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Page 52 text:
Amateur artists oi PHS include: Row 1: L lacl-:son S Catnn M Murphy, C Givens, B Geberiri S. Mclxlmn Row 2: L. Vettel, M. Black,
F Hciscri E l'C.n:,e l Hcicvar treasurer, 1. Giver, S Walker Row 3: M Sidwell P lvlcliamey, A Taylor, vice-presideritg I. Zerbe, sec-
rf:-'zry C Curr-e't C Lcytcri ll Geyer Row 4: A Ash D Legkoius, l Berger Veszden' I Mitchell, T Swagerle, sergeant-at-armsg
i' " .Q
..T .'Z','.CY EICYE T
Students Developed Varying Interests
Attending out of town exhibits, executing in-
dividual proiects, and studying art in depth
were but a tew activities ot the Art Club
Besides lending paintings from the PHS col-
lecticn to Miiricn, the club also attended the
Marion ez-:hibiticn to view works ot lndiana
siiidentq' and artists, Aided by the e:-:tensive
C4 David Thoiniison art collection, students
studied the American masters works throughe
out the busy but rewarding year.
While Art Club members worked in the even-
ing, NFL participants started in early morning.
Leaving from school at 5 am, the PHS speak-
ers prepared tor a day ot stitt cornpetition at a
destination several hours away.
A new requirement tor retaining member'
ship was that all orators attend at least three
meets during the year. Atter attaining recog-
nition as a teani and individually, the orators
concluded their schedule by participating in
the state contests.
Carrying NFL rifz. iii-inf mf- Row l: i lrloitzrrii. if l.-1 'iricq M Murg hy :-etrffary D W.r.n '.'.:e-yrosz ion? C K.ri-g F Davis, G Gal-
:' i.':, I ting: ii' ri Port Row 2. I fYi1T..Ii'lfi" . fe if Amar ttf-n hgtiirmr. E1 We-.lr-r l. 'acicscn -mqsarer li Smith V. Crowder. P
' 1 . rfi F tl zz' -j 1 1 E' .rirf ,. Row 3: ' 'ff L Siinri. grf-J.-ne-r.' C Hr-t.'r.e-r ' T-l:Ccrr:1.1'k f Hecki-r l. Kzrgjlesi 'Jrker S Bennett
i 4 7 r r Row 4: Tir sz 'f irmcyh If Dfuc'-"i, D Gctt I Hij-rye tl lifiillilcin ll Ainkurgy, L. Bauer
Page 51 text:
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Serving as interpreters for two Cuban students are Spanish Club members: Row 1: L. Melson, C, Klotz, N. Dawalt, treagu
Lutz, secretary, T, Wolf, D. Watson, sergeant-at-armsg I. Crume, S. Cattin, M. Hetzner How 2: L. Kindlesparlcer, M Weller, L Huy
B. Craft, I. McCormick, P. Lauderdale, I. Wheeler, vice-president, M. Sidwell, M. Newman. Row 3: H Hartz, president, R P .J
liushour, D. Gerard, G. Brubaker, D. Zwickl, G. Moore, K. Kimpel, M. Beigh, T. Helvie. How 4: I. Pultz, S Willigmg, D T 3 ,J
Goff, M. Mayo, M. Garver, B. Miller, T. Marburger, Mr. Martinez, sponsor.
Strove to Extend Cultural Knowledge
Culturally supplementing their respective de-
partments and encouraging an interest in for-
eign languages, the French and Spanish Clubs
aided students in speaking a foreign tongue.
Learning of Latin American customs from a
former PHS student, the Spanish Club as-
sembled to hear a lecture given by Mike Mur-
phy, who had previously been serving with the
Peace Corps in Costa Rica.
During the second semester, a new club
member Iuan Lopez, who escaped from Cuba,
aided student's fluency by conversing with the
students in his native language.
Fluency was also the principal aim of the
French Club in the organizations first year at
PHS. At the Christmas meeting the singing of
carols prevailed as students learned that only
through constant practice did their accents im-
prove. Listening to recordings of their songs,
the club worked to correct errors in pronunci-
ation. With lectures, films, and discussions,
members attempted to gain an improved un-
derstanding of France and her people.
Organizers of the newly formed French Club are Row
D. LaCoss, I. Hill, R. Etue, L. Hays, G. Scagnoli, F. Da' ,
Row 2: I. Hoffman, V. Dugan, S Zwickl L. Morris treasur
I. Matthews, V. Crowden. Row 3: F.. Truitt, D Place P. H
K. Harris, V. Gray, S. Minns, Row 4: I. Hutchinson S. M
rick, T. Strawsburg, C Hetzner, T. Robinson Mrs, Ho
sponsor. How 5: I. Hoover, I. 'Whack I. Kreutzer vice-rr
identq C. Ioseph, president, L. Thompson B Wison fe rea
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Page 53 text:
at-RX if iii
Training for industrial work are Row 1: L. Cattin, I. Harm, T. Bessignano, l Latta, T. Lee, li Sparks. Row 2: C liarlis L
iaryftreasurerp T. Hayes, D. Rich, D. Wiltshire, C, Harrison, I. Milroy, S. Exrneyer, I Hoclzenbaugh. Row 3: Mr Minton
Zelinsky, I. Bostick, E. Sharp, I. Flora, D. Cooley, B. Hill, H. Masiulc, president, R. Conklin, Row 4: C Olson, P. Hcttarth, I.
Fouts, P. Amos, B. Holler, E. Clark, T. Hughes. How 5: C1. Hammond, S. Sutton, I. Coolc, Ft. DeLawter G. lfljler, lf. Day D. V!-:1:err.
from rr A
Through Practical and Creative Clubs
By 1966 over half of the United States' popu-
lation will be under twenty-five years of age, thus
job competition will be the keenest ever for
Americas youth. Striving for practical methods
to insure future jobs, the industrial Club Worked
on manual projects and heard speakers.
lust as the Industrial Club prepared boys for
the future, Future Homemalcers of America guided
girls toward careers in home economics. Through
Save the Childrens Federation, the club assisted
in a state-wide clothing drive for needy children.
Members also gained satisfaction in joining other
lndiana clubs and in financially aiding five fcr-
eign children and two American children.
While the FHA assisted many people outside
school, the Safety Patrol boys concentrated their
efforts toward protecting PHS students going to
and from school each day. Receiving service pins
at Awards Day, safety patrol members accepted
praise from the Peru Police Department for their
many hours of hard work.
Assistants to the tratfic department ot the Peru Police are Row 1:
M. Smith, A. Crist, C. Marks. Row Z: Mr Davis, sporisorg A. Wahlg
G. Miller. Row 3: R. Mottat, T. Lee, L. Castell.
- , 0 1
A 1 t-.l..-.,.i.
L f i '
Future Homemakers ot America are How 1: ' F1.':1r1
president, M. l-itgle, H McQu.rin F, Du:l'.::':'. lt-f H.g?i'. Row
ri. Morris, S. Peters, l. f3ut:.r. trea-urer if Hxziittzzri I ff
well. Row 3: H Hoppe, P, Hatton lil. lxfortacsg P "Yr
Row 4: I, Myers, B, Flaliezdy L Azncs S. Graz'
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