, Robert, 53, 106
Mason, Ceile, 58
Mathis, Bobbie, 51, 88, 109
Matrisch, Walter, 44
Matson, Lois, 23
Moske, Norma, 35, 103, 113
Moske, Roger, 55
Sharlene Iune, 51
Moss, Betty, 35, 87, 89, 95
Mottar, Robert, 58 ,.
Muench, George, 55
Muir, Don, 35, 91, 100, 113
Mattingly, Alice, 44
Mazura, Richard, 53, 128, 136
Mazzini, Darlene, 50, 106
McAdams, Iim, 44, 99
McAvin, Marsha, 51, 98, 105, 107
McCarty, Martha, 57
McCaw, Gertrude, 24, 112, 113
McCrady, DeEtta, 56, 105
McDougal, Jeannie, 34
McFadden, Nancy, 54
McFarland, James, 51,
McFarland, Ray, 59
McFarland, Robert, 37, 44, 91
McGhiey, Dolores, 55, 139
McGil1is, Sharline, 59
McNeill, less, 50, 94
Muir, Iudy, 35, 97
Muir, Robert, 35, 91 '
Mumbower, Phyllis, 45, 88
Murphy, Elaine, 56
lvluttra, Marian, 45, 106
Myers, Charles, 45, 99, 109
Myers, David, 59
Najim, Vivian, 24, 95, 96, 112
Neal, Edward, 58
Neece, Connie, 56, 106
Neece, Norma, 24, 94, 112,
Neece, Shirley, 45
Needham, Shirley, 54
Nelson, Bessie, 51
Nelson, Marie, 45
Page, Nancy, 25, 107
Palmer, Iuanita, 25, 87, 103
Palmer, Lois, 35, 94
Palumbo, Bill, 45
Paoni, Alfred, 53, 106
Parnell, Orville, 51, 92
Patterson, Edith, 50
Patterson, Eleanor, 53
Patton, Ioyce, 57
Pavlik, Leroy, 129
Pennell, Charles, 59
Pennell, William, 59
Penneman, lanet, 53, 98
Peter, Pat, 25, 95, 96
Peters, Nancy, 45
Peterson, Gary, 124
Petitt, Harold, 26, 139
Petitt, Walter, 139
Petrella, Io Ann, 53
Pflug, Fred, 26, 93, 98
Ptlug, Shirlee, 45, 89, 106
Ptlug, Urlis, 58
Phillips, lack, 55, 129
Philmon, Ronald, 55
Pierce, Floyd, 45, 90, 94
Pierce, Theresa, 26, 94
Pietsek, Carl, 58
Piper, Gary, 58
Plesh, Ieanette, 26, 87, 88, 101, 102, 111
Plummer, Gloria, 57
Pokora, Robert, 58
Poos, Elmer, 130, 139
Poos, Ioan, 51, 88, 107
Porter, Ron, 52, 124
Powell, Fannie, 34, 105
Powers, Iacqueline, 26
Powers, Marilyn, 57, 105
Preacher, Gerald, 53
Price, Louis, 51, 90, 139
Proctor, Norma, 26, 94, 102, 112
Profeta, Iohn, 45
Propst, Thelma, 52
Prytherch, Mary Lou, 26
Purgatorlo, leanne, 45
Pyles, Velma, 45, 88, 106
Quintard, Ted, 53
Ramey, Dorothy, 45
Ramey, Helen, 26, 107
Randall, Ioan, 46, 95
Randall, Walt, 122
Randazzo, Dominic, 35
Rath, Melvin, 27, 87, 89, 91. 104, 111
Ray, Carol Lynn, 53, 106, 107
Reed, Iack, 46, 94
Rees, George, 27, 106, 139
Reese, Marlon, 46, 128
Reeve, Dick, 27, 99, 103
Reeve, Robert, 27, 103, 112
Reflne, Mark, 135
Relm, Mary Ann, 27, 97, 104, 107, 108,
110, 112, 113
Remmers, Dorothy, 51, 107, 109
Reynolds, Arthur, 46, 89
Rhoades, Ray, 53
Rlbar, lean, 27, 88, 103, 113
Rlbar, Peggy, 56
Richards, Bruce, 46, 90, 124, 130
Richards, Nancy, 53
Richards, Ronald, 59
Richardson, lack, 46, 100
Rtchno, Carl, 52, 89
Rtchno, Iennle, 51, 139
Richter, Roy, 55, 106
Rlech, Eleanor, 27, 108, 112
Rlech, Frank, 55
Rleck, Donald, 50, 89, 92, 99
Mary Lou, 46, 101, 107, 108
Mary Pauline, 28, 105
Wayne, 53, 90
Rochkus, Iulius, 35
Rodems, Mary Lou, 46, 88, 108
Roderick, Don, 28, 90, 100, 112, 120, 124
Rogers, Dave, 54, 124
Rogers, Margaret, 46, 107
Rogers, Nancy, 46
Rogers, Rose Marie, 58
Rogers, Thelma, 57
Rose, Bill, 50
Rimkus, Barbara, 57, 106, 139
Rlmkus, Iohn, 51, 94, 124
Rlnnus, Marilyn, 56
Roberts, Bill. 46, 91
Roberts, Billie, 37, 46, 97, 101, 108
Roberts, Patricia, 57
Roberts, Phlllls, 58
Robinson Betty, 27
Robinson Bill, 46
Robinson Delores Mae, 56
Robinson, Donna Fae, 59
Rose, Shirley, 53
Ross, Robert, 55, 106
Rowland, Carolyn, 28, 113
Rubley, Robert, 53, 130
Rumble, Charles, 52
Russell, Allan, 28, 87, 91, 99, 104, 110
Russell, Carole, 57
Rutherford, Beatrice, 58
Rutledge, Velda, 57, 105
Ryner, Shirley, 57
Saccomano, Andy, 35, 113
Saccomano, Virginia, 57
Saddler, Dolores, 56, 139
Saladfno, Andy, 46, 100, 130, 132
Sallade, Shirley, 50, 98
Sallee, Ron, 35, 100, 112, 123
Sander, Harold, 58
Sander, Norman, 58
Sanders, Frank, 46, 90
Sarius, Ron, 54, 124
Sattler, Charles, 52
Sausaman, Gerald, 53, 89, 106, 108, 136
Savage, George, 57
Sbarbati, Angelo, 28, 94, 112
Schaeffer, Mary, 59
Schaive, James, 46, 130, 132, 136, 137
Schaive, Iohn, 46, 90, 99, 100, 130, 134
Scharafin, Ioan, 53, 106, 107
Scherf, George, 50
Schlensack, Bob, 50, 100, 124
Schluter, Ann, 59
Schmidt, Eric, 28, 91, 100, 104, 112, 121,
122, 136, 137
Schmidt, Phil, 51, 124, 130. 136, 139
Schroeder, Dorothy, 52, 88
Schroeder, lack, 55
Schroeder, Norma, 28
Schuchardt, Margaret, 57
Schultz, Mary Lou, 59
Schwarberg, Barbara, 57, 107
Schwarberg, Iohn, 10, 28, 91, 100, 124,
Scott, Iames, 52
Scott, Iere, 55
Scott, Iohn, 46, 100, 124, 136
Scott, Robert, 59
Seevers, Faith, 57
Seevers, Frank, 46
Seevers, Terry, 124
Seiz, Connie, 47, 94, 100, 121, 124, 128.
Seiz, Gary, 58
Selvagglo, Iasper, 55
Selvaggio, Vincent, 29, 91, 95, 96
Senallk, Stuart, 52, 124
Sennlngs, Erma, 29, 113
Shadid, Barbara. 54
Sharp, Betty, 47, 94
Shaunce, Barbara, 47
Shaunce, Robert, 58
Shaunce, Shirley, 35, 87, 94
Shepherd, Ioan, 59
Shevokas, James, 29
Shinnick, Bill, 35
Slebert, Iack, 55
Slebert, Marilyn, 29, 94, 107, 112
Slefferman, Marvin, 29, 91, 93
Simanella, Rose, 29, 95, 102
Sistl, Eugene. 35, 106, 139
Sisti, Phil, 50, 94
Skoda, Donald, 55
Skoda, Io Ann, 29, 112
Skoda, Maxine, 47, 97, 106, 108
Smith, Albert, 57, 124, 129
Smith, Barbara, 47, 112
Smith Barbara, 29, 102
Smith, Dolores, 47, 94
Smith Edward, 35
Smith Inez, 50
Smith lack, 51, 130
Smith Lavena, 30, 88, 112
Smith, Lawrence, 59
Smith Mary, 50
Smith, Nora, 57
Smith Norma lean, 47
Smith, Robert, 55
Smith, Shirley, 55
Snodgrass, Ralph, 47, 90, 132
Snodgrass, Shirley, 53
Sockel, Adam, 47
Solomon, George, 50
Spaulding, Betty lane, 59
Spiegel. Ruth, 50, 88, 94, 108
Spille, Dorles, 30, 89, 97, 101, 107, 112,
Sprague, Shirley, 56
Spring, Ioanne, 30, 88, 102, 104, 108
Sprinq. lohn, 35
Spring, Robert, 58
Sprouse, Marita, 50, 99, 108
Stankavich, Stanley. 35, 91, 112
Stanley, Io Ann, 47
Starkweather, Dick, 47, 91, 93, 95, 108
Steele. lack, 47, 93, 94
Steinkuehler, George, 47, 90, 99
Steinmetz, Sandra, 57
stembergh, Bill, 51, 108
Stevens, Walter, 53
Stevenson, Mary Lee, 30, 87, 104, 110,
Stewart, Bill, 30, 95, 113
Stewart, lohn, 55
Stlnnett, Bill, 51, 89, 90, 127, 131
Stinnett, Donna, 57, 106
Stone, Delora, 47
Stone, Elizabeth, 30
Stone, Evelyn, 47, 106
Stoutenborough, Pat, 30, 88, 102
Strain, Helen, 30, 87, 88, 101, 102
Strode, Martha, 31, 103, 112
Strode, Richard, 52
Stuftelbeam, Pat, 57, 106
Sturm, Harold, 51, 99
Sullem, Dick, 31, 90, 112
Sullivan, Iacky, 47, 97
Sumpter, Harold, 51
Sutton, Virgil, 47, 89, 91
Swalley, Iohn, 55, 124
Swoik, Don, 35, 100, 112, 120
Syrcle, Pat, 31
Tanner, Iohn, 55
Tanner, Reta, 53
Tarr, Billy, 51, 90
Tarvin, Roger, 53, 100, 124, 130
Tavernor, Theresa, 31
Teater, Pat, 47
Thannen, Donald, 52
Theison, Marlene, 47
Thiessen, Barbara, 59
Thompson, Betty, 59
Thompson, lack, 136
Thompson, Ioan, 48
Thompson, Merle, 59
Thornton, lim, 48, 100, 123, 126, 129,
Tinsley, ludy, 48, 95, 108
Tober, William, 31
Tobin, Ed, 48
Toigo, Ice, 55, 89, 124
Tomlin, Ed, 55
Tomlinson, Marian, 37, 48, 106
Toney, Elizabeth, 48, 106
Townsdin, Lawrence, 50, 108
Traylor, Charles, 52, 124
Turley, Betty, 35
Turley, lim, 58, 139
Turley, lohn, 48, 90, 100, 124, 130, 132
Turnbull, Io Ann, 138
Umbenhower, Lewis, 56
Unland, Donna, 31, 95. 103, 112
Van Dyke, Delbert, 51, 92, 129, 130
Varner, Ierry, 53, 90
Vamer, Virgil, 35, 91, 113
Varvil, Marilyn, 31, 87, 113
Vasconcellos, Don, 35
Vasconcells, Lois, 50, 88, 108
Venable, loseph, 48
Ventress, Hugh, 35
Ventress, Robert, 48, 94
Vicari, Ioseph, 53, 90
Vidor, Davy, 31, 93, 94, 112, 113
Vitali, Nora, 35, 112
Vose, Marty, 50, 107
Vose, Paul, 112
Wadley, Gary, 52, 99
Wahl, Glenna, 32, 95, 96, 113
Waide, George, 52
Wainwright, lim, 55, 106, 124
Wainwright, Marshall, 32, 90, 112
Walantus, Anna, 53
Walbert, Bob, 48, 99
West, Shirley, 52, 89, 98, 107, 108
Wheatley, Norman, 59
Wheeler, Shirley, 32, 87, 104, 111, 112
Whitcomb, Lucy, 48, 106, 108
White, Albert, 35
White, Betty, 48
White, Helen, 139
White, Willis, 58
Whitmore, Iackie, 49, 139
Whitworth, Charles, 49
Wiggins, David, 49
Wiley, Teresa, 33, 105, 108
Willett, Ioyce, 49
Willhite, Martin, 35, 97, 113
Wall, lack, 54
Wallace, Roland, 51
Wanless, Don, 53
Wanless, Glenn, 59
Wanless, Robert, 57
ward, Carol, so, se, 69, 94, 103
Warner, Richard, 48
Williams. Bette, 52
Williams, Donald, 53
Williams, Gerald, 33, 93, 99
Williams Marie, 33, 98
Williams Pat, 49, 88, 94
Williams, Roberta, 49
Williamson, Dorothy, 50, 88, 95, 108
Williamson, Rayburn, 33, 87, 91, 100,
Williamson, Wanda, 50
Wilson, Ann, 33, 102
Wilson, Bill. 93
Wilson, Bob, 50, 92, 108, 136
Wilson, Doris, 33, 103
Wilson, Helen, 49
Wilson, Kay, 56
Wilson Iohn, 35
, Tommy, 55
Warner, Robert, 32, 90
Waschevski, Georgeana, 32, 112, 113
Washbond, Ioann, 48
Washburn, lack, 48, 136
Washburn, Iimmie. 55
Washington, Diana, 54, 106
Watkins. Ella, 52
Watkins, Evelyn, 50, 88, 107
Watkins, Marvin, 55
Watson, Carol, 95
Watson, Dawn, 57, 107, 139
Weaver, Shirley, 48
Weed, Walter, 58
Weedman, Io Ann, 52
Weidler, Rosalie, 57, 89, 94, 96
Weinhoett, loe, 48, 95, 100, 128
Weinhoett, Richard, 50
Weintrub, Barbara, 57
Weissberg, Evelyn, 32, 95, 96, 104, 108
Weissberg, Iohn, 48, 91, 95
Welch, Sondra, 50
Weller, Lloyd, 35
Wells, Charles, 51, 94, 106, 108, 136
Wenger, Robert, 48, 99
Werner, Don, 51, 94, 124, 129, 130, 134
Werner, Ed, 10, 32, 87, 91, 100, 120.
West, Peggy, 32, 87, 94
Wilson, Wanda, 50, 94, 108
Wing, Melvin, 57
Withrow, Mack, 33. 94, 96
Wolf, Maryann, 56
Wood, Lois, 58
Woodrum, Bill, 33, 112, 139
Woodrum, lim, 52
Woodson, Iimmy, 49, 136
Wookey, Evelyn, 52
Woollen, Sarah, 51
Wrtnctk, Dorothy, 35, 103
Wysk, Fred, 50, 99
Yannone, Amelia, 58
Yannone, Molly, 34, 87, 95, 96
Yaris, Richard, 34
Yoswig, Edward, 55
Young. Don, 34, 104, 112
Young, Douglas, 49
Yung, George, 55, 90, 129
Zilinski, Dorothy, 59
Zimmer, Richard, 34, 93, 99
Zimmerman, Clariece, 34
Zimmerman, lames, 59
Zink, Shirley, 34
"On the last lone peak that lifts above the
shrunken sky. . .
Here is neither low nor high,
end nor beginning. . .
Here We are parts of a vaster thing than we,
Not isolated aliens all astray . ..
Yet still we lift the dream and shape the day
For what will grow in its serene sure Way..
Here is a vast new world for our Winning . ..
Here we behold in the darkening west
A star beyond the mountain crest."
If - ' 1Yll'I,"
"J V 3 ...-
. " fl M5
The Lan Hi staff of 1950 wishes to express its appreciation
to the following for their assistance in publishing this book:
Mr. Minor L. Smith of the Williamson Press, Inc., Springfield,
Illinois, for his excellent advice: Mr. David Beatty for photog-
raphy: Burchett Studio, Inc., for senior portraits: Kingsport
Press, Inc., for covers: Vincent Selvaggio for aid in art work:
and the administration, faculty, and students of Lanphier for
their cooperation in numerous ways.
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