Thomas Carr Howe Community High School - Hilltopper Yearbook (Indianapolis, IN)

 - Class of 1961

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Thomas Carr Howe Community High School - Hilltopper Yearbook (Indianapolis, IN) online yearbook collection, 1961 Edition, Cover
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Text from Pages 1 - 148 of the 1961 volume:

XU DPLS. THOMAS CARH HOV4E HIGH SCHOOt- 371. 805 ' ■% X Ay rTiM- .- ' •i- ' i- ' ' vir. ' ,t (» ' ' f... ' S ' ' ' Vv V, ' t ' ,ei r%j yi C4 lift ' LL i. r ' tV, -I Xi.i _ - ' - is.O.L- 3Vr r 1 A i V ,-T C i m . ' ' - j: . " h " U h JzM V .v. 3 r y • ♦, ' , 7 rf.]A 7. r y - i . THOMAS CARR HOWE HIGH SCHOOL INDIANAPOLIS INDIANA Be ' fore September eighth, the halls re y J Si .;em|j , a HQwe fjrepapes for another y i f u( yjiA.. _ n schoo) But then the pupils corhe. . .T J " " " HOW(e) TIME FLIE as we see the changing seasons come and go, leaving memories of good times— and ( others— in the Uves of 1975 Howeites. We rememl:)er the times 8:15 seemed too early in the morning for school to start, and then there were occasions when 8 : 30 didn ' t seem early enough in the evening for a Howe dance to begin. Curtain time for the Pleasant Run Revue passed so quickly that it was time for the Revelers play before we knew it. Five-minute times between classes flew by and there were deadlines to meet and assignments to fin- ish. Seconds vanished at football and bas- ketball games when the crowd began the countdown. And now time has turned the calendar to June again. Howe time Hies! And June is here already. The Junior Prom and Turn-About-Twirl are suddenly only memories, as we meet summertime and graduation. . . . Time slips by so quickly! Christmas comes and the choir sings carols on the circle while spring vacation plans begin. . . . Page 3 How(e) Time Flies... with Activities. . . page 24 The curtain falls on " Destination Moon, " one of five acts in Howe ' s PRR. with Friends... page 82 Crowded halls resound with " Hi, What ' s new? " as new friendships are made and old ones renewed. T :a- i ' with Sports... page 38 Although the sports seasons change, the crowd still yells " We ' re from Howe! " ►Lectures, demonstrations, experiments, and speeches add variety to classes. Page 4 jIU4u t 3fct with Classes). - ' ' ' ' y:t - ' ; " - --g - Convening in the Hovi e gym, Nationalist convention delegates nominate candidates for state offices. After a rousing campaign, Nationalists w ere victorious. Mock election sparks enthusiasm among Bud Mansfield listens attentively while Mr. Crawford ex- plains the proper technique of scratch voting. " Caucus after .school in Room 42. " " Have all of the slogans and posters been made for the demonstration tomorrow? " As queries such as these become more noticeable in the halls of Howe each fall, pupils become aware that the date of Howe ' s mock election is fast approaching. Although the election is confined to social studies classes, it makes everyone more aware of election procedures. Party conventions find the campaign activities reaching a peak of excitement. The victory of a Nationalist governor this year proved that Howeites believe in the split ticket, since the Federalists captured most of the state, county, and city offices for the fifth consecutive year. Although somehow the party in power did not manage to provide Howe the promised 50,000 scat auditorium, air-conditioning, and lounge chairs in all classes, tlie election benefited all who participated and gave those who observed the campaign proceedings a picture of politics in action at the state and local levels. Preparing to record " Junior Town Meeting " for broadcasting over station WIBC are (stand- ing) Easy Gwinn, Dave Hunter, Terry Cooper, (seated) Sharon VanSell, Mike Gorski, Judy Rob- ertson, Doug Paul, and Andrea Templemeyer. competitive ' ' factions The world is a stage, and the social studies de- partment gives pupils a chance to see the parts played by many key figures of the past and pres- ent, in the world ' s arena. Economics classes, how- ever, deal with the mechanics and management of government and business. With an imaginary $10,000, economics pupils test their skill and judg- ment playing the stock market. The unit on com- munism which Howe incorporated in a course for seniors has received national attention. In addition to courses which highlight the world, the social studies department offers psy- chology, sociology, and family relations courses which center on the individual and enable the pupil to better understand himself. Cadet teachers, working two periods a day in local grade schools, are able to practice teaching to see if their skills lie in that field. Seniors who have shown proficiency in social studies may compete for the $1,000 Lilly Endow- ment Foundation Scholarship. A winner is chosen from each city high school on the basis of a written research theme and an oral exam. f Jim Brooks and Pete Henshaw offer Governor Bob Gra- ham a ride down the front steps in the victory special. Page? Larry Jenkins learns to execute a side vault over the horse as he participates in a physical education class. Rosalin Greeson keeps busy at the sewing machine as she helps make uniforms for the girls ' drill team. Completing a woodshop project, Bud Smuko applies stain to darken the grain of his coffee-table. Jerry Cooksey discovers that care and precision are necessary in making correct drawings for his drafting assignments. Here he designs a plan that could be used in the construction of a house. Howeites master manual skills by practice While signs of sewing and cooking are evident in the lower corridor, the school ' s southeast wing buzzes with a different sort of activity. The boys in wood and metal shop classes make and keep tools, bookcases, and other useful articles. Almost all of the tickets, programs, and forms needed by Howe for classes and special events are provided by the boys in print shop. Two semesters of physical education are required for graduation, but many Howeites take the course longer. They find that skill games, sports, and various types of dancing contribute to their health and their coordina- tion, as well as to their enjoyment. Pupils are given an opportunity to design and make rings, necklaces, bracelets, and other attractive accessories in jewelry classes. Craft art, meanwhile, shows pupils how to make change purses, wall-hangings, and other deco- rative and functional items for themselves and for use in their homes. Patience is the by-word for Sydney Fallowes, as she follows the long process of making a piece of wood smooth enough to use for her craft arts project. Page 9 Libraries, lab cells, and guitars play vital Putting life and rhythm into the musical Spanish Ian- gauge, Mr. James Denny sings a " cancion espanol. " In Howe ' s modern language lab, Mr. Raymond Hulce dic- tates phrases in Spanish to aid pupil ' s comprehension. Ill the three years of required Enghsh, pupils study everything from Shakespeare and sonnets to spelhng and sentence structure. Pupils in Eng- lish V write vocational essays which help them with career decisions, while a research theme is the main project in English VII. Many pupils elect a fourth year of English, which includes an inten- sive grammer review the first semester and a study of English literature the second. Each semester " G " classes are offered in English. Their subject matter is the same as in regular classes, but it allows for more comprehensive study and for work on extra projects. Every year pupils in all English classes partic- ipate in the Book Week campaign. Money do- nated by the classes is used to purchase new fiction books for the school library. Besides their regular class work, English students have also made fine showings in various English contests. Special machines and visual aids help pupils in the required nine weeks reading lab course to increase their reading speed and comprehension. Elective courses in the English department in- clude library practice and public speaking. With the realization that language can help to bridge many of the barriers that have arisen between various nations, the study of foreign languages is becoming increasingly popular. Howe ' s foreign language department offers courses in French, Spanish, and Latin as well as a course in Latin and Greek Derivatives. In addi- tion to their regular class work, foreign language students often participate in contests that test their mastery of their chosen language. The recentlv installed language laboratory has greatly enhanced the effectiveness of the language program. The twenty-eight booth lab with teacher control unit enables pupils to improve their pro- nunciation and comprehension of a language with the aid of records and tape recordings while stu- dents are free from distraction. Special activities for French and Spanish pupils often include speakc-rs from their respective lands. All language pupils see films of the land where their language originated. Other visual aids and supplementary material are used in all courses, while Latin students also have a unit on Latin mythology, a study most helpful in literature. Page 10 roles in language studies of Howe pupils Dr. Robert Nelson uses maps to help Barbara Zumwalt To learn techniques ni captivating audience interest, and the English IVg class understand Congolese crises. Danette Ware practices delivery on her speech class. Since his English V term paper must meet a fast-approaching deadline, Bob Leonard works his way through research materials to be used as background information. Experiments and problems stress accuracy In trigonometry, Bill Hoff and Steve Koepper learn to use the slide rule by working triangle problems. Whether for making sputniks or sprinklers, the use and apphcation of mathematics and science principles has become increasingly important in our modern world. Realizing this fact, Howe ' s math and science departments have diversified their programs to allow for advanced study and individual achievement. Students in both depart- ments work on extra projects and have made fine showings at regional and state contests. One year of math is required of all pupils, but for those who choose to continue with advanced courses, college algebra, analytical geometry, cal- ' cuius, and trigonometry are offered. Graphs, con- structed figures, and other visual aids enhance the effectiven ess of the math program. Freshman science and senior physical science give many Howeites a general science back- ground. Those who desire more specific study may choose from biology, chemistry, and physics. The well-equipped science laboratories permit the pupils to apply the many principles they learn in class. Advanced courses and special lab projects are often offered for those with special ability. After being warned of Mr. Hammond ' s antics, Les Stewart and Shirley Applegate cast wary eyes as they watch a demonstration of the concept of centripetal force. Page 12 After long hours of study, these enthusiastic mathematicians find their efforts profitable. When the weather permits, biology students roam the campus seeking insects for their collections. During chemistry lab, Larry Sachs proves visually H,0 is indeed H.O. 13 Top students gain honor and recognition for Awareness that true education involves both high scholastic achievement and strong character has resulted in increased emphasis on developing these attributes in pupils. Recognition of those with outstanding qualities has become an im- portant part of our educational program since it provides extra incentive while laying the founda- tion for future accomplishments. Scholarships, prizes, and other awards are sometimes rewards for special achievement. This year Howe had six finalists in the National Merit Scholarship program, which is one of the largest and best known programs of its kind in the country. Final contestants are determined through a series of thorough examinations. Those who become finalists represent the top one half of one per cent of all pupils tested. Barbara Joseph won the Howe Betty Crocker Homemaking Award this year, while some art students exhibited at art shows and contests. Band and orchestra members also did well in competi- tion in local and state-wide contests. Each year the Irvington Post of the American Legion honors a senior boy and girl for good citizenship. Recipients of the awards this year were Midge Austin and Fred Shick. Altrusa award winner Sandy Leonard and DAR good citizen Betty Harryman were chosen for their scholar- ship, leadership, citizenship, and service. Howeites participate in a wide variety of local, state, and even national contests. Math, English, and foreign language students enter the State Achievement Contests, while many English stu- dents enter various essay contests. Math and sci- ence students actively participate in a variety of activities to test their skill and bring honor to the school. Speech, debate, and dramatic competi- tion offers a testing ground for those with special abilities in those areas. By cultivating their special abilities, students, with the aid of their teachers, strive to prove that in building character as well as in education, " Howe done is well done. " Hours of diligent work and study were rewarding for National Merit Scholarship semi-finalists Fred Hofrichter, Floyd McWilliams, Rick Scholl, Tim Witsman, Fred Shick, and Judy Lee. c = vS themselves and Howe Marching in step down Pennsylvania Street, the Howe Band and ROTC unit represented the school in the Veterans ' Day Parade. Winning second place, the ROTC received a fifty-star flag. Annually, civic organizations present citizenship awards to outstanding students. Betty Harryman was named DAR Good Citizen; Midge Austin, American Legion Good Citizen; Sandy Leonard, Altrusa Award winner; and Fred Shick, also American Legion Good Citizen. At a John Herron Art Institute exhibit. Bob Thomas dis- plays his honor rating portrait of Marianne Goodwin. Page 15 Queen ' s return brings Violet Hill pageantry w ' i % Violet Queen Sue Crossland (center) reigned at the annual May Pageant. Members of the royal court at the twenty-second birthday celebration were Debbie Aston, Shirley Davis, Margie Steinmetz, Barb Howard, Sharon Graves, Jim Hannah, Don Small, Steve Rasmussen, Larry Paul, Jim Surface, pages Nancy Coburn and Barbara LaFary, crown bearer Charles DeBow III, and flower girl Debbie Turner. Charles is son of Mr. DeBow and Debbie is daughter of Mr. Turner. Early ia May, tlie Violet Queen made her tradi- tional return to Violet Hill on which Howe stands. Tradition says that in the years before Howe was built, the Queen of Violets held court each spring on Violet Hill. She now returns with her court each May to see if the challenge for achievement she gave to the student body has been upheld throughout the year. This year ' s Philosopher, Tom Hollingsworth, reviewed the legend of the Violet Queen and assured her that the student body had again justi- fied her trust in them. He then crowned Sue Crossland as Queen with a crown of violets. Stu- dent Council president, Danny Graves, officially greeted the Queen on behalf of tlie school. The Queen then renewed her charge of trust. She and her court watched from their vantage point on the hill while the girls ' physical education classes entertained them witli tiaditional dances. The " Song of Farewell " played as the Queen and her court left Violet Hill until their return for Howe ' s next birthday celebration. Symbolic Violet Dancers with their flowered hoops pre- pare to honor Sue, Howe ' s twenty-second Violet Queen. Maypole dancers from the girls ' physical education classes perform for the school birthday pageant. The service projects and social functions of Howe ' s active P.-T.A. provide the school with many benefits as well as enjoyment. P.-T.A. pro- grams give parents a chance to become ac- quainted with teachers and to learn about the school curriculum. One of the contributions of this year ' s P.-T.A. was a portrait of Mr. Stirling which they presented to the school. In the fall the 400 Club, an organization for Howe fathers, gave a spaghetti dinner which, be- sides raising funds, provided an enjoyable eve- ning for pupils and people of the community. The P.-T.A. ' s big project was its annual fun night held in April. The theme tliis year was " Holi- days ' n Howe. " A king and queen, nominated by the student body, were elected to reign over the festival. Other attractions of the evening included a fashion show, a style show, and a sock hop. There were also booths which sold gifts, games and food. Activities such as these make the P.-T.A. an important part of Howe. Parents and teachers listen closely as the Howe Choir sings a patriotic selection, opening a P.-T.A. program. Howeites enjoy spaghetti dinner, fun night Hard at work in one of their many services to Howe, these P.-T.A. women spend a morning stuffing envelopes. Both young and not-so-young enjoy a good meal at the annual Spaghetti Dinner sponsored by Howe ' s 400-Club. Page 1 ' Wearing one ' s " steady ring " can be difficult for girls with small hands, but these Howe girls have solved the problem by filling extra space with adhesive tape or angora. During the year Howeites enjoy various fads From September to June, this year has been a special one for Howeites. Clothes, entertainment, weather, and ev en politics were slightly different from those of other years. It was an election year, and it was a season for planning, dreaming, and being ourselves. Howeites will remember this school year as the one when girls wore kilts during football season and boys sported vests for nearly every occasion. When J.F.K. entered the White House, the " Jackie Kennedy-look " entered the realm of hair styles. Pixie-cuts, pony-tails, page-boys, and French " poufs, " provided variations for female topnots, while the trend among males was to wearing hats. If chapeaux or bangs brushed our glasses ' rims, we changed to peering out through new contact lenses. Skirt hems moved to " knee tickler " length, and coats were wide and full. Shoes had pointed toes, and purses began to re- semble burlap bags. Drab colors, ranging from olive green to dull brown and mauve covered the fashion displays. Eye cosmetics were modi- fied from the 1959 phases, and the rumor was started that in ten years men will be wearing as much make-up as do their female counterparts. Cinerama came to Indianapolis in the fall of 1960, and Howeites enjoyed a variety of trips and tluills on the tlu-ee-section screen. Our neigh- borhood theaties featured long-long movies, and we saw such films as " Spartacus " and " Ben-Hur. " The steel ribs for the new City-County Building rose above the skyline, while far below the tower- ing girders, scores of compact cars scurried through the streets. The heavy winter snows in February and March will long be remembered in Irvington as those that broke the trees on old Brown ' s Hill and con- gested traffic throughout the state. Howe pupils weathered die Sectionals with chains and snow tires, pin-sti ' iped cars and Volkswagen busses, nightly " slumber-less " parties, and an unexpected day of vacation from school. Pizza was going " out " ; Metrecal was coming " in. " We feasted on liquid diets in vanilla, but- terscotch, or chocolate flavors, but we had Pea- nutbutter Cups for dessert. Dentyne varied its traditional taste by inti ' oducing spearmint gum, and the ninety-eight-cent spread claimed to taste best. We found new styles, food, friends, ideas and opportunities in tliis year of " new frontiers. " I ' age 18 Seeing double? No, Margie Steinmetz and Steve Rasmus- sen are just wearing their look-alike " steady sweaters. " Pat Myers holds Bob Espich ' s fractured arm as she and Bill Aronis admire the artwork on the plaster cast. and new fashions Bonnie Jo Burk spreads election-year enthusiasm during the November, 1960, Nixon-Kennedy campaigns. Page 19 Crowning of royalty at Brown Highlighting the HILLTOPPER assembly was the presentation of Brown and Gold candidates Steve Hooper, Kathie Wright, Jim Hannah, Janet Campbell, Doug Timmons, Linda Gibbs, Jim Thomas and Linda Thompson. The music of the Debonau-s in a scene from the Arabian Nights set the mood for Howe ' s biggest fall dance, the Brown and Gold. The many Howe- ites and their guests who attended tliis year ' s dance found themselves among palm ti ees, a desert oasis, and silhouetted Arabian figures. The glittering crystal ball gave tlie effect of the desert sky at night as couples danced away the evening at the HILLTOPPER-sponsored dance. After a moment of suspense, Principal Thomas Stirling announced that senior Jim Hannah and junior Linda Thompson would reign as this year ' s Brown Boy and Golden Girl. Again this year the tables were turned at the HILLTOPPER ' s annual spring dance, the Tiu-n- about Twirl. For this dance the girls provide transportation and pay the expenses while the boys relax and enjoy the novelty of the situation. This year ' s Twirl was " way out, " taking Satellite Swirl as its theme. In a silver and black world of space ships and satellites, Howeites danced to everything from waltz rhythms to rock and roll. The girls made corsages for the boys, and prizes were awai ' ded in various categories. Page 20 Climaxing the evening, Mr. Stirling crowned Jim Hannah Brown Boy and Linda Thompson Golden Girl. and Gold initiates Howe s social calendar One of the symptoms of spring fever among Howeites is increased popularity of dances. At the Sweetheart Dance, which the Senior Hi-Y sponsors each March, couples danced to the music of Sticks Hildreth ' s orchestra amid cupids and hearts clustered on the walls. The highlight of the evening came when this year ' s Hi-Y president, Tom Hollingsworth, crowned Beverly Sharp Hi-Y Sweethe art for 1961. The two big social events that end each school year are the junior and senior proms. Juniors spent hours transforming the gym into a lovely spring scene. The lilting music and soft lights helped to make this dance an unforgettable eve- ning for the class of 1962. Just-graduated seniors danced to the music of Al Cobine and his orchestra under the clouds and stars of the Indiana Roof as they climaxed their high school years with a wonderful dance. King Jim Hannah and Queen Dottie Shake reigned over " Moonlight Gardens, " Junior Prom for Class of ' 61. Hep rock -and -rollers, spacemen, gamblers, " Cobbler ' s Caper, " a satire about the elves who made the cobbler ' s shoes, was written by seniors Margot Sullivan and Diana Turpen and sponsored by Mr. Geof- frey Samuel. The idea for " Cobbler ' s Caper " was taken from the movie, " Tom Thumb. " Discussing the types of shoes each liked best, the elves took the au- dience to different countries of the world. Spanish danc- ers, Nancy Stewart and Betty Harryman draw their dance routine, " Lady of Spain, " to a close while elves, Walter, Bennett, Sutton, Canada, Wimmer, Eggert and Sams watch intently with delight. " Destination Moon, " written by seniors Sue Peterson and Pat Myers, took the audi- ence on a trip in a rocket ship. Due to the endeavors of four singing scientists, three spacemen departed from earth for the moon. After learning that the moon was inhabited, the space- men decided to stay. They beheld a lovely jazz dancer, moon dancers, and some horrible, green, moon crea- tures. To the utter amaze- ment of the audience, the act also contained cowgirls. M. Wiegmann, P. Partington, C. Fields, and M. Goodwin added to the act with their vocal number, " Blue Moon. " " Colorama, " written by jun- iors Barbara Bolander and Barbara Rhoads, was a col- lection of songs arranged to- gether because their titles contained one or more col- ors. The idea of what the world would be without col- ors was impressed upon the audience with such num- bers as " Red Sails In The Sunset, " " Green Door, " and " Blue Skies. " A black-light number. Pink Elephants, was a highlight of the act. and pretty girls comprise this yearns PRR ACT CHAIRMEN — Barbara Bolander and Barbara Rhoads, " Colorama " ; Sue Peterson and Pat Myers, " Destination Moon " ; Diana Turpen and Margot Sullivan, " Cobbler ' s Caper " ; Beth Newman and Bonnie Jo Burk, " Fabulous Fifties " ; Mary Devon Owen,Alyce Evans, and Midge Austin (not pictured), " Kansas City Chaos. " During the spring, students begin writing scripts which are submitted to a panel of teachers who determine which acts will be best for the following PRR. A great deal of prepa- ration by the chairmen and weeks of rehearsals made the PRR a memorable show. " Fabulous Fifties, " written by seniors Beth Newman and Bonnie Jo Burk, was a review of the 1950 ' s. Recall- ing the fads and events of those years, the act in- cluded such highlights as the introduction of so many cowboys and Indians to tele- vision, the exploration of space complete with space- girls and sputniks, the latest fashion fads, and popular forms of music such as the blues, illustrated by " The Birth of The Blues, " and rock and roll. Melvis, the current singing rage, por- trayed by Fred Shick, had the rock and rollers in a shambles with his gyrations. " Kansas City Chaos, " writ- ten by Midge Austin, Alyce Evans, and Mary Owen, re- lates how Orville Hensley, a country boy, comes to the big city. Intrigued into a game of chance with four experienced gamblers, Or- ville, portrayed by Tim Wits- man, somehow manages to win all the loot. But due to the evils of the big city, he loses all his money but one silver dollar to the tune of " Peg 0 ' My Heart, " act finale. ■ d- ff iu ' mmm ' How(e) Time Flies... as we smear on make-up for the Reveler ' s play or sit in tlie audience and clap until our palms ache. While we watch R.O.T.C. pass in review or help the Student Council pick up papers dur- ing tlie Clean-Up Campaign, time vanishes. We go to after-school club meetings and initiations, but our plans and projects are soon past, and we are making P.R.R. plans for the year to come. . . . ACTIVITIES Keen competition, practice, and promotions R.O.T.C. OFFICERS— Back row— 2nd Lt. Rahn, M Sgt. Buck, 2nd Lt. Fawver, 1st Lt. Heath, 1st Lt. Arment, 2nd Lt. Schaen, 2nd Lt. Pendleton. Second row— 1st Lt. Ehrlich, Capt. Granecki, Capt. Scholl, Capt. Barkdull, 2nd Lt. Keen. First row— Capt. Dennison, Maj. Donald Johnson, Col. Shick, Maj. Stewart, Capt. Dennis Johnson. Enrollment of R.O.T.C. is 16f. of the total num- ber of boys enrolled at Howe. The pm-pose of R.O.T.C. is to prepare the cadets for their term in the armed forces after graduation. Cadet sponsors march with the unit at parades and Federal Inspection and conduct an inspec- tion of the corps on Thursday, at which time the cadets are required to " dress out " in full uniform. The six sponsors were screened by a faculty com- mittee, inspected by the student body, and chosen by the cadets of the corps. During the school year, the cadet corps worked at many functions to earn money for their sixth annual Military Ball, which was held in March. Honorary invitations were sent to President Ken- nedy, Governor Welsh, and Mayor Boswell. Cadet sponsors were candidates for Queen. On Federal Inspection Day, May 23, 1960, sev- eral outstanding cadets of the corps received awards for their excellent performances. At the Veterans ' Day Parade, the girls ' and boys ' drill teams placed first in the city competition. R.O.T.C. SPONSORS — Col. Midge Austin, Capt. Dotty Shake, 1st Lt. Sue Oswalt, 1st Lt. Rosemary Bassett, 1st Lt. Joanne Beitz, and 1st Lt. Nancy Bowman. Page 26 play an important part in R.O.T.C life BOYS ' DRILL TEAM — Back row — Castor, Nonweiler, Smith, Sweet, Payne, Schnepp, Binney, Krauss. First row— Smith, Glover, Scott, Jinks, Cox, Goines, Estes, and Stith. Throughout the year, they march at many games. " ' !: , El p %y ' M JV •• ' «i-i il - i llli ffi m ' -: ' ] mum ■ _ AWiM «i ::;:j:vg| : 1 HI ' : •• « ■■ iiM ■M ihm H GIRLS ' DRILL TEAM — Back row — Harrell, Mansfiel d, McMillan, Goodwin, Powell, Bevis, Bruney, Collins, Overmyer. Second row — Kightlinger, Wolfe, Michael, Abigt, Burreli, Walter, Roberts, Rouse, Whiteman. First row — Capt. Phillips, Bolander, Howard, Todd, Jeffries, Greeson, Pheasant, Raeber, and Miller. Page ; BOYS ' RIFLE TEAM — Back row — Barkdull, Edwards, Stewart, Kitchen. Front row — Shick, Donald Johnson, Denison, Dennis Johnson, and Scholl. Rifle teams learn to ' flre " with precision The boys ' rifle team, sponsored by M Sgt. James H. Grandy, achieved a record to be proud of this year. To become a member of the team, one must have experience in firing, and be in the second year or above of R.O.T.C. Practicing three times a week using a single shot .22 rifle under the direction of Maj. Dennis Johnson, the team has shown excellent performance against strong competitive teams. Two of the most powerful teams that Howe overcame were North Central High School and Culver Military Academy. In the preliminary city match and the Randolph Hearst match, the boys ' rifle team placed first in total points while four boys ranked among the top ten R.O.T.C. marksmen in the city. The 1960-1961 girls " rifle team has existed for four years and is under the direction of Miss Kirk. To become and remain a member of the girls ' rifle team, the girls must maintain a record of no fail- ing marks and must not miss more than tlxree practices, which are held on every Tuesday after school on the rifle range. Cadets from the boys ' rifle team coach the girls to help them improve their skill in firing the .22 rifle from several positions, such as prone, kneel- ing, standing, and sitting. Although competition is scarce, the girls are ready to compete against any other girls ' rifle teams. By increasing their ability, the girls en- courage the boys to fire more efficiently, too. w n? GIRLS ' RIFLE TEAM— Back row— Sharon Richards, Mary Deeter, Margo Garman, Becky Carter, Rita Scott, Nancy Carroll. Front row — Susie Dobbs, Cyndi Stevens, Sharon Van Sell, Linda Combs, Roslyn Hohn. With the exception of North Cen- tral, Howe is the only high school in the city that has a girls ' rifle team. Page 28 Each year, many juniors and seniors are tapped during " tap " assembly to become members of the National Honor Society. To be eligible for mem- bership, juniors must be in the upper ten per cent of their class and seniors in the upper fifteen per cent. At the formal initiation, candidates become official members, at which time they receive pins and certificates and light the NHS torch. This torch appears on the pins and represents the light of learning. Mr. Robert Turner, sponsor of the NHS, initiated an advisory council for the Howe chapter composed of one representative belong- ing to the NHS from each upper class home room. NHS officers, Betty Harryman, Tim Witsman, and Sandy Leonard meet to discuss future plans for the NHS. Scholarship is the key word in the NHS NATIONAL HONOR SOCIETY (Top Picture)— Back row— Hower, Pearson, Stout, Clapp, Johnson, Scholi, Camp- bell, Schubert, Hoilingsworth. Third row— Atwood, Heav- enridge. Brown, Bremer, Turpin, Morrow, Hill, Kent, Kelly, Crockett, Peterson. Second row— Pettee, Tibbs, Sotz- ing. Spears, Hargate, Owen, Newman, Watson, Muters- paugh, Freeman, McKee, Evans, Applegate. Front row— Beitz, Bruness, Lee, Parke, Witsman, Leonard, Shick, Shake, Harryman, Gladden, Bowen, Jones, Reynolds, Austin. (Bottom Picture) Back row — Monger, Overmeyer, Peterson, Purvis, Ragsdale, S. Richards, Sachs, Schmidt, M. Richards, Southerland, Straith-Miller, Templemeyer, Wallace. Third row— Huber, Huff, Huetten, Hunter, Keller, Kightlinger, Koepper, Kruchten, Leonard, McClure, Mc- Cormick, McMillan, Michael, Miller. Second row — Smartz, Abbott, Boldon, Bowman, Bruney, Conway, Cooper, Dirks, Fitch, Garrison, Gilkison, Hatcher, Haus- child, Hoff. Front row— Archer, Branam, Duselis, Fass- nacht. Flowers, Johnson, Lashbrook, Merkle, McWilliams, Poole, Shanahan, Phillips, Shick, Sims. The require- ments of those who are elected to membership in the NHS are scholarship, service, leadership, and character. Student Council devotes its time to serving STUDENT COUNCIL — Back row — Thomas, Merriman, Woodbury, Leslie, Hollingsworth, Prell, Lee, Wickes, Timmons, Davy, Gentry, Freeland, Gilkison. Third row- Purvis, Shackle, Stewart, Sanders, Michler, Cooper, Michael, McCool, Burrell, Killian, Webb, Bishop, Wits- man, Armstrong. Second row— Adams, R. Beitz, Rhoads, Bassett, Thompson, Wallace, Crossland, Pigman, Diehl, J. Beitz, Lawless, Shake. First row — Francis, Parke, Graves, Butler, Weaver, Earley, Dobbs, Barnes, Stilla- bower, Leach, and Kamp. Members represent all classes. During the school year, the Student Council sponsors many activities designed to create an interest among the student body. Since the begin- ning of its existence, it has served the students and the school well. The Student Council is com- prised of one representative from each home room which is chosen by popular vote. Each representa- tive serves on the Council for one year, after which time he or she may be re-elected if the members of his or her home room wish to do so. At the first meeting of the year, the election of officers was held, at which time Doug Tim- mons was chosen president; Sue Crossland, vice president; Dotty Shake, secretary; Bett ' Harry- man, ti-easurer; Dallene Francis, asst. secretary; Tim Witsman, senior representative; Jay Bishop, junior representative; Dennis Wickes, sophomore representative; and Susan Stillabower, freshman representative. After the election of officers, an installation assembly was given installing them. The cabinet, which meets every other week, consists of the officers and class representatives. This year the Student Council had a very busy schedule beginning the term by assisting with the orientation of the fresh freshmen and per- forming such tasks as opening lockers and giving directions to the bewildered newcomers. At a cabinet meeting. Jay Bishop, Dallene Francis, Sue Crossland, Denny Wickes, Doug Timmons, Tim Witsman, Susie Stillabower, Rosalyn Beitz, and Betty Harryman discuss Student Council affairs and plan projects. Page 30 students and school The activities that the Student Council pro- moted and conducted this year have been numer- ous. As usual, the Student Council sponsored the Freshman Mixer, which turned out exceptionally well. In October, nine representatives attended the Student Council State Convention at Horace Mann High School in Gary, Indiana. During the football and basketball seasons, the Student Council arranged for the crowning of the Fall and Winter Sports Queens. Throughout the year, the Student Council sponsored many assemblies. After the last football game. Student Council conducted a dance for all Howe students. During the Christmas holiday, the Student Council sponsored a window decoration contest. Each class exhibited a showcase. The seniors won first place. Several campaigns were launched by Student Council such as the courtesy and clean-up campaigns. The Senior-Faculty Game was given by the Student Council. Duo John Stevenson and Dennis Wickes sing " Tippe- rary Medley " at the Student Council Talent Assembly. Each year the Student Council sponsors the Senior-Faculty game after the close of the bas- ketball season. This year the game was held on March 24. Members of the faculty dressed up in decorative array to add color to the evening. Faculty members Mr. Vencel and Mr. Stutz assist Mr. Schroder in " putting the ball in the basket " while seniors Paul Elich, Claude Hardin, and Denny Holmes take strategy notes. HOWE TOWER promotes school spirit and On May 22, 1939, the first issue of the HOWE TOWER was printed. Today, the HOWE TOWER still remains Howe ' s well-regarded bi- weekly publication. The HOWE TOWER is of historical significance because it is a record of what has happened at Howe for over twenty years. Looking through old issues of the HOWE TOWER, one may read many interesting articles which show that Howe times have indeed changed. For instance, did you know that during the first years of Howe: The library had a book shower to obtain the first books to fill the vacant shelves. The favorite foods of students were ice cream, chili, chicken, hamburgers, hot dogs, sea foods, and cherry pie. ( Think of the pizza parties they missed! ) The initial enrollment of Howe was 450. (This year ' s enrollment is 1,975.) The name, HOWE TOWER, was sug- gested in a christening contest sponsored by the Journalism Club. Girls wore bent spoon bracelets, brown and gold saddle oxfords, and little white crew hats. (Today, they wear rings laden with angora or tape, squat heels, and false hair pieces.) Eootsore girls walked home barefooted from school . . . students rode bicycles. (Today, they ' re offended if they can ' t have the family car! ) The HOWE TOWER is an activity offering the interested student a chance to participate in the business of publishing the school newspaper. From typist to ad agent, from reporter to copy reader, all share in the work and fun of con- tributing to make the HOWE TOWER more enjoyable for the public. TOWER STAFF — Back row — Boldon, Wilson, Koepper, Hoff, Zumwalt, Kightlinger, Smith, Hohman, Richards, Howard, Trabue. Second row— McMillan, King, Conway, Straith-Miller, Newhouse, Huff, Brittain, Schmidt, Sachs, Burk. First row— Doran, Evans, Sims, McCormick, Bill- ups, Parke, Applegate, and Abbott. The TOWER, pub- lished bi-weekly, has a circulation of more than 2,000, including students, alumni, high schools and colleges. Page 32 informs the public TOWER staff members Bob Leonard, Barbara Zumwalt, and Starlyn Sims check the bulletin for assignments. Steve Wilson, Peggy McCormIck, and Marilyn Smi layouts as a final check for any uncorrected th scan errors. I V " T After a long and tiring evening, Jane Shick, editor-in-chief; Bonnie Jo Burk, city editor; Shirley Applegate, news editor; Jeannie Kightlinger, copy edi- tor; Dave King, sports editor; and Barbara Parke, feature edi- tor, have the TOWER ready for another printer ' s deadline. Highlights and activities of the school A crowd of thirsty Howe students gather around the refreshment table at the HILLTOPPER autograph party. The staff gives this popular after-school party the day the yearbooks arrive. Mark Southerland rewards Vicki Woodward and Ric An- Midge Austin and Sandy Bowen, co-editors, take a break derson, homeroom agents with 100% yearbook sales. from their work for a sneak preview of the yearbook. Page 34 year are combined into best yearbook ever If you happen to be passing by Room 240, take a look inside. You will see the HILLTOPPER staff hard at work planning and putting together the best yearbook possible. There is hard work involved, but it has many rewarding factors, too. With deadlines always in the future, each editor is working at a deadly pace with pages to plan, pictures to proportion, copy and cap- tions to write, and headlines to count. The business managers planned and supervised a very successful sales campaign. As money-mak- ing projects, the HILLTOPPER sponsors two very popular dances. The Brown and Gold, a semi-formal dance held in October, is reigned over by the Brown Boy and the Golden Girl. Held in April, the Turnabout Twirl gives the girls a chance to ask their favorite guys, make them corsages, and pay the expenses. Planning and decorating for these two dances proved to be a welcome change for the HILLTOPPER staff. Towards the end of the school year tryouts are held for next year ' s staff. Each person puts to- gether a sample section of the yearbook in which he is interested. Mr. Tout and seniors of the present staff judge tlie tryouts and the new staff members are announced. Certificates and pins were presented to the members of the 1961 staff at the annual Publications party in May. Last summer, Sandy Bowen and Bill Gilkison attended the Journalism Institute at I.U. Mark Southerland, Terry Hohman, and Midge Austin attended the Journalism Institute at Michigan State. Midge received top awards, and Terry won an honorable mention. The 1961 staff wishes to thank Mr. Earl C. Loudermilk and his staff, photography; Mr. Rich- ard Brier, the Capitol Engraving Co.; Mr. P. M. Benefiel, Miles Press, Inc.; and Mr. Jack Bundy, S. K. Smith Cover Company, for their cooperation and advice in producing the yearbook. 1961 HILLTOPPER STAFF — Back row — Hohman, photog- rapher; Gilkison, sports ed.; Southerland, bus. man.; Witsman, sports ed. Fourth row — Galyean, underclass- man ed.; Evans, senior ed.; Beitz, activities ed.; John- son, index ed. Third row- Fitch, underclassman ed.; Merkle, copy ed.; McKee, club ed. Second row— Brian, index ed.; Reynolds, activi- ties ed.; Bowen, co-editor. First row— Pursley, senior ed; Cole, make-up ed.; Kem- per, club ed. The Howe chapter of QUILL AND SCROLL, an international honorary society for high school journalists, was organized last spring. To be eligi- ble for membership in Quill and Scroll, one must be a junior or senior, have a B average, and write superior copy, or work actively on either of the school publications, the Howe TOWER or the HILLTOPPER. The group hopes to encourage students in journalism as a profession and to pro- mote the ideals of better journalism throughout the community. The officers of the organization are Shirley Applegate, president; Barbara Parke, vice-president; Marcia Merkle, secretary-treas- urer. Miss Holder is sponsor. FORENSIC CLUB members take part in sev- eral state speech contests during the school year. All interested pupils are welcome to join this club, which strives for perfection in public speaking. Students may participate in original oratory, ora- torical declamation, dramatic declamation, hu- morous interpretation, and poetry reading. Com- petition is stiff, but those who enter profit greatly by learning proper speaking techniques. Extem- poraneous speaking encourages members to as- semble tlieir thoughts quickly before presenting them. Students may voice their opinions on po- litical matters while improving their public speak- ing through such radio programs as Voice of De- mocracy and Junior Town Meeting. Mr. Robert Walker is the club sponsor. Quill Scroll members and publications on which they work are— back row— Parke, Tower; Burk, Tower; Shick, Tower. Front row— Harryman, Tower; Applegate, Tower; Austin, Hilltopper; Bowen, Hilltopper. FORENSIC CLUB — Back row — Witsman, Cooper, Schmidt, Roberts, Hop- ping, Collins, Hannemann. Front row — Newman, Bank, Bunyard, Ware, Owen, Free- man. Speech contests and debates emphasize speak- ing ability and delivery. Page 36 MADRIGALS— Back row— Nelson, Stevenson, Brown, Hatcher, Wickes, Smartz. Front row— Walters, Thomp- son, Rogers, Wagner, Bassett, Doran, Zumwalt. Mr. Fleck, their sponsor, helps them plan their programs. Select singers entertain at school functions The Madrigals is an unaccompanied singing organization composed of seven boys and seven girls. This a cappella group preserves the singing traditions of the 15th and 16th centuries. To give the right atmosphere, they usually group them- selves around a candle-lit table. They performed at three Christmas programs, and gave two concerts in February, for the Mati- nee Musicale and the Christian Ministers Meeting. The boys ' octet is another one of the musical organizations at Howe that provides entertain- ment at many school and community activities. They perform at the P.R.R., banquets, assem- blies, Christmas parties, on the radio program, Young America Sings, and for church activities. Their sponsor, Mr. Fleck, helps them plan flexi- ble programs with a mixture of old and new tunes. Octet accompanist is Charles Peterson. BOYS ' OCTET — Gala holidays mean additional appearances for Stevenson, Witsman, Hatcher, Whitaker, Nelson, Brown, Wickes, and Smartz. Page 37 Musk-minded students enjoy group singing CHOIR— Back row— Hohman, Jordan, Culver, Pflun, Ford, Sims, Wolfe, Fotiades, Stevenson, West, Wickes, Smartz, Nelson, Baden, Oliver, Richards, Long, Dugan, Simpjon. Third row— Cord, Muterspaugh, Clapp, Clifton, Garden, Leonard, Keller, Eggert, Da niels, Brown, Guidone, Secrist, Cashe, Lashbrook, McClellan, Hunter, Stith, McCollough, Hatcher, Steinmetz, Bourne. Second row- Peterson, Goodwin, Newman, Partington, Wimmer, Gilli- land, Poole, Zumwalt, Fields, Schweiger, Sample, Williams, Cook, Poulos, Whalin, Bowman, Thompson, Grayson, Henry. Front row— Kohlstaedt, Kirkham, Spears, Conway, Applegate, Cantwell, Huff, Rogers, Doran, Francis, Watson, Van Sandt, Sims, Phillips, Wiegman, Bunyard, Plummer, Shick, Newman, Wagner. CHORALAIRES — Back row — Johnson, Galyean, Vasil, White, Evans, Stickle, Mosiman, Overmyer, Purdy, Porter, Kirk, Gray, Smith, Love, Holtman, Tedrowe, Hines, Ling, Arbogast. Second row— Pheasant, Cronin, Bell, Refvem, Brown, Deeter, Johnston, Watson, Wilson, Sutton, Schmidt, Clark, Derrett, Kemper, Oswalt, Roesner, Mulry, Barclay. Front row — Robinson, Jump, Nikirk, Slater, Kamp, Wright, Krug, Whittington, Biddle, Rhoads, Nel- son, Loy, Lee, Coval, Hawkins, Hamilton. The group is accompanied by Mrs. Thomas and performs locally. Page 38 A group that is enjoyable to look at, as well as listen to, is the girls ' octet. They are, seated left to right, Applegate, New- man, Schweiger, Brittain, Mu- terspaugh. Pheasant, Conway, Cord, Kelly. The girls sing fre- quently at civic affairs. The choir is composed of students chosen from the boys ' glee chibs and Choralaires. The annual Christmas program. Senior Vespers, Commence- ment, P.-T.A. meetings, and various assemblies are some of the school functions at which they have entertained. They perfoi med for two youth rallies, on Monument Circle during Christmas, the Christmas Community Sing, the All-City Choir, and on the Young America Sings program. Per- forming with the Indianapolis Philharmonic Or- chestra was their outstanding program this year. Choralaires, the all-girl choral unit, is known as the " feeder group " of the choir. Girls are chosen from this group for the choir. They performed at our Thanksgiving and Chi-istmas assemblies, and at our Music Festival. The All-City Girls ' Festival and the Poets ' Corner Convention at the Columbia Club were two appearances they made outside their school programs. Choosing from popular, patriotic, religious, and secular selections for their programs, the girls ' octet is a singing group popular throughout the school and community. They give about 40 pro- grams a year for civic groups, churches, school functions, P.-T.A., and on the Young America Sings program. Their program for the Central Y.M.C.A. Membership Campaign was the high- light of their appearances for the community. " Pop " Watkins directs these three groups. The Pep Band always adds some extra color and spirit to our games. They are shown playing at the Manual game. r ' My%. r r ' ri iiBffiSM. aBii Musk makers give public performances High-stepping at the football games is only According to Mr. Constantine Poulimas, direc- one of the activities of the Howe Band. The tor of the orchestra, this is the best orchestra group adds color to the ROTC Inspection and to since he has been at Howe. Seventy members assemblies. Smaller units such as the Pep Band, strong, it is the largest ever organized at Howe, which plays at the basketball games, the German The Symphonette performs at Vespers, the Sen- Band, and the Dance Band serve both Howe and ;?[ l y i l f P 7: l , Community , . rr., . . 1 . Christmas Program, the Hobbv Show, the An- the community. The organization inarches in . . . _ _ , 1 _ many of the downtown parades and plays for j j j . Society. Memorial Day Services of the Irvington Post. j . , . p . . . j S American Legion. g Orchestra Contest. Too, thirty mem- In the State Band and Orchestra Contest last bers are in the All-City Symphony and fifteen spring the Howe group received a first division in the All-State Orchestra. The Music Depart- rating. Thirty-one members of the Howe Band ment, as a whole, has received thirty-one " first " participated in the All-City Band. ratings in the State Solo and Ensemble Contests. . . i 1 .f Mp BAND— Back row— Blaisdell, Phillips, Snell, Hodapp, Suiter, McClure, Spittler, Marlatt, Ulrey, Meeks, Flem- ing, Statzell, Strait. Fourth row— Rohrer, Hedges, Kovac, Winchester, Callins, Williams, Stilwell, Hollingsworth, Beavin, McWilliams, Bechtel, Foster, Gruchten, Spear, Buchanan, Meggenhofen, Scott, Herring, Liston, Phil- lips. Third row— Bassett, Chandler, Collins, Goulet, Skaggs, England, McBurnie, Campbell, Betts, Coffin, Sim- mons, Mittan, Hollowell, Meadows, Rasener. Second row —Van Sell, O ' Sullivan, Cooke, Hollowell, Warmoth, Nel- son, Nauta, Kattau, Kayler, Sharkey, Livengood, Thomp- son, Quick. Front row— Hatcher, Carden Campbell, Mill- ner, McClure, Meggenhofen, Downey, Wells, Marchal, Fitch, Smith. Mr. McEnderfer is the director. ORCHESTRA— Back row— Harris, Dirks, Coughlen, Bell, Morris, Taylor, Mr. Poulimas, Whittington, Blaisdell, Spittler, McClure, Suiter, Clapp, Scott, Petersen, Her- ring, Hollowell, Mitton, Phillips, Ferguson, Ewing, Noxon, Crandall, Applegate. Fourth row— Richards, McMuilen, Lemon, Bergin, Banta, Palinca. Third row— Mills, Combs, Keegan, Raeber, Ogrod, Walters, Millner, Campbell, Garden, Hatcher, Nelson, Kayler, Maners, Moon, Bell, Derrett. Second row — Garman, Sugioka, Stillabower, Petri, Whitmore, Smith, Liston, Phillips, McClure, Con- ner, Roe, Scanland, Price. Front row— Tempelmeyer, Arment, Pettee, McBurnie, Jump, Davis, Fittz, Arment. Mr. Beck and Mr. Samue! listen to Terry Cooper, Ken Lynn, Jenny Bradley, Bill Hoff, Joe Nelson, Tim Witsman, Midge Austin, Barbara Zumwalt, Linda Huff, Betty Harryman, and P. McKee read their parts. Betty Harryman, as Eliza the flower girl, listens to Tim Witsman, Professor Higgins, as he demands to know why she has come to him for lessons. Guests at Mrs. Higgins ' " at home day " are Ken Lynn, Jenny Bradley, Linda Huff, Betty Harry- man, Tim Witsman, Pa- tricia McKee, and Bill Hoff, who find that it is a day full of surprises. Page 42 FOOTLIGHT REVELERS— Back row— Nelson, Hohman, Shepherd, Cooper, Hailey, Williams, Buckley, Roberts, Schmidt, Stewart, Watson, Nauta, Templemeyer, White, Fred Shick, Scholl. Third row — Zumwalt, Lynn, Wilson, Sample, Bradley, Brown, Oswalt, Spargur, Chavers, Gorman, Beitz, WlcKee, Jenkins. Second row — Austin, Peterson, Schaub, Lee, Sweet, Gwin, Reed, Abbott, Hession, Sinclair, Crockett, Bolander. Front row- Kohlstaedt, Ritter, Taylor, Sims, Myers, Bowman, Jane Shick, Owen, Campbell, Cole, Adams. Revelers dramatize Shaw ' s ' ' Pygmalion " Under the sponsorship of Mr. Bruce Beck, mem- bers of the Foothght Revelers take advantage of the opportunity to work with theatrical produc- tions. Once a month members meet to learn the different aspects of the theater. Mr. Geoffrey Sam- uel, an exchange teacher from Sir Walter St. John ' s School in England, talked to the group on the British theater. Skits and demonstrations also helped members become better acquainted with the theater. Members are given an opportimitv to work in putting on the P.R.R., the annual Rev- elers Play, and the Senior Class Play, by either working on the set, on the make-up committee, in the cast, or ushering. In the spring of the year the Revelers gave the play " Pygmalion, " which was introduced on Broadway as the musical, " My Fair Lady. " The National Thespian initiation cer- emony took place in June. Eligibility for mem- bership is based on the number of points earned for work on productions. The number of points required for membership is ten, each point rep- resenting ten hours of work. Officers of this year ' s club are President, Betty Harryman; Vice-Presi- dent, Fred Shick; Secretary, Jane Shick; and Treasurer, Tim Witsman. STAGE CREW— Back row— Hauschild, mgr., Nay, Hilt. Second Row— Jenkins, Cash. Front row— Lynn, Collins, Boldon, Betts. They are very important to theatrical pro- ductions, making sure things are all set behind scenes. G.A.A. — Back row— Blackwell, Chambers, Korbly, Bruney, Brown, Short, Mucha, Vos, Adams, Tiedemann, Mills, Betty Patrick, Schorling, Cuppy, Sturgeon. Second row— Marcy, Lynch, Edith Patrick, Stafford, Henshaw, Hession, Bolander, Reed, Bogaert, Elder, Carroll, Centers, Sams. Front Row— Crockett, Prell, Leach, Tyree, Aikman, Rob- ertson, Earley, Richardson, Gray, Hinsch, Nation, Sin- clair. The G.A.A. emphasizes recreational sports. Athletic groups promote interest in sports Co-sponsoring the Winter Wonderland Dance with the Lettermen ' s Club is one of the biggest yearly projects of the G.A.A. Under the guidance of Miss Guenter, the girls train for future enjoy- ment by mastering the techniques of such activi- ties as bowling, swimming, and tennis. At a Mother and Daughter tea in the spring, the girls are presented awards on the basis of points they have earned during tlie year. With their new brown and gold capes and gloves, sewed by members of the P.-T.A., the one hundred girls of the CHEER BLOCK cheered at all of the season ticket games and at the South- port Sectionals. To be eligible for membership in the LETTER- MEN ' S CLUB, sportsmen must receive a varsity letter; membership is retained, however, by par- ticipation in club activities. Under the sponsor- ship of Mr. Lyman Combs, the Lettermen help at the home basketball games by parking cars and ushering. Candidates for King of the Winter Wonderland Dance pose in their snowy realm. They are— Back row— Dick Woodbury, Ron Basham; Second row— Jay Bishop, Robert Armstrong; Front row — William Wenzler, Dave France. Page 44 The Girls ' Cheer Block, organized to spark school spirit at the home games, yells enthusiastically to encourage the Hornets on to victory. LETTERMEN ' S CLUB — Back row — Rumbaugh, Leane, Hannah, Elich, Henshaw, Graham, Woodbury, Vaughn. Second row— Harold, Prell, Wiggins, Campbell, Pugh, Hower, West, Paul, Mulry. Front row — France, Rose, Wallace, Guidone, Adams, Lynn, Parsons, Bishop. The white sweaters are top school varsity awards. Page 45 Hl-Y— Back row— Simpson, Haas, Himes, Burns, Kolsky, Smartz, Canada. Second row— Stewart, Cullings, Storm, Leonard, Hohman, Jordan, Paul. Front row— Clifton, Cox, Lashbrook, Silvey, McClellan, Otto. Hi-Yers numbered 35. To be eligible for membership in the Hl-Y, one need only be a member of the Junior or Senior class. To en- courage participation, members are asked to drop out when they have missed three consecutive meetings. BETA Hl-Y— Back row— Pfeiffer, Gilkison, Stiffler, Flick, Johnson, Fountain. Front row — Katzenburger, Jourdan, Carmichael, Sinclair, Barrett, Meek. Through BETA Hl-Y, the Freshman and Sophomore boys are given a chance to prepare themselves for a better church and family life, as well as enabling members to get in shape for athletics during the remaining years in high school. The group, sponsored by Mr. VanDusen, meets twice a month. Page 46 L Boys ' clubs sponsor after-game dances Working closely with the Senior Hi-Y in man ' of its activities, the Beta Hi-Y membership is open to any Freshman or Sophomore boy. Since the boys in the group are fourteen or fifteen and will be able to drive in the near future, one of the most important programs stressed is traffic safety. An- other activity of the club is helping with the after game dances by selling refreshments. In order to raise money for the World Service project in co- operation with the YMCA, the Beta Hi-Y is plan- ning a car wash in the spring. The club uses the Eastside Y for its meeting, swimming, basketball, and other activities. The officers of this year ' s club are Larry Carmichael, President; Clark Johnson, Vice-President; Tom Gilkison, Treasurer; Richard StifHer, Sergeant-at-Arms. The group is under the guidance of Mr. George Van Dusen. The Senior Hi-Y, under the direction of Mr. Crawford, meets twice a month at the Irvington Methodist Church. One of the biggest projects is that of sponsoring the dances after the basketball games. During the Christmas season the boys do- nated presents for mental patients. In the spring of the year the Hi-Y sponsors the Sweetheart Dance; candidates for Queen are selected by the boys of the group, while the whole school votes for the Hi-Y sweetheart. The National Hi-Y, Tri- Hi-Y convention, which is held once every three years, was attended by two representatives of Howe. Other members attended the leadership training camp at Flatrock. Mike Dugan was a rep- resentative to the Model U.N. which is sponsored by the YMCA for Marion County schools. At the Model U.N. Mike was elected Secretary-General. Howe represented Russia, Afghanistan, Indo- nesia, Japan, and the United Arab Republic. At the Model U.N. there are two delegates and one alternate for each country who are appointed by the officers of the club. Other activities of the Hi-Y include joint meetings with other Hi-Y groups, and collecting money for UNICEF. For the past two years the Howe group has been sec- ond in Marion County for the Parker Jordan Award for the best Hi-Y. This year ' s officers are: President, Thomas HoUingsworth; Vice-Pres- ident, Thomas Sherron; Secretary, Mike Dugan; Treasurer, Thomas Otto; Chaplain, Steve Wilson; Sergeant-at-Arms, Eugene Sample. Hi-Y Sweetheart candidates are (left to right) Diane Carrington, Paula Shanahan, Beverly Sharp, Louellen Park, and Diane Townsend. Miss Sharp reigned as queen of the dance. TRI Hl-Y (Top Picture)— Back row — Dirks, Muggins, Page, Heaven- ridge, Graves, McFall, Archer, Gray. Third row— Branam, Swihart, Mar- gate, Tempelmeyer, Kassing, Fass- nacht, Jones, Mailey. Second row— Sotzing, Brown, Spears, Homeier, McMillan, Mundy, Lawless. Front row — Mrs. Baker, Howard, Shake, Evans, Park, Goodwin. (Bottom Picture) Back row— Con way, Millring, Roesener, Mimes Brian, Schmidt, Crawford, Walter Lang, Ling, Smith. Third row — Brown, Francis, Asher, Henderson, Williams, Wiseman, Crockett, Pou los, Arbogast. Second row — Dirr, Alexander, Kohlstaedt, J. Camp bell, B. Campbell, VanSandt Jones, Wiegmann. Front row- Boles, Myers, Platte, McCormick Butler, VanSell, Mitchell. Busy Tri Hi-Y, Selofra girls attend parties, All junior and senior girls are eligible for mem- bership in TRI HI-Y, one of the most active clubs at Howe. The largest and most important project of TRI HI-Y members is participation in the Model U.N. Patterned after the U.N. in New York, the Model U.N. consists of delegates from Hi-Y and Tri Hi-Y clubs in Marion County schools who dress as and portray the role of representa- tives from foreign countries. Other activities of the club include sponsoring a Christmas Party, a New Year ' s Eve Dance, a Mother ' s Day Tea, and a banquet on Palm Sim- day. A feature of the year is the bonfire following the last football game of the season. In January is an induction ceremony when new members are introduced and are presented their membership pins. Mrs. Harriet Baker is sponsor. Tri-Hi-Y officers elected in the spring are (back row) Norma Jones, chaplain; Sue Crossland, president; Mar- garet Wiegmann, secretary; (front row) Barbara Branam, historian; and Dallene Francis, vice-president. Page 48 SELOFRA (Top Picture)— Back row — Freeland, Young, Mills, Vos, Short, Bradley, Mucha, Robb, Riggs, Price, Marcy. Sec- ond row— Scott, Statzell, Scan- land, Reed, Davison, Sinclair, Quick, Adams, Simpson, Shake. Front row — McAuley, Smith, Strouse, Nelson, Shook, Tyree, Schmidt, Osborne. (Bottom Picture) Back row — Graves, Clark, Cusick, Cross- land, Henning, A. Brown, Har- lan, Preil, M. Brown, Henshaw, Gartenman, Copeland, Brandt. Second row — Korbly, Elder, Clouse, Cooke, Listen, Gray, Banta, Leach, Bundy, Heiny. Front row— Downey, Fisher, Ko- vac, Hert, Hunsucker, Croel, Coughlen, Earley, Krinhop, Compton, Hanley. Selofra sym- bolizes SErvice, LOyalty, and FRiendship Always. style shows, panel discussions SELOFRA, a freshman girls " club, helps ac- quaint girls with their new school. Organized so that it might promote friendship among girls of the freshman class, the club is one of Howe ' s largest. At the beginning of the year, each mem- ber is presented a green ribbon, the badge of membership in SELOFRA. In January, the mem- bers give a welcome party for the 9B ' s new to the club and Howe. .Although the main purpose of the club is to promote friendship, various activities are of con- siderable interest to club members. Each year, a beauty consultant presents a lecture, a panel of senior girls gives tips on a successful high school life, and a panel of Beta Hi-Y boys gives their opinions of the ideal girl. A spring style show cli- maxes the club ' s yearly activities. Miss Ellen ODrain is club sponsor. i f f ' % Planning the 9B welcoming party are Selofra officers Sue Scott, secretary; Ann Freeland, treasurer; Nancy Adams, president; Jen Bradley, vice president. Page 49 Howe clubs offer members practical aspects FUTURE NURSES— Back row— Porter, Gaines, Parker, Fields, Carwein, Killian, Allen, Oswalt, Shepherd, Bar- bara, Richards. Second row— Holtman, Koepke, Hert, Davison, Freon, Brown, Gunderman, Shepherd, Marie, McFall. First Row— Beineke, Russell, Jump, Shepherd, Pam, Bowman, Bruness, Nation, McCormick. F.B.L.A. CLUB — Back row — Heavenridge, Mercer, Bourne, Sinclair, Wagaman, Huetten, McGuire, Brown, Cuppy, Dur- ham. Second row— Fitch, Maloy, Smith, Rains, Roth, Hillring, Henry, Sotzing, Flowers. Front row— Bunyard, Peterson, Camp- bell, Ferguson, Bruness, Shaw, Esch, Beitz. of future vocational opportunities " Testing, 1, 2, 3, 4 ■ • • " PA- operators Ken Hopper, Steve Blust (standing), Fred Shick, Earl Nay (seated), test Howe P. A. equipment before announcements. Several members of Howe ' s chapter of FU- TURE BUSINESS LEADERS of AMERICA at- tended the state convention, and won the spelhng contest trophy. Donations are made by each mem- ber to the Marion County Home for the Aged at Juhetta as a special project. Businessmen often visit meetings and aspects of business are dis- cussed. The boys who operate the public address sys- tem perform their duties at many school func- tions and for homeroom announcements each day. Being a member of the FUTURE NURSES CLUB gives students an opportunity to learn about the possibilities of a medical career. In order to learn more about their intended voca- tion, the girls tour different hospitals, do volunteer work at the medical center, have speakers, and view films. At most of the extracurricular activities, one is likely to find a member of the BUSINESS MAN- AGERS either taking tickets or ushering. The group performs a valuable service for the school while gaining personal experience. Their training also includes keeping financial records and send- ing out publicity concerning school activities. BUSINESS MANAGERS— Back row— Espich, Timmons, Yeaman, Harold, Paul, Pugh, Locklear, Brooks, Wallace, Thomas. Second row— Archer, Fiesel, McCoy, Nield, Peterson, Crockett, Whiteman, Shake. Front row — Campbell, Aston, Piatt, VanSell, Myers, Dobbs, Mitchell. re 51 special interest group. PHOTOGRAPHY CLUB — Back row — Gladden, Shick, Cooper, Ferling, Hohman, Dennis Johnson, Scholl, Donald Johnson. Front row- Jenkins, Hartman, Catrone, Owen, VanSell. Showing approximately forty films a week, members of the AUDIO-VISUAL CLUB perform a vital school service. The films that the volunteers show on the twelve school projectors help to sup- lement the textbook material for classes. Through speakers, movies, and dark-room dem- onstrations, members of the PHOTOGRAPHY CLUB learn the ins and outs to the art of snap- ping pictures and developing them. Finding in- teresting subject matter for their photos is only one of the many problems they meet as they " shoot " in city and state contest competition. Each year JUNIOR RED CROSS CLUB mem- bers prepare gift boxes and tray favors for hos- pitals, children ' s homes, and homes for the aged. The girls also fill relief packages for underprivi- leged people overseas as a part of their many activities in helping the American Red Cross. Members of the HOME ECONOMICS CLUB investigate the many phases of domestic life throughout the year in group activities, and guest speakers are often invited to speak on the more unusual aspects of homemaking. The club strives to train able homemakers and communitv leaders. AUDiO-VISUAL — Back row — Scholl, Duselis, Johnson, Watson, Livengood, Oliver, Papas. Second row — Hoh- man, Paul, Shaw, Lynn, Aronis, Kirk. Front row— Carter, VanSell, Query, Smith, Todd, West. aid students in visualizing future horizons HOME ECONOMICS CLUB — Back row — Sturgeon, Sulgrove, Brawn, Harlan, Barbara Shep- erd. Second row — Cox, Thorn- burg, Hendrickson, Graves, Marie Sheperd, Graham. Front row— Compton, Demaree, Yech, Shook, Krinhop. HOME ECONOMICS CLUB — Back row— Marcy, Miller, God- frey, Sotzing, Long, Embrey, Hunt, Heavenridge. Second row — Johnson, Schnepp, Price, White, Hobbs, Fields. Front row — Anderson, Plummer, Bailey, Sammis, Stich. JR. RED CROSS — Back row— Steinmetz, Fassnacht, Marcy, Mosiman. Second row — Grove, Spargur, Banta, Scott. Front row — Sample, Anderson, Ab- bott, Dietz. Many departmental clubs help interested MATH CLUB — Back row — Gladden, McClure, Garman, Goulet, Sachs, Vicars, Can- ada, Frushour, Gorski, Fittz. Front row — Cooper, Free- man, Weaver, Duselis. Field trips plus speakers from industries, schools, and universities, give the students in the MATH CLUB the opportunity to learn about the various areas in which math is a major concern. The club, under the direction of Mr. Carr, also makes special projects for the Math Department. Competing against each other, members of the CHESS CLUB gain additional skill in that brain teasing game. The organization, sponsored by Mr. Carr, participates in both intramural and inter- school tournaments. Officers are President, Terry Cooper; Vice-President, Uldis Duselis; Secretary- Treasurer, Sharon VanSell. Anyone with an interest in science may be a member of the SCIENCE CLUB. Student mem- bers conduct experiments and lead discussions on scientific subjects. Speeches are heard by noted scientists; and teachers, too, participate in the club activities. Tours aid in the students ' under- standing of the modern world of science. SUBSET, for freshman algebra students, is a club in which members give reports, and enjoy mathematical puzzles and games. A Christmas party and occasional meetings with the MATH CLUB highlight the year. " Subset " means part of the whole. The sponsor is Mrs. Mary Smuck. CHESS CLUB — VanSell (seated), Cash, Canada, John Pendleton, Liv- engood, Haverstick, Duselis, Jim Pendleton, Cooper (seated). Page 51 students to strengthen their knowledge SCIENCE CLUB — Back row — Gorski, Scholl, Dennis Johnson, Gladden, Shick, Hohman, Donald Johnson, Wagner. Second row — Nauta, Weaver, Wagaman, Fass- nacht, Marcy, Richards. Front row— Zumwalt, Jenkins, VanSell, Benz, Kitchen. Club members hear speeches, watch demonstrations performed by noted scientists. SUBSET CLUB — Back row — Cook, Pettee, Shaffer, Lobdelle, Hicks, Woodward, Ferguson, Flick. Second row — Cooke, Bradley, Peavler, Knecht. Front row— Harville, Phillips. Page 55 Spanish Latin, French club members study SPANISH CLUB — Back row — Richards, Stout, Heaven- ridge, Huetten, Hailey, Sotzing, McNeill, Nauta, Em- bry. Barlow, Hamilton. Second row — Cusick, Freck, Rains, Brown, Mosby, Thornburg, Owen, Abbott, Grove, Chavers. Front row— Cook, Hartman, Robinson, Bowman, Nelson, Smith, Carney, Walters, Hinton. FRENCH CLUB — Back row — Graves, Huetten, Mishler, Wells, Cron, Bradley, Kightlinger, Garman, Hillring, Col- lins, McAnally, Flowers, Moiiman, Stewart. Second row- Freeman, Straith-Miller, Benz, Fahrbach, Davis, Roberts, Goben, Attkisson, Hahn, Ellis, Huff, McClure. Front row- Haas, Shaw, Whitmore, Croel, Harrison, Jones, Burris, Hunsucker, Thornburg, Parke. Participation in discus- sions enables members to gain insight of the language. ancient cultures and histories LATIN CLUB— Back row— Mary Lynn Porter, Clark, Fountain, Bill Sinclair, Hohman, Hodapp, Castor, Jim Sinclair, Simeta, Sharp, Gorski, Edwards, John- son. Second row— Barrett, Fass- nacht, Virginia Porter, Thum, Fields, Mary Jane Freeman, Bank, McKee, Zumwalt, Brian, Richards. Front row — Turpen, Newhouse, Owen, Bruness, Newton, Taylor, Abbott, Slater, Leslie Freeman. LATIN CLUB— Back row— Ben- nett, Tom Osborne, Livengood, Kutche, Hoff, Schmidt, Shan- non, Holtman, Arment, Mad- inger, Steiniger, Koepper. Sec- ond row — Pfeiffer, Bruney, Koepke, Linda Osborne, Brown, Harvey, Henshaw, Tedrowe, Susie Dobbs, Foley. Front row— Trabue, Applegate, Harville, Keller, Craig, Phillips, Sugiola, Jodi Dobbs, Carmichael, Bein- eke. Trace. Throughout the school year, members of the SPANISH CLUB are entertained by several speakers from Spanish-speaking countries. The International Language Christmas Party on De- cember 22, and the Latin-American Tea high- lighted the year ' s meetings. FORUM ROMANUM, the Latin Club, is affili- ated with a national organization called the Junior Classical League. Attending the national conven- tion each year, several of the club members par- ticipated in the program on the Nominations and Publicity Committees. Mr. Geoffrey Samuels, a Latin exchange teacher to Howe, from England, spoke to the members about life in his country. A former African missionary spoke at one of the FRENCH CLUB meetings this year about French people on that continent. Several parts of the meetings are conducted in F rench. Santa Claus was a welcomed visitor at the Interna- tional Language Christmas Party where he distributed gifts to members, with the help of Sharon Richards. cc - Oc £ a- ' ic p .v -1 ' .A- How(e) Time Flies... as we see seconds flash by on the scoreboard and hear the buzzer signal the end of another game. While we chant countdowns and predict the sea- son ' s outcome, time vanishes. We move from foot- ball stadiums to indoor bleachers as winter sports begin; pigskin throwers become wrestlers and basketball players. But the attic soon rumbles with track practice, and all at once it ' s spring . . . SPORTS Page 59 t m mm. r- , -3 1 1%- ' Xr - ' . VARSITY FOOTBALL— Back row— Mr. Guyer, Mr. Richard- son, Mr. Pierson, Mr. Moon. Fifth row — Hannah, Hooper, Miller, Leane, Eskew, Timmons, Woodbury, Graham, Henshaw, Lich. Fourth row— Hower, Hider, Huybers, M. Foster, Campbell, Buck, Hunsucker, Prell. Third row- West, Vaughn, Wolfe, Pusey, R. Basham, Young, J. Bas- ham, Hamilton. Second row — Wenzler, Tiedemann, Es- pich. Brooks, Mulry, Johnson, Armstrong, K. Foster. Front row — Hovis, Bechtel, Lawson, Wallace, Parsons, Stiffler, Paul, Pierson. Varsity boasted a 5-4-1 record. Experience and hard work enable gridmen Coacli Richard Guyer ' s last Howe football team finished the season with a five won, four lost, and one tied record. This was Howe ' s and Coach Guyer ' s third straight winning season. After drop- ping their first game to Tech 19-6, the Hornets roared back to win their next tliree games, beat- ing the Crispns Attucks Tigers 31-6, the Manual Redskins 13-12, and the Noblesville Millers 15-13 on a safety. Even in defeat Howe always put up a game fight as demonstrated by the fact that our gridiron men gained more first downs than their opponents in every game but one. In nearly every game Howe gained over two hundred yards. Throughout the season the Hornets displayed an exciting brand of football. Against both Crisx us Attucks and Madison Heights, Howe put on a dazzling display of power, crushing Attucks 31-6 and Madison Heights 40-0. The team was certainly not without personal heroics. Halfbacks Tom Tiedeman, Bob Vaughn, Page 60 and Bob Espich each made several spectacular runs during the season. In the Madison Heights game both Tiedeman and Espich ran more than 80 yards for touchdowns. Such explosive runs were what made the Howe eleven one of the most feared in the city. Senior quarterback Jim Hower proved himself to be not only a fine signal caller but a player who would come off the bench witli a sprained ankle to throw a touchdown pass. Last, but certainly not least, is big Jim Hannah, Howe ' s hard-charging fullback. Jim, who was called on to get a necessary first down, consistently gained more than 100 yards a game because of his hard, fast running and effective blocking. Tom Mulry, in charge of defense, and Gary Wallace, lineman, were named co-captains. The Best Mental Attitude Award went to Jim Hannah. Jim Hower was voted Most Valuable Player. l oth the reserves and the freshmen finished the season with .500 records. The freshmen ' ere 3-3 while the reserves ended 3-3-1. 1960 VARSITY FOOTBALL Howe 6 Tech 19 Howe 31 Crispus Attucks 6 Howe 13 Manual 12 Howe 19 Broad Ripple 27 Howe 40 Madison Heights Howe 7 North Central 13 Howe 26 Warren Central 13 Howe Washington Howe Scecina 8 Racing around the right end, fullback, Jim Hannah, drives for yardage against ensuing tacklers. to compile a third straight winning season Candidates for 1960 Fall Sports Queen were Jodi Dobbs, Janet Wiseman, Donna McClain, Sharon Henderson, Susan Oswalt, and Queen Donna Mansfield. Donna was crowned at the Madison Heights Homecoming game. Page 61 Next year the Hornets will definitely miss their fine coach, Mr. Richard Guyer. After his rugged first year, Mr. Guyer built three straight winning seasons. This record was not easily won in an area with competition as difficult as that found in Indianapolis. Guyer ' s men had a 21-16-2 rec- oi-d over all four years, and 20-8-2 for the last three years. This year ' s varsity team was typical of recent Hornet teams. After the loss of a very promising halfback and letterman on last year ' s team, Mans- field Lambirth, Coach Guyer played two under- classmen at the halfback position. Bob Vaughn and Tom Tiedeman performed like seasoned vet- erans, and the pair saved many a play. Gridmen like these will be returning next year to form a hardy nucleus for the 1961 team. The Howe line was a balanced combination of experience and desire. Pound for pound there wasn ' t a harder working team to be found any- where in the city, especially in defense tactics. Experience is vital ! Each fall a group of determined freshmen head for the football field where they meet Coach Lyman Combs. The purpose of this meeting is to teach the boys the fundamentals of football and how to use them. Although the freshmen do not play in many games, they practice long and hard, for they must learn to develop their j)otential for future use. They drill daily on the south end of the football field, practicing blocking, tackling, running plays, and going over signals. Coach Harrison Richardson is responsible for taking up where Mr. Combs leaves off. The re- serve team stresses games, longer schedules, and original strategy, so that fine varsity players will develop for next year ' s team. Expert blocking by the lineman opens a gap in the defense for Howe ' s leading scoring back, Jim Hannah. Halfback Bob Vaughn heads for danger as two Madi- son Heights tacklers prepare to bring him down. " What ' ll we do, coach? " says Tom Mulry as he con- sults Coach Dick Guyer during a game timeout. Page 62 a RESERVE FOOTBALL— Back row— Griggs, Miller, Bishop, Eskew, Thomas, Shackle, Wolf, Royer, Coach Richardson. Second row — Culver, Pierson, Fassnacht, Johnson, Basham, Foster, Cole, Hamilton. Front row— Ford, San- ford, Meeks, Rohrer, Lunsford, Deeter, Hunsucker, Preil, Buck. The reserve team posted a 3-1-3 season. FRESHMAN FOOTBALL— Back row— Coach Stutz, Van- Dyke, Craig, Schubert, Basham, Bayne, Bowling, Gentry, Lazier, Koons, Ping, Coach Combs. Front row — Day, Kleine, Myers, Hackett, Bradley, Clark, Miller, Wilkens, Hart, Ulrey. The freshman team ended the 1960 season with an even record of three wins and three losses. 1960 RESERVE FOOTRALL Howe 6 Manual Howe Crispiis Attucks 6 Howe 13 Broad Ripple 6 Howe North Central Howe 20 Scecina Howe . Warren Central 1.3 Howe 6 . . . Washington 13 1960 FRESHMAN FOOTBALL Howe Crispus Attucks 6 Howe 14 Broad Ripple Ho ve Manual 7 Howe 19 Scecina Howe 6 AVarren Central Howe 7 Washington 12 Page 63 Harriers keep tradition, post winning season Harriers running during an afternoon practice session is a familiar sight in the fall as they prepare for the grueling two-mile run. Cross Country runners Floyd McWilliams and Don Jones consult Coach Rex Anderson during a practice session. Don Jones, Bill Harold, and Floyd McWilliams run and run some more with the will to win in their minds. iB . CROSS COUNTRY — Back row— Witt, Elsey, Nordman, Mabey, Mundy, Clapp, Burrell, Fox. Second row— Cran- dall, Newman, Sachs, Cooling, Pugh, O ' Haver, Graham. Front row — Harold, Wiggins, Rumbaugh, Simmons, Jones, McWilliams, Garland, Adams, Coach Anderson. The Var- sity, Reserve, and Freshman squads posted a 6-5 record. 1961 CROSS COUNTRY SCHEDULE " Howe 35 Washington 22 Howe 55 Warren Central 24 Howe 39 Muncie Burris 22 Howe 15 Crispus Attucks 50 Howe 25 Manual 30 Howe 30 North Central 33 Howe 29 Ben Davis 37 RESERVE SCHEDULE Howe 30 Burris 25 Howe 24 Manual 31 FRESHMAN SCHEDULE Howe 27 Woodview 28 Howe 20 Broad Ripple 37 ° In cross country, low score wins. With individual city champion l iU Harold leading the way, Howe ' s varsity harriers posted a winning 4-3 mark in dual meets. Coach Rex Anderson ' s team also did well in meets involving more than two teams. Howe placed sixth out of eleven teams in the City Meet and eighth in a field of fifteen entered in the 20th annual Howe Invitational Meet. It was an uphill struggle for the Hornets who lost their first three meets to Washington, Warren Central, and Burris of Muncie, but a smashing victory over Crispus Attucks gave the Howe run- ners the confidence they needed for a winning season. The harriers finished the season by de- feating Manual, North Central, and ben Davis. Out of thirty teams entered in the Sectional. Howe finished ninth. Bill Harold received the Ra - Bow- man Cross Country Award for his outstanding record for the season. Howe ' s freshmen won both of their dual meets and placed second in the City Meet. The reserves ran in two meets posting a 1-1 record. Intramurals offer class sports competition Handy with a bow are archers Nancy Sturgeon, Susan Stafford, and Sherrie Sams, as they aim for the center of the bull ' s eye at a G.A.A. session. For those boys who do not have time, desire, or abiHty to participate in inter-school sports, intraniinals offer many advantages. Tliey allow boys to participate in sports, which they enjoy, strictly for fun and relaxation. Since no special qualifications are necessary to participate in intra- murals, except that one must be a member of an organized team, intramural sports appeal to many boys of all grades. Although intramurals are approved by the school administration and sponsored by facult members, the boys organize and govern their own affairs. The major sport in which the boys participate is basketball. Teams are organized ac- cording to class designation. Usually composed of ten players, each team elects a captain and selects a name. Throughout the year, each team usually plays in competition at least once a week. At the end of the season, the teams play in a tournament. The two top teams compete for medals directh ' prior to the Senior-Faculty game. Waiting in ant icipation of a pass, members of junior- senior intramural basketball teams watch their team- mates fight for a rebound in the upperclass champion- ship game. Victors were the hard -playing Rejects. Pasc 66 Girls interested in athletics spend many happy and healthfnl hours participating in the class tournaments and the off-campus activities such as swimming and bowling, which are part of the program of the Girls ' Athletic Association. The crowning of the Winter Wonderland King and an appearance by Santa Glaus were tlie feature events at the annual Winter Wonderland Dance, the dance sponsored jointly by the G.A.A. and the Lettermen ' s Club. In the spring the G.A.A. sponsored a gym meet featuring competition on the parallel bars, side horse, and other apparatus. Outside judges of- ficiated at the event and awarded ribbons to the winners of each event. April 15 was G.A. A. State Plaque Day. To re- ceive a plaque, which is the highest award given to G.A.A. members, a girl must accumulate a total of 350 G.A.A. points. Four Howe girls, Susan Stafford, Jean Schorling, Nadine Yeager, and Marsha Crockett received plaques. Quick thinking, precision maneuvering, and long hours of practice enable Clara Bell to perform a back flip. Interests in sports provide G. A. A. appeal Part of G.A.A. activities include instruction and workouts on various gym apparatus. Carole Weaver demonstrates on the rings proper form for a split. Netmen display spirit despite inexperience Acting royalty for the Scecina game were Winter Sports Queen candidates Nancy Hill, Betty Leach, Anna Kutche, Queen Donna Prell, Myra Early, Vicky Woodward, Janet Homeier, and Nancy Bowman, not present. With only two returning lettermen, Paul Elicli and Claude Hardin, Coach Jim Stutz faced the task of putting together a varsity basketball team with little background. After investigating, he came up with four seniors, three juniors, and four sophomores who came within eight points of beating the second best team in the state, Manual, within fifteen points of city champs, Crispus At- tucks, and within three points of county run- ner-up, Ben Davis. A lack of height also plagued the netters with the average height being only five feet, eleven inches for the varsity squad. A three won, seventeen lost record was com- piled by the varsity, defeating Lawrence Central. Greenfield, and Terre Haute Garfield. The Gar- field game was won in the last second on a jump shot by senior guard, Claude Hardin. Hardin, who received the Most Valuable Player Award, and Denny Holmes, winner of the Best Mental Attitude Award, both sported twelve-point plus scoring averages, while the brunt of the rebound- ing was carried by Paul Elich, center stalwart. Senior Guard Claude Hardin prepares to pass to team- mate Jim Rubush in offensive play against Lebanon. Page 68 and a lack of height Leading scorer and team captain, Denny Holmes, suffered a broken wrist in the Scecina game, and it was feared that hope for further victories was lost. But the next week the Hornets came within eight points of defeating Manual in a breath-taking game. In the Southport Sec- tional the Stutzmen faced the much taller Han- cock Central team and were defeated by a six- teen-point margin. The Hornets played one of the most ruthless schedules in the State consisting of four Sec- tional champion teams and three teams that reached the " Sweet Sixteen. " 1960-61 was a build- ing year for the basketball team, and much val- uable experience was gained. Next year ' s team will boast a nucleus of seven returning lettermen. A Manual defender partially blocks the jump shot of Hornet Paul Elich in a thrilling game with Manual. VARSITY BASKETBALL— Back row— Kruchten, Wise, Breckenridge, Hower, Rubush, Woodbury. Front row — Holmes, Hardin, Gilkison, Elich, Hooper, Coach Stutz. .- Future is bright as Frosh compile 470 record In reserve action, Dave Nichoalds fires a jump shot over his opponent, as Larry Miller watches intently. Basketball interest is still strong at Howe, and there is a bright future to look forward to as the 1960-61 Freshman team sported an eight won- nine lost record. Many Varsity basketball players are born from the Freshman team, and this year ' s team promises good things ahead. Rough prac- tices late each afternoon under the coaching of Mr. Roger Schroder, enabled the Frosh to defeat Ben Davis, Scecina, Broad Ripple, and Sacred Heart, each by more than ten points. The Hornets conquered Broad Ripple again in the City Tour- nament but were later ousted by Crispus Attucks. The Freshman " B " team played two games but was unsuccessful in both encounters. The Reserve team, coached by Mr. Steve Ven- cel, had a hard luck year winning only four of nineteen games. Wins were scored over Green- field, Terre Haute Garfield, Scecina, and Lebanon, but in four games the Hornets were defeated by only five points or less each game. 1961 VARSITY BASKETBALL Howe 42 Washington 66 Howe 42 Franklin 82 Howe 45 North Central 64 Howe 54 Lawrence Central 53 Howe 63 Greenfield 59 Howe 61 Broad Ripple 71 Howe 39 Southport 58 Howe 43 Tech 74 Howe 64 Garfield 62 Howe 59 Shelb ville 62 Howe 48 Columbus 83 Howe 45 Tech 76 Howe 62 Crispus . ttucks 77 Howe 58 Ben Davis 61 Howe 45 Cathedral 69 Howe 63 Scecina 77 Howe 63 Manual 71 Howe 52 Warren Cx-ntral 70 Howe 61 Lebanon 71 Howe 56 ....... . Hancock Central 72 Page 70 ■mm £M. m- RESERVE BASKETBALL— Back row— O ' Haver, Allen, Toye, Nichoalds, Spaulding, Childers, Simpson, Manager M. Smith. Front row— Martin, Miller, Sinclair, Barrett, D. Smith. 1961 RESERVE BASKETBALL Howe 36 Washington 39 Howe 43 Franklin 48 Howe 36 North Central 50 Howe 40 Lawrence Central 46 Howe 38 Greenfield 36 Howe 33 Broad Ripple 47 Howe 33 Southport 45 Howe 26 Crispus Attacks 46 Howe 38 Garfield 29 Howe 42 Shelbyville 58 Howe 39 Columbus 57 Howe 46 Tech 48 Howe 24 Crispus Attucks 41 Howe 52 Ben Davis 60 Howe 44 Cathedral 47 Howe 43 Scecina 29 Howe 47 Manual 54 Howe 32 Warren Central 57 Howe 47 Lebanon 43 1961 FRESHMAN BASKETBALL Howe 28 Wood 24 Howe 33 Lawrence Central 36 Howe 37 Woodview 34 Howe 43 Ben Davis 23 Howe 40 Greenfield 36 Howe 31 Crispus Attucks 98 Howe 29 Cathedral 47 Howe 37 Shortridge 39 Howe 53 Scecina 27 Howe 34 Broad Ripple 32 Howe 37 Crispus Attucks 42 Howe 31 Washington 48 Howe 40 Broad Ripple 28 Howe 29 Southport 37 Howe 32 Tech 53 Howe 40 Manual 42 Howe 45 Sacred Heart 32 FRESHMAN BASKETBALL— Back row— Manager Bruner, Pettee, Mundy, Wolff, McClellan, Poulos, Coach Schroder. Second row— Underwood, Crandall, Flick, Beck, Beach, McCoy, Day, Manager Kleine. Front row— Bayne, San- born, Hackett, Burrell, Reynolds, Clapp. The freshmen work hard, looking forward to being varsity players. Determined grapplers puff, groan, and diet Ask any boy who has been out for wresthng in what sport he worked hardest to get into condi- tion, and he ' ll invariably reply, " Wrestling. " Var- sity Coach Roy Moon and Reserve Coach Denny Krick demand hard work of their boys. Led by John Leane, voted Most Valuable Wrestler by his teammates, matmen worked hard to achieve a winning season. Unfortunately, the team lacked experience in some important divisions and had to settle for a 3-10 record. In each match, Howe would drop far behind at the start only to come roaring back with a strong but futile finish. Mr. Moon was particularly gratified at the showing made by heavyweight Jim Hannah, who had never wrestled before this year. Mr. Moon ' s only regret is that Jim, who won seven matches and lost six, is a senior. Captain Steve Guidone, a junior, the best wrestler in the lightweight divi- sion, achieved a nine won and four lost record for himself. With returning lettermen Steve Guidone and John Leane, Mr. Moon has a fine nucleus for next ear ' s team. John compiled the best individual record winning nine, tying two, and losing two. Since the Varsity Wrestling team changes from match to match, any boy may be on both the arsity and reserve teams during the season. Any wrestler may challenge a varsity wrestler in his ' eight class to a match. If the challenger wins, lie then becomes a member of the varsity team. 1961 VARSITY WRESTLING Howe 24 North Central 22 Howe 10 Warren Central 42 Howe 8 Cathedral 44 Howe 31 Sacred Heart 21 Howe 12 Broad Ripple 35 Howe 13 Shortridge 33 Howe 13 Lawrence Centra! 33 Howe IS Manual 25 Howe 27 Washington 22 Howe 18 Decatur Central 32 Howe 22 Scecina 27 Howe II Tech 33 Howe 23 Wood 29 1961 RESERVE WRESTLING Howe 18 North Central 28 Howe 31 Warren Central 18 Howe 48 Cathedral 66 Howe 20 Sacred Heart 38 Howe 36 Broad Ripple 18 Howe 41 Shortridge 12 Howe 23 Lawrence Central 31 Howe 38 Manual 8 Howe 28 Washington 19 Howe 23 Scecina 33 Howe 28 Tech 26 Howe 42 Wood 42 Lightweight varsity wrestler Johnny Roessner strains trying to wriggle free from his opponent ' s secure hold. In the same wrestling meet, reserve wrestler Jim Myers realizes his Manual opponent is a strong competitor. through very tough competition VARSITY WRESTLING— Back row— Coach Moon, Han- O ' Donnell, Coach Krick. Front row— Bradley, Foster, San- nah, Henshaw, Leane, Tiedemann, Parsons, Denbo, ford, Guidone, Jones, Roessner. Team record was 3-10. P r. f) RESERVE WRESTLING— Back row— Coach Krick, Pruett, O ' Brien, Wilkens, Bowling, Ulrey, Defenderfer, Basham, McCollough, Ping, Foster. Front row— Lee, Coffin, Bun- yard, Locklear, M. Fulford, T. Fulford, Hart, Myers. The newest varsity sport, wrestling has garnered many fans in its three years. Also, it is the only sport in which no one is cut from the squad. Boys who who survive the grueling workouts make up the team. Vying for 1960 Spring Sports Queen were Jodi Dobbs, Linda Harrell, Joyce Mear- ling, Queen Sharon Dye, Barbara Gentry, Rhoda Craw- ford, Sharon Kockritz, and Carol Weaver. Queen Sharon, reigning over all spring sports, was Howe ' s first sea- son sport queen. Howeites score at tennis nets, golf courses GOLF— Back row— Mueller, Miner, Meek, Buck, Smith, Wise, Roessner. Not pictured— McCoy, Rennard. Three Coach Lemley. Front row— Aronis, Smartz, Birk, Kolsky, lettermen returned to the Varsity Golf team. TENNIS — S. Guidone, Cunningham, Robeson, Banta, G. Nonweiler, R. Guidone, Coach Combs. Not Pictured— Thompson, Bruney, J. Nonweiler. A six won five loss rec- ord was posted by the Tennis team. I960 VAKSITY GOLF Howe 9 Shortridge 9 Howe 8 Sacred Heart 4 Howe 4 Crawfordsville 8 Howe IV2 AiuUrson Madison Heights I31 2 Howe Washington 18 Howe 51 2 Broad Ripple 12 1 2 Howe 6 Ben Davis 12 Howe 16 Manual 2 Howe 5 Scecina 13 Howe 4 Cathedral 8 Howe 6 1 2 Warren Central 51 2 Howe 5 Warren Central 13 Howe 11 Lawrence Central 1 Howe 1 2 North Central 17 1 2 Howe 11 Scecina 7 Discussing strategy for a forthcoming tennis meet are Larry Carmichaei, Steve Guidone and John Nonweiler. Under the coaehing ot Mr. Lyman Combs, the 1960 Howe Tennis team completed its sixth year of competition with a six won, five lost record. Sparked by lettermen Ron Banta, Ron Guidone, George Nonweiler, and Jim Thompson, the rac- qiietmen posted wins over Ben Davis, Manual, Broad Ripple, Columbus, Shortridge, and South- port. In the City Meet, George Nonweiler copped the championship of the first division, and Sopho- more John Robeson was runner-up in the third division. At the awards banquet in June, Senior George Nonweiler received the Alost Valuable Player Award. Consisting of several imderclassmen, the Golf team for 1960 posted a five won, nine lost, one tied record. Coach Fred Lemley directed the spirited linksmen to wins over Sacred Heart, Manual, Warren Central, Lawrence Central, and Scecina, and to seventeenth place in the Regional Meet. Returning letter winners, Jim Birk, Ken McCoy, and David Smartz, composed a nucleus for the group with par shooting. A junior team member, Jim Birk, turned in low scores in sev- eral inter-school meets, winning many first places as well as the Most Valuable Player Award. I960 ' ARS1TY TEN.NIS Howe 2 . . North Central 5 Howe 5 . Ben Davis 2 Howe 5 Manual 2 Howe 4 . , Broad Ripple 3 Howe 4 Columbus 3 Howe 2 . , Cathedral .5 Howe 1 Tech 6 Howe 2 Park 5 Howe 4 Shortridge 3 Howe 4 SouUiport 3 Howe 1 Burris ( Muncie ) 6 Page 75 Diamondmen claim City Championship At the start of the 1960 baseball season, Coach Roscoe Pierson and his players looked forward to extending Howe ' s record of winning baseball teams one more year. Two months later they were city champions. The hustling Hornets didn ' t slip in on a fluke; they became champs by winning eleven games while losing only two. Both of Howe ' s defeats were by one run. The diamond- men ' s 5-4 loss at the hands of Washington was the Hornets ' only defeat in city competition. A tough Southport nine inflicted Howe ' s other de- feat by a 1-0 score. Steve Bruner was selected captain by his team- mates. The Best Mental Attitude Award went to Ken Brewer, and Errol Spears was voted the Most Improved Player. Ronnie Yeskie received tlie Most Valuable Player award, and it was Ronnie ' s fine pitching that did the most to silence the op- position ' s bats. Since Ronnie was only a sopho- more, he will be around to bolster the Hornet ' s mound staff for two more years. Ronnie received very capable support from two fine senior hurlers, hard throwing southpaws Bob Turner and Charlie Davis, a returning letterman. Strong pitching, good fielding, and timely hit- ting, the ingredients that make a winner, were the result of hard work and determination. Though the team ' s batting average was not great, the formula for success was so close to that of the Chicago White Sox that the team was nick- named the " Go Go Hornets. " RESERVE BASEBALL — Back row— Coach Krick, Myers, Isen- berg, D. Wenzler, Snider, Leans, Huybers. Front row — Clapp, Bradley, Fiesel, Otto, B. Wenz- ler, Southerland, Baden. FRESHMAN BASEBALL— Back row— Coach Richardson, Smith, Culver, Waugh, Shackle, R. Mar- tin, McDivitt, Fawver, Fountain, Coach Schroder. Second row —Morse, Childers, J. Sinclair, B. Sinclair, Roessener, Hilt, Proctor, M. Martin. Front row— Kunce, Stiffler, Kuonen, Deeter, Barrett, Siler, Tout, Collins. VARSITY BASEBALL— Back row— Coach Pierson, Bruner, Turner, Spears, Davis, Whiteman, Snider, Kirk, Wenzler, Coach Krick. Front row— Witsman, Clapp, Simpson, Brewer, Yeskie, Koss, Bishop, Parsons, Harpold. Not pic- tured—Jim Hower. Posting an eleven won, two lost rec- ord, the Varsity team won the 1960 city championship. 1960 VARSITY BASEBALL Howe 1 Scecina Howe 4 Plainfield 3 Howe 17 Sacred Heart 5 Howe Southport 1 Howe 8 Crispus Attucks 5 Howe 4 Shortridge 1 Howe 20 Zionsville 1 Howe 2 .... Ben Davis 1 Howe 6 Crispus Attucks I Howe 4 Washington 5 Howe 9 Lawrence Central 2 Howe 4 Manual 3 Howe 3 Cathedral 2 1960 RESERVE BASEBALL Howe 3 Southport 17 Howe 7 Park 4 Howe 2 Tech 3 Howe 5 Wood 2 Howe 2 Scecina 10 Howe 5 Ben Davis 8 Howe 1.5 . . Scecina 3 1960 FRESHMAN BASEBALL Howe 1 Broad Ripple 12 Howe 5 Scecina 6 Howe 6 Manual 7 Howe 8 Scecina 5 Howe 3 (varsity) Wood 2 Howe 8 Southport 5 Ron Yeskie, Howe ' s ace pitcher, warms up the right arm that gave the Hornets many important victories. Page Three TCHHS tracksters qualify for state as Hopefuls for the coveted Hoosier Relays Queen title were Jodie Dobbs, Pam Richart, and Queen Sydney Clapp. " Another winning season " describes Howe ' s 1960 track team schedule. Coach Rex Anderson was very pleased with the performance of his six- lettermen team as they posted a sparkling nine won, one lost record. Decisive wins over Bloom- ington. Cathedral, Ben Davis, and Columbus, each by more than twenty points, highlighted the season. The team ' s sole loss was dealt by Broad Ripple by a slim six points. In the spring season of 1960, two new school records were set by senior lettermen Ken Huff and Ron Lewellen. Huff lowered the 880-yard run record to 2:00.5, while Lewellen upped the shot put record to 53 ' 7 4 " . The Hornets copped fourth place in the City Meet at Tech, and later, in the sectional meet at Washington, they placed in third position. Qualifying for the State Meet were Ron Lewellen, Ken Huff, and Mike Kelley, in the shot put, 880-yard run, and high jump, respec- tively. Ron Lewellen placed fourth in the state. Howeites on the reserve track team listed a three and three record, while the freshman unit had a six won, two lost season. Senior Ken Huff received the Most Valuable Player Award, and Dick Woodbury won the Carl Spiees Award for being voted the freshman team member with the best mental attitude. 1960 FRESHMAN TRACK Howe 62 Lawrence Central 55 Howe 66 Ben Davis 51 Howe 40 Washington 77 Howe 100 Crispiis Attucks 17 Howe 72 Manual 45 Howe 97 Columbus 20 Howe 7.3 Tech 44 Howe 55 1 2 Warren Central 61 1 2 Howe 5th in City Meet 1960 VARSITY TRACK Howe 71 Blooinington 29 Howe 67 2 .3 Ben Davis 41 ;3 5 Howe 64 1 2 Lawrence Central 44 1 2 Howe 51 2 3 Broad Ripple 57 1 3 Howe ,55 2 3 Washington 53 1 3 Howe 91 2 3 Cathedral 17 1 3 Howe 62 Crispus Attucks 47 Howe 58 3 4 Southport 50 1 4 Howe 91 Columbus 18 Howe 58 1 2 Manual 50 1 2 Page 78 Shot- put wizard Ron Lewellen strains every muscle to place high in the State Meet at Tech High School. cindermen close a winning season VARSITY TRACK— Back row— Henshaw, Hannah, Lew- ellen, Matthews, Thompson, Barlow, Jordan, Adams. Second row — Campbell, Early, Nuckols, Kelley, Harold, Pugh, Wiggins, Prell. Front row— Coach Anderson, France, Huff, McDonald, Billups, Jones, Brown, Squires, Sim- mons. Returning to the Varsity were eight lettermen. FRESHMAN TRACK — Back row — Coach Richardson, Rohrer, Griggs, Culver, Childers, Pierson, Cooling, Boker- man, Sachs, Hilt, Sanford, Betts. Second row— Collins, Vaughn, Maxfield, Proctor, McDivitt, Jourdan, Sinclair, Richardson, Dole, Waugh, D. Collins. Front row— Bar- rett, Woodbury, Breckenridge, Stiffler, Shaw, Kuonen, Shackle, Sims, Lee, Buchanan. For the year the frosh dropped only the Warren and Washington meets. Page 79 Managers are organizers behind sports scene ATHLETIC MANAGERS — Back row — Oliver, Smith, Bruner, Mansfield. First row — Dugan, Pruett, Fields, Rose. The ath- letic managers assist the coaches and the players at both practice and competitive events, administering first aid for minor injuries, and keeping track of the team equipment. " I don ' t know what ' s wrong. I think I might have twisted my ankle. " Day in and day ont the managers hear these and many other comphaints. Every afternoon they devote their time to taping ankles, putting antiseptic on cuts, healing blisters, and in general seeing that Howe athletes are taken care of as well as possible. In case of any more serious injury, the managers are quite cap- able of giving first aid. Equipment is important too. It is the man- ager ' s job to see that equipment is issued and recorded accur ately. In addition the managers also take care of team uniforms making sure they are clean and ready to wear. The towel room too is the Manager ' s domain. Besides all the afternoon functions of the man- agers, they have an obligation to the teams on weekends too. Every game the managers are there, keeping statistics, helping with minor in- juries, and keeping the equipment. This year ' s frosh cheerleaders are Janice Cobb, Donna Prell, Ruth Egan, Diana Crossland and Diane Townsend. Page 80 Much of the pep and enthusiasm for Hornet football and basketball is due to efforts of cheerleaders Butler, Campbell, S. Jones, Groom, Partington, N. Jones. Energetic cheerleaders arouse school ' s spirit Neither rain nor snow nor gloom of defeat could keep the cheerleaders from generating en- thusiasm at Howe football and basketball games. Under the watchful eye of Miss Janice Brown, the girls spend each Wednesday afternoon try- ing out new techniques and practicing old ones. The smoothness and precision of group move- ments when seen at games is not accidental; it is the result of hard work and good training. Activities of the yell-leaders are not confined to leading cheers at the games. They are also re- sponsible for organizing and directing all pep assemblies, the pre-sectional assembly, sports- manship speeches, and the spirit-boosting cheer- block. At these assemblies and block meetings, the girls introduce the team and teach new yells to the Howeite fans. Try-outs for cheerleading positions are held each year, and to prepare for these occasions, the applicants must design and execute a new rou- tine to illustrate their ingenuity and agility. From making posters to shouting through meg- aphones, the cheerleaders play an important part in maintaining and cultivating school spirit. RESERVE CHEERLEADERS — Weaver, Robertson, Dobbs, Wright, Hopping, Townsend. The reserve cheerleaders arouse the spirit of the fans during both football and bas- ketball seasons. Cheerleaders are chosen in tryout sessions. I How (e) Time Flies. . . and the strangers in the halls on the fiist day of school become our closest friends. Sitting in lunch- hall, we plan with our neighbors where to meet after school or what to wear to the game, and while we plot, time vanishes. We join in noisy jam sessions before school; we share quiet eve- nings on coke dates; we enjoy people, at the jam- boree, in our classes, and at commencement. . . . FRIENDS Page 83 Administrators work for ' ' a better Howe ' ' Mr. Stirling expresses both pleasure and surprise as Doug Timmons un- veils the color portrait of Mr. Stirling presented to the school by the P.-T.A. Proud of high esteem which patrons, akimni, and educators have for Howe, Principal Thomas StirHng and his staff always aim toward the bet- terment of Howe by making our plant and in- structional program the best possible. Too, faculty members not only teach in the classroom, but they also sponsor extra-curricular activities, counsel students, and display leader- ship in professional organizations. To improve their professional status, many of the faculty during the past summer studied or traveled abroad, attended conferences, institutes, and workshops, and worked on ad ' anced degrees. Besides the teaching staff, oiWuv workers, main- tenance staff, and cafeteria workers perform vital services by taking care of the numerous clerical duties, plant maintenance, and food preparation needed to maintain an efficient school. THOMAS STIRLING Principal KENNETH M. SMARTZ Vice Principal CHAS S. F. RUSCHHAUPT MRS. MILDRED D.LOEW Vice Principal Dean of Girls r T ir r ' " ' )! " 1 . p5 [ luJlL:,,-.-. . Pag, -.SI Time out for morning tea with fellow staff members becomes custom for Mrs. Vesta Cohee, Howe Latin teacher teaching at Sir Walter St. John ' s School in England. British customs are introduced to Howeites Although heavy rain, deep snow, and luimid weather gave him an unusual reception, Mr. Gcol- frey Samuel, exchange teacher from England, en- joyed teaching at Howe for a year. A Latin mas- ter in the Sir Walter St. John School for boys in London, Mr. Samuel was unaccustomed to our co-educational schools. However, he soon became very active in school activities, first sponsoring a PRR act and later assisting Mr. Beck with both the senior play and the Revelers play. In an assembly program and talks to several English classes, Mr. Samuel gave Howeites a vivid picture of English life. Mrs. Vesta Cohee, Howe Latin teacher, who took Mr. Samuel ' s place at Sir Walter St. John for the 1960-61 school year found that English schools have a more concentrated curriculum than do ours. Both feel the value of the exchange teacher program is the opportunity to see another coun- try as a resident rather than as a tourist. Mr. Samuel models the master ' s robe often worn by English teachers as he tells Vicki Newhouse and Mike Dugan that English schools don ' t have student lockers. Page 85 A teacher ' s life is only partially filled with I ,1 £ M f i j ' ltJ ' h ik ' Shn ' .J i ,- ?Ss -ly NANCY ADAMS-Social Studies Depart- ment. HELEN B. ALLEN — Home Economics Department, head. REX ANDERSON - Social Studies De- partment; Cross Country, Track coach. MRS. HARIETTE BAKER -Enghsh De- partment; Tri-Hi-Y, P.R.R. act sponsor. MRS. CYNTHIA BALSER-Business Ed- ucation Department. MRS. MIRIAM B. BARNES-Social Stud- ies Department. DAVID F. BAUGH-Business Education Department. BRUCE L. BECK -Enghsh Department, Foothght Revelers sponsor, director ot productions. MRS. ELINOR BRETZLAFF - Enghsh Department. STEVEN T. BRIGGS - Enghsli Depart- ment. JANICE J. BROWN-Physical Education Di ' partment, Cheerleader sponsor. MRS. JOAN R. BROWN-English Depart- ment. PHILIP M. BROVVN-Social Studies De- partment. ROBERT L. CARR-Mathematics Depart- ment; Math Club, Ches s Club sponsor. RALPH W. CLEVENGER- Enghsh De- partment, director of guidance. VERNES E. COLLINS - Science, Physi- cal Education Departments. LYMAN P. COMBS-Physical Education Department, head; Lettermen ' s Club spon- sor; Football, Tennis coach. LOIS E. COY-IIome Economics Depart- ment, Home Economics Club sponsor. SEWARD S. CRAIG - English Depart- ment, liead. HAROLD M. CRAV ' FORD-Social Stud- ies Department, Hi-Y sponsor. CHARLES DEBOVV - English Depart- ment. MRS. LOREEN W. DEWAARD-Art De- partment. Mrs. DeWaard and Mr. Howard help ar- range a school-wide showcase display, " Art in all areas of learning. " Page 86 thoughts of assignments and tests RICHARD DOWELL- Science Depart- ment. WADE FULLER-Social Studies Depart- ment, director of placement. M SGT. JAMES H. GRANDY-R.O.T.C. A " break " in the after-hours routines of the TOWER is livened by a surprise birth- day cake for Miss Holder, sponsor. ROBERT GREGOIRE- Science Depart- ment. JOHANNE GUENTER-Physical Educa- tion Department, G.A.A. sponsor. RICHARD GUYER-Science Department, Football coach. MRS. COYENE HALPERN - Business Education Department, F. B. L. A. spon- RICHARD W. HAMMOND-Science De- partment; Photography Cluli, P. A. spon- sor. RUTH HARDY-English, Home Econom- ics Departments, Junior Red Cross spon- VIRGIL HENISER-Science Department, head. CAROLYN HOLDER - Enghsh Depart- ment, TO VER adviser. F. M. HOWARD-Art Department, liead. RAYMOND HULCE-Foreign Language, English Departments; Spanish Club spon- FLOYD L. JEFFRIES-Science Depart- ment. OWEN A. JOHNSON-Business Educa- tion Department. HARTWELL A. KAYLER-Social Studies Department, head. SAMUEL T. KELLEY-Physical Educa- tion Department, athletic director. DOROTHA E. KIRK-Social Studies De- partment, Girls ' Rifle Team sponsor. DENNY KRICK-Physical Education De- partment; Baseball, Wrestling coach. ft I m i piC ' f% M : f,;| - » " « ' a 1 ■- ( : • h m P- m . Our outstanding faculty strives to maintain KATHLEEN LANG-English Depart- ment, P.R.R. act sponsor. WATHEN D. LEASOR-Industrial Arts Department. FRED C. LEMLEY- Mathematics De- partment, Golf coach. WILLIAM D. LUMBLEY-Science De- partment, Radio Ckib sponsor. LOUIS P. McENDERFER-Ahisic De- partment, Band. MARY McLANE-Enghsh, Social Stud- ies Departments. WAYNE MELLOTT - Enghsh Depart- ment. LEROY MOON-Physical Education De- partment; Track, Wrestling coach. TED MOORE -Art Department. WILLIAM MORGAN - Social Studies Department. JERRY A. MOTLEY -Science Depart- ment, Science Club sponsor. LYLE O. NAVE - Industrial Arts De- partment. ELLEN O ' DRAIN- English Department, Selofra sponsor. E. A. PATTERSON -Industrial Arts De- partment, head. THEA K. PHELPS - Foreign Language Department, French Club sponsor. ROSCOE PIERSON- Industrial Arts De- partment, Baseball coach. Mr. Beck, one of the many teachers who sponsor activities at Howe, gives instruc- tions to Barbara Jenkins, Steve Kitchen, Den Johnson, and Sharon VanSell shortly before curtain time of the senior play. I ' age 88 superior standards of education SHERMAN PITTENGER- Business Ed- ucation Department. CONSTANTINE POULIMAS - Music Department, Orchestra. MRS. EMMA T. RANDALL - Social Studies Department. MRS. RUTH REED - Mathematics De- partment. JUSTIN REHM - Mathematics Depart- ment, winter sport trainer. BARTON RICHARDSON- Mathematics Department. HARRISON RICHARDSON -Mathemat- ics Department; Baseball, Football, Track coach. MRS. OLLIE ROGERS -English Depart- ment, librarian. Mr. Stirling ' s faculty entry, powered by Mr. Smartz, Mr. Ruschhaupt, and Mr. Trinkle, awaits the start of the Roman Cir- cus race sponsored by Forum Romanum. MARJORIE RORK - English, Foreign Language Departments; Latin Club sponsor. MRS. MARGARET ROWE - Business Education Department, head. ROGER SCHRODER-Matliematics De- partment; Baseball, Basketball coach. MRS. HELEN J. SHARP - Home Eco- nomics Department, Girls ' Drill Team sponsor. CELIA A. SMITH - Physk ' al Education Department, Future Nurses Club sponsor. MRS. DOROTHY SMITH-English De- partment, librarian. WILLIAM M. SMITH-Science Depart- ment, Audio-visual Club sponsor. MRS. MARY M. SMUCK-Mathematics Department, Subset Club sponsor. RALPH STATON - Business Education Departinent. SFC. WILLIAM L. STEPTOE-R.O.T.C. JAMES STUTZ - Science Department; Basketball, Football coach. Mt Page 89 Efficient workers play an important role m s p " ' p dm MARY E. THUMMA-Foreign Language Department, head. H. C. TOBIN-English Department. HARRY TOTTEN - Social Studies De- partment. FRANK L. TOUT-English Department, HILLTOPPER adviser. JOHN TRINKLE - Business Education Department; Business Managers, P.R.R. act sponsor. ROBERT M. TURNER-English, Foreign Language Departments; Jr. High-Sr. High counselor. National Honor Society sponsor. GEORGE VANDUSEN - Social Studies Department, clean of boys. Beta Hi-Y ' sponsor. STEVE VENCEL - Physical Education Department, Basketball coach. HERVIE A. VERTREES-Industrial Arts Department. ROBERT WALKER - English Depart- ment, Forensic Club sponsor. FRANK S. WATKINS - Music Depart- ment, head. Choir, Girls ' Octet. JACK L. WEAVER-English Department. MARYON K. WELCH-Business Educa- tion Department. MRS. MARIE S. WILCOX-Mathematics Departn)ent, head. MERLE WIMMER-Science Department. MRS. MABEL BURKHART-bookkeeper, bookstore manager. MRS. NL RIE BUSSEN - administration otfice. MRS. LEORA CAMPBELL - guidance office. MRS. RUTH ELDER - pupil personnel and English office. MRS. CHRISTIANNA GENRICH-regis- MRS. NORRIS HEIDELMAN-secretar . MRS. IRMA PAYNE - clerk-switchboard operator. MRS. KATHRYN PIRTLE-pupil person- nel office. JOHN TURPIN-head custodian. .lAMES j. DENNY - Foreign Lai Department, l R.R. act sponsor. ROBERT WILLIAM FLECK - Department, Madrigals sponsor. Octet. NOT PICTURED guage GEOFFREY J. SAMUEL -Foreign Lan- guage Department, P.R.R. act sponsor. MRS. FLORENCE K. JAUS Page 90 in maintenance of Howe High School CUSTODIANS— Back row— Harry Johnson, Millard Stevens, Mar- garet Spenser, Bob Stringer, El- mer Summit. Front row — Victor Harris, Clarence England, John Turpin, Ervin Epperly. CAFETERIA WORKERS— Back row— Gladys Hartle, Helen Stafford, Betty Chandler, Lottie Johnson, Kathleen O ' Maley, Cora Bolmer, Ina Leffler. Third row— Anneliese Puschmann, Clara Mosmeier, Phyllis Cory, Fay Plunkett, Ida Johns, Betty Scott, Marguerite Fender. Second row — Florence Jaus, Cafeteria Manager; Lucille Reifers, Vada Snider, Francis Hoeffling, Ethel Sturdevant, Blanche Hauschild, Helen Obery. Front row— Hope Henderson, Florence Evans, Grace Day, Flossie Nugent, Hazel Holy- cross, Lee Henkrath, Gladys Stephens. i i t Proud Juniors eagerly await coming year ' A a , ,3 (i% , f f% ey 5 a a f5 1 : .3,, f f . A a, a? 4 a - " ' f , , A " ? f; . ' ! . L . O. O, . ' " " " ' " fi ' -- 1 Alice Abbott, Nancy Al- yea, Don Ambler, Brenda Anderso n, Mary Ander- son, Bonnie Andrews, Ann Arbogast. Bill Aronis, James Asa, Linda Asher, James At- nip, Russell Bailiff, Judy Baker, Myron Baldwin, Larry Ballinger, Carol Bank. Ann Barclay, Jim Barnes, Lynda Barnes, Ste en Bar- nett, Russell Bartholo- mew, Rosem;uy Bassett, Charles Beard, Charles Bechtel, Charlene Beck. Joanne Beitz, Sandra Bell, Sherri Bell, Fred Bennett, Donna Bevis, Jay Bishop, Jim Blanton, Karen Bluhm, Barbara Bolander. Dean Boldon, Sandy Bourne, Nancy Bowman, Susie Bowman, Cecil Brackin, Craig Bradley, Darlene Branham, Linda Breyer, Betty Brinkman. Blanche Brown. W. H. Brown. Mike Bruney, B)- ron Buck, Jim Bussell, Pam Butler, Martha Cald- well, Keyo Cameron, Phyllip Campbell. Terry Campbell, Jack Canada, John Canada, Larry Carden, Jackie Car- penter, Rebecca Carter, Tony Cazula, Jim Chris- tensen, Sydney Clapp. 15ill Clark, Margie Clark, Carolyn Clift, Dale Clif- ton, Sarah Cochran, Donna Coffey, Karen Cof- fey, Sharon Coffey, Da id CofFman. Ann Cole, John Combs, Kathleen Conway, Jem ' Cooksey, Terry Cooper, Alice Cope, Janie Copen- ha er, Richard Corley, Donna Cornforth. Herb Cory, Ted Comp- ton, Don Cotton, Jim Co, , Sharon Cripe, John Croel, Dale Crum, Jim Cunning- ham, Paul Davis. Steve Deal, Timoth - Dearth, Paul Dcfomlcr- fcr, Gar - ncctci ' , Marie Deetcr, ' M,n Dc.Ut, Judy DcLaslimit, Sn ie Demarce, Steve Dcmon- tlicnes. Page 92 JUNIORS Carlos Depositar, DeAnn Derrett, Geraldine De- Witt, Barbara Diehl, Wil- liam Diersing, Chuck Dixon, Marybeth Dirks, Bob Dodson, Carol Domte. Shirley Drake, Mike Du- gan, Nancy Durham, Bill Durman, Jim Eberly, Ed Eckard, Judy Edens, Charlene Ellis, Dottie El- Wendel Elmore, Marie Embry, Tim Englehart, Ron Eskew, Bob Espich, Bill Estes, Jim Evans, Sydney Fallowes, Phil Fassnacht. John Fawver, Travis Fendley, Larry Fehr, Carole Fields, Shirley Fields, Karen Fitch, Bev- erly Flynn, David Ford, James Foshee. Ken Foster, Dan Frank- lin, Samuel Frushour, Thomas Fulford, Bill Gainey, Mary Galyean, Woody Garland, Webb Garrison, George Gibbs. Bill Gilkison, Jim Girton, Diana Gividen, Bobbi Glass, Mike Gorski, Mike Graber, Carl Graca, Karen Graham, Pamela Gray. Camilla Grayson, Pat Green, Cameron Green- wood, Rosalin Greeson, Sandra Gregory, Don Griffin, Margaret Grind- staff, Sandra Grissom, Steve Guidone. Linda Guaynes, Bob Hall, Cindy Hamilton, Gary Hanes, Geraldine Hanson, Lynne Hare, Bill Harold, Linda Harrell, Keith Hartman. Sharon Hartson, Allen Hatcher, Karen Haschild, Sue Hazzard, Jerald Heath, Judy Heckman, Barbara Hedding, Mike Pledges, Sharon Hender- son. Al Hendrickson, Connie Henry, Sherry Hert, Max Hess, Jack Hildebrandt, Nancy Hillring, Nancy Hills, Judy Himes, Vir- ginia Plobbs. ' ayne Hodges, Martin Hodupp, Bill Hoff, John Hogue, Beverly Hollowell, Steve Hooker, Steve Hooper, Tim Hoover, Phill Hopping. Cheryl Howery, Jim Hub- bard, Diana Huber, Pat Huetten, Linda Huff, David Hughes, George Hunsucker, Barth Hunt, James Hunt. : . f% o, . 9 ' ? a " ' 5 9 P •? ' 9 " ' f ■5 ■■? - 9 a Q " B ' fi 9 ■--■ C ' f T .- 4 . -! |f ( CS, a 3 , 4 - ' } . ' -t: a q a ?% 1 9 ' A ' A ? ' (! a 9 ' ' . - ■ ' A itJr.«J, 9 ,n .J|, ,,: A a, 1 t: . f i . -:% T , |i 3. ,e a , ,..., p a r , f ' . f% -,-j p f ' ?! ,H a 9 ' ' -9 JUNIORS David Hunter, Norman Ijames, Jim Isenberg, Cara Ittner, Carlos Jef- fires, Judy Jefferies, Larry Jenkins, Leila Jenkins, Michael Jenner. Joe Joachim, Larry Jolm- son, Sandra Johnson, Jackie Johnston, Donald Jones, Dick Jordan, Chuck Judd, Arthur Kar- min, Tom Kattau. Allen Kayler, Pat Keegan, Art Keller, Sharon Kelle -, Vicky Kemper, Sandra Kesterson, Jeannie Kight- linger, David King, Doug- las Kirby. Bill Kirk, Cindy Kirk, Mike Klippel, Sharon ' Knight, Stephen Koepper, Carolyn Kollman, Gary Kruchten, Dottie Krug, Lee Kunce. Jan Kutche, John Lac -, Barbara LaFary, Keith Lawrence, Roy Lawson, Robert Layton, John Leane, Sue Leckrone, Charles Lee. Don Lee, Rachel Lee, Ron Lee, Dotti Leffler, David Leim, Steve Leim, Bob Leonard, Gerry Leonard, Rod Lich. Paul Light, Judy Ling, Allen Livengood, Da " id Lloyd, Chester Long, Vona Loy, Mary Lutane, Robert Lutz, John Lynch. Paul Madinger, Sharon Maners, Rosalyn Hohn, Bud Mansfield, Mike Martin, Ronald Martin, James McClure, Pegg ■ McCormick, Alice Mc- Cray. Ronald McGuffey, Patri- cia McGuire, Jo Mc- Kinstry, James McLean, Cindy McMillan, Rita McMullen, Sylvia Meeks, Thomas Meggenhoffen, Joan Meier. Mary Mercer, Julie Mi- chael, Bill Miller, Carla Miller, Don Miller, Mike Miller, Darrell Millner, Leanna Mitchell, Jerr - Monday. Nancy Monger, Harle - Monroe, Ken Montgom- ery, John Moon, Carl Moore, Ed Morgan, Bet- tic Morris, Rosemary Morrison, Jacque Mulr}-. Pat Mulry, Kathy Murra , Darrell Myers, Gloria M - ers, Barbara Nelson, Bill Nelson, Joe Nelson, Ron Newman, Dave Nich- oalds. Page 94 JUNIORS James Noggle, Edna N u c k o 1 s , M a r i b e t h O ' Biian, Ronnie Ochs, Ed O ' Donnell, Kay Otfiitt, Chris Ogilby, Eugene Og- rod, Steve Oliver. Tack Orme, Tom Os- Dounie, John O ' SuUivan, Bob Ott, Patricia Over- meyer, Sandra Owens, Carolyn Packard, Lou- ellen Park, Doug Paul. Gary Paul, Nancy Peck, James Pendleton, John Pendleton, Susan Peters, Charles Peterson, Dianne Peterson, Janet Pflueger, Ronald Pflum. Anetia Philhps, Jo Pheas- ant, Ralph Phillips, Tom Ping, Karen Poos. The junior line-up her- alds the important busi- ness of ordering class rings, the sure badge of about-to-be seniors, class of ' 62. Jack Pope, Sharon Powell, Sharon Prather, Warren Prell, Helen Price. Ralph Price, Jim Proctor, Larry Pugh, Carla Purs- ley, John Purvis. Paul Pusey, James Rags- dale, Carol Rains, Steve Rasmussen, Jim Rayot, Sharon Reed, Barbara Rhoads, Robert Rhodes, Marilynn Richards. Sliaron Richards, Lonnie Richmond, Larry Ridge- way, Linda Ridle, Anthel Rigney, Elizabeth Rob- bins, Brenda Roberts, Susan Roberts, Judy Robertson. Mary Robertson, John Robeson, Doris Roesener, Harold Rohrer, Lois Roth, Donna Rouse, Bill Rucker, Bob Rumbaugh, Jerry Rutherford. Larry Sachs, Emily Sam, Caroline Sample, Frank Scharold, Jim Schick, John Schick, Barbara Schmidt, Martha Schmidt, Ronald Schoen. Bob Scudder, Loretta Shaw, Mark Shaw, Bar- bara Shepherd, Marie Shepherd, Jerrilyn Sher- rard, Kathy Shimer, Rich- ard Showalter, Don Silvey. Lynn Silvey, Steve Sim- mons, David Simms, Stanley Simpkins, Lanny Simpson, Judy Skaggs, Jackie Skomp, Wayne Smally, Marilyn Smith. ' i ® A - ' ( ' ' - Q ' 1 4 % p9k s ■9 A m ' ' P% f fK Q ' ;iis ' -. t a i . 9 ' Page 95 o fl ■ , f i Q. a f t4 ' Vi ' ? 9 9 ' ' " JUNIORS Stephen Smith, Nancy Smither, Cheryl Snyder, Larry Sorley, Mark South- erland, Judith Spargur, Dale Sparks, John Spauld- ing, Dave Spittler. Susan Stafford, Jim Sta- pleton, John Stapleton, Danny Steenbergen, John Stevenson, Karen Stewart, Diane Stickle, Leslie Smith, Mike Stonebriiker. Bob Stoner, Donald Storer, Gregg Storm, Janet Strait, Judith Ann Straith-Miller, Susan Straith-Miller, Sallie Strough, Phillip Sturgeon, Sandy Sturgeon. Jack Suiter, Marjorie Sul- grove, Mary Sullivan, Margaret Surface, Ken- nard Sutt, Bonnie Switz, Eddie Tanber, Barbara Taylor, Janice Taylor. Vivian Teague, Andrea T e m p e 1 m e y e r , Jim Thomas, Sharon Thomas, Linda Thompson, Pamela Thompson, Lynne Tiede- mann, Tom Tiedemann, Jeri Tirey. Donna Tisdale, Marcia Todd, Janie Tomlinson. Marcia Townsend, John Toye, David Treanor, Ronnie Turk, Tom Tuttle, Janet VanSandt. Sharon VanSell, Carohn Vasil, Karon Victor, Nancy Wagaman, Joellen Wagner, Philip Wagner, Gloria Wallace, Marie Wallace, Donna Walter. Charlene Warren, Joyce Warren, Melinda Watson, Phil Watson, Donald Waugh, Mike Weaver, Carolyn Webb, Pat Wever, Joyce Wells. Bill Wenzler, Ron West. Sandv Whalin, Jud Wliitc ' . Jane NMiitton. Karen Swihart, National- ist tally clerk, chalks up a vote for Jim Brooks, candidate for Secretary of State, at the National- ist ' s morning rally. Eileen Whitvvorth, Den- nis Eikes, John Wiggins, Sandy Wilford, Cheryl Wilson. Marcia Wilson, Janet ' iseman, Donna Wolfe, Gwenn Wright, Kathie ' right. Laura Wyciskalla, Wax- garct Yech, Ron Yeskie, Gary York, Barliara Zum- walt. Eager Sophomores gain knowledge and skill Andrea Adams, Charles Adams, Frank Adams, Janet Adam, John Alex- ander. David Allen, Karen Allen, Ruth Allen, Sharon Allen, Marsha Ambler, Jean An- derson, Shirley Archer, Elaine Arment, Bob Arm- strong. Charles Arthur, Leah Att- kisson, William Aust, Rita Bailey, Wayne Bal- dridge, Walter Ballinger, Bruee Barclay, Peter Bar- low, Douglas Barnett. Denny Barrett, Jay Bar- rett, Jonnie Basham, Ron- nie Basham, Norman Beach, Betty Beam, Tom Bean, Greg Beck, Janice Beineke. Linda Bender, Steve Ben- nett, Sandy Benz, Annette Bergin, Jane Berryman, Julianna Bertram, Brenda Beshear, Burr Betts, Sue Biddle. James Billhymer, Jimm ' Billups, Stephen Binney, Anna Blackwell, Steve Blust, Robert Bokerman, John Booe, Keith Brad- bury, Jennie Bradley. Lois Bragdon, Sally Brandt, Dan Brecken- ridge, Margaret Brom- strup, Anne Brown, Jane Brown, Russell Brown, Sharon Bruness, Connie Bryan. Rodney Buchanan, Xhir- cia Buckley, Ellen Bund- chu, Warren Bunyard, Patty Burger, Rita Bur- rell, Scarlette Cade, San- dra Call, Lynn Campbell. Donna Carlton, Larry Carmichael, Janice Car- ney, Diane Carrington, Nancy Carroll, Patty Car- wein. Bob Cash, James Cashe, James Castor. Ruth Cegoy, Elaine Cha- vers, Don Childers, Mari- lyn Clark, Gary Clouse, Shirley Cobb, Dianne Coffin, Ronald Coffman, Ronald Coghill. Alan Cole, Pat Cole, Lynn Coleman, Bob Collins, David Collins, Peggy Col- lins, David Colvin, Patri- cia Colvin, Linda Combs. ) ' ' ?• V j9 ' a, O . :A - e% fS - ( r i ' Pi fn a L,% Pi a r! . ( D i% a . a 9 O r «3 . ' ;. .. ' " . ■ ' ' -T ' i . ' • , . ' ut cf ai . " . a i. " " -:! - z 1 a ■fsdfp Ck l? .n . ,: ' H- jMii .. z SOPHOMORES James Conder, Dan Con- nett, Dannie Cook, Dick Cook, Jim Cooling, San- dra Corey, Joyce Coval, Barbara Cox, Clifford Cox. Stephen Cox, Sandra Crabtree, Lois Crawford, Judy Cron, Gayle Cronin, Dick Culley, Ed Culver, Kay Cuppy, Connie Dan- tor ' th. Don Daniels, Monty Dan- iels, Darrell Mitchell, Barbara Davis, Janet Davis, Lois Davis, Sharon Davis, Suzanne Davison, Ronnie Day. Jeannie Deal, Mike Deat- line, John Deeter, Wil- liam Denison, Bob Dick- erson, Jodi Dobbs, Susan Dobbs, Sharon Dobson, Vicki Dobson. Richard Downey, Sue Downey, Linda Druiri, Thelma Duncan, Bob Dunning, Frank Dwire, Myra Earley, Bill Eggert, Larry Doehlman. Steve Edwards, Paul Eh- lers, John Eickman, Har- rell Elliott, Martha Elhs, Mary Ellis, Phyllis Eng- land, Barbara Evans, Lor- retta Evans. Becky Eversole, Roger Farmer, Jan Ferguson, Dick Fine, Anna Fischer, Terrence Fitch, Barbara Fittz, Jane Foley, Bill Ford. Allan Fountain, Margaret Fox, Ann Freeland, Mary Jane Freeman, Ernie Frick, Cliff Funk, Nancy Gaines, Lea Carman, Margo Gannan. First in line, lucky fresh- men Doug Zander, Judy Mishler, and Janet Wag- aman have their trays totaled by Mrs. Margaret Fender, cafeteria cashier. Beverly Gaston, Susan Gentry, Virginia Georgia. Bob Gerzon, Mike Gibbs, Sharon Gibson. Judy Gifford, Tom Gilki- son, Elliott Gill. James Gilpin, Cheryl Go- ben, Doris Godfrey, Chcrvl Goulet, Becky Graham, Constance Gray, Michael Gray, Jim Grit- fin, Jim Griggs. Page 98 SOPHOMORES Glendyn Grove, Jane Gunderman, Greg Gyger, Rex Hallam, Dean Hamil- ton, Nancy Hamilton, Jack Hargate, Pat Harrcll, Bob Harris. The situation is reversed as Leslie Freeman spruces up photographer Mike Loudermilk to have his picture taken. Club editor Vicky Kemper re- cords names. Mike Harris, Linda Har- rison, Al Hart, Katherine Hartman. Warren Hauschild, John Haverstick, Barbara Hawke, Suzanne Hawk- Liz Haynes, Anne Head- lee, Janis Heaton, Glenn Heckman. Susan Heithecker, Doro- thy Hellem, Cheryl Hen- derson, Joanne Hendrick- son, Malcolm Herring, Danny Higgins, Jim Hilt, Jim Hine, Connie Hinsch. Paula Hobbs, Carolyn Holman, Carol Holmes, Mike Holmes, Jane Holt- man, Sue Holden, Joyce Hubbard, Cynthia Hud- son, Marilyn Huetten. Richard Hunter, Kenny Hughes, Chuck Jamison, Tim Jett, Clark Johnson, Lois Johnson, Linda Johnson, Patsy Johnson, Mary Jordan. Paul Jourdan, Diana Jump, Cassandra Kamp, William Katzenberger, Janice Keller, Ralph Kent, David Kinsey, Karen Kiz- zee, Steve Klusman. Linda Koepke, Karen Kraus, Charles Kuonen, Anna Kutche, Carol Laird, Ronny Lakin, Di- ana Lamb, Jackie Lamb, Jean Lawrence. Kay Lawson, Cheryl Lay- ton, Jane Lemon, Don Leslie, Robert Lewis, Steve Lindley, Judy Long, Sarah Long, Caroline Lowing. Mike Lunsford, Robert McDaniel, Barbara Mc- Keel, Ruth Madison, Shelia Marek, Jill Martin, Sharon Martin, Jim Mas- sey, Steve May. Steve McClintic, Marvin McClain, Sandy McClain, Ruth McClure, Jim Mc- Collough, Wesley Mc- Divitt, Kaye McGillard, Cheryl McNeill, Gary Meek. . :;i,. : ' r! ,3 q a ,-| f r 13 f Ok f% m g ( i-i.y -x Pi f 9 .:1 ' - ' f« A A JAM.JA 14 ' T e3, (W| }l?I i Page 99 M ■ . ,! ■ , f -. ,::i . " O ) G - ' f| ' 5 f? 9 ■ . r:. ' . " S Q • ? " 9 A q ' f% a, 1 1 :1 c a, o ' ?? i!: 9 -I f! ? T. 4 .. - V ,}CI . i% A r:| ' n ■ ' - ' " Page 100 SOPHOMORES Violet Meek, Jack Meeks, Larry Miller, Bob Mills, Margaret Mitchell, Max- ene Mitchell, Da%e Mit- tan, Olaf Moetus, Mar- jorie Monroe. Patty Monroe, Raymond Morse, Sharilyn Mosby, Pamela Mosiman, Caro- lyn Mueller, Karen Mun- den, Charles Mundy, Michael Nation, Diane Nauta. Robert Neel, Suanne Ni- kirk, Joan Nonvveiler, Si ' i- san Noxon, Larrv O ' Brien, Deane O ' Dell, Greg O ' Haver, James O ' Sulli- ' an, Susan Oswalt. Barbara Overmyer, Anne Owen, Bob Papas, Mary Popp, Robert Parr. Sophomore students Doug McLean and Nancy Stewart admire the plants in the greenhouse, which bloom all through the winter. Don Partain, Betty Pat- rick, Judith Patterson, Robert Paul, Charles Payne. Marsha Payne, Glena Petro, Denny Pfeiffer. David Pflum, Jim Pierson. Joe Pond, Virginia Por- ter, Harry Powell, Pam Probst, Terry Procter. Lissa Purdy, Roy Query, Mary Rader, Mary Rae- ber, Larry Ratliff, Charles Reading, Susie Reed, Jer- ald Reese, Linda Reeves. Don R e n n a r d , D e n n ' Richard, Earl Richards, Arthur Richardson, Vir- ginia Richardson, Pamela Richart, Mike Rider, Jody Ritter, Diane Robbins. Fredrich Roberts, Susan Robinson, Gerald Roese- ncr, lohn Rocssner, Ed- ward " Rogers, Ron Ro er. Jo.Ann Runibaugh, Diann Ruza, Steven Sachs. Julie Sanders, Don San- ford, Roberta Sammis, Joe Sauer, Sue Schaub. Theron Schad, Kenneth Sehnepp, Bob Secrist. Stan Settles. Carole Sferruzzi, Jolm Shackle, Tom Shaner, Ste e Shaw, Gay Shep- erd. Sherry Sheppard, Shcr ' l Shepherd, Anita Shields, Paul Shingleton. SOPHOMORES Glenn Shoemaker, Jean Short, Jean Siegman, Bob Siler, Stephen Simpson, Ricky Sims, Bill Sinclair, James Sinclair, Marion Sinclair. Sally Slater, Ann Smith, Ger aldine Smith, Merri- linda Smith, Miles Smith, Richard Smith, Tim Snell, Richard Snider, Suzanne Soult. James Spear, Joyce Spitt- ler, Reva Sponsel, Gail Spreen, Sally Stafford, Terry Stanley, Sharon Statzell, Steve Steed, Greta Steele. Sue Sterling, Cyndi Stev- ens, Nancy Stewart, Rich- ard Stiffler, Sue Stilwell, Sarah Stockdale, Tanya Todgill, Karen Stoelting, Mar ' Stone. Don S u r b e r , Donna Sweet, Connie Swindle, Jackie Swindle, Pat Swin- ford, Uvaldo Tanguma, Nancy Taylor, Norman Taylor, Ruth Tedrowe. Judy Theo, Jane Thies- ing, Alan Thomas, Fred Thomas, John Thomas, Cherryl Thornburg, Judy Thornburg, Jim Todd, Susie Tomlinson. Beverly Totten, Jim Tout, Gary Trabue, Graceann Treon, Terry Tucker, Margaret Turpin, Don Ul- rey, Michael Underwood, Jeri Urich. Phylhs Utigard, Geneva Vance, Robert Vaughn, Robert Vicars, Tom Vittl- tow, Jeanie Vos, Kathy Walker, Sharon Walker, Shirley Walker. Danny Walls, Tom Wal- ters, Dannette Ware, Mary Ja ne Warmoth,Tom Warren, Dick Watson, Pat Watson, Carol Weaver, Elaine Weingardt. Don Wessel, Max West, David Wheeler, Sandra White, Linda Whitcman. Even at Howe, Janie Gunderman finds there ' s housework to do as she cleans the Home Ec. Department office. Lynn Whittington, Diane Wickes, Linda Wilkerson, Eileen Willeford, Jay Wise. Bob Wolie, Ken Wolff, Dick Woodbury, John ' oods, Linda Wren. ' ' 5 ' ilk i 1 . fejl J f3 £i », ?: -y i5» C 4 C% . ' -H, i .. r 9 a ( f. i . : ,.,, (■.f i ' ?■ ' A C ' ; i C a, ,9, I -¥ - il-SRi 5 . ? ( X O O w Enthusiastic Freshmen meet new challenges Nancy Adams, Verita Ad- ams, Charleene Aikman, Juliane Alberding, Bonnie Arnold, Pat Avisbrooks. Pat Bailer, Charlie Bal- lard, Mary Banta, Wil- liam Barfield, Peggy Barnes, Linda Batton, Cheryl Bauer, Buddy Bayne, Anita Bell. James Binney, Stephen Bixler, Barbara Bogaert, Tom Bond, Betty Bough, Wayne Bowling, Barbara Box, Jim Boyer, Stan Bradley. Wilma Breitfield, Mike Briner, Teresa Brock, Bill Broelmann, Michael Brown, Michael Brown, Mickey Brown, Bob Bni- ner, Susan Bniney. Nina Bundy, Rick Burrell, Joyce Burris, Roland Campbell, Susie Camp- bell, Robert Canada, Roma Canada, Kenny Cargol, Eddie Carter. Jerry Carter, Marcia Car- ter, Sandra Catron, Char- lene Centers, Twaneete Chambers, Marcia Chan- dler, Steve Chandler, Bill Childers, Tom Clapp. Karen Clark, Kipp Clark, Marjorie Clouse, Carol Clowers, Janice Cobb, Clifford Cockrell, Kenny Cockrell, David Coffin, Sherry Coghill. Pat Collins, Betty Comp- ton. Sherry Compton, Faustine Cook, John Cook, Sandra Cooke, Sondra Copeland, Linda Cotton, Lana Coughlen. Brian Craig, Richard Craig, Phillip Crandall, Alicia Creel, Mary Lou Cronin, John Crooke, Dianna Crossland, Tommy Curry, Carole Cusick. Lorraine Day, Steve Day, Jim Delph, Cynthia benbo, Joyce Dickison, Mary Dietz, Suzan Downey, Nick Duda, Mike Dye. Ruth Eagan, Marcia Ear- ley, Linda Elder, John El- sey, Sandra Engelbrecht, Gay Estell, Edward Eys- _,fev, ter, Becky Fahrbach, ..J Peggy Fair. Page 102 FRESHMEN Fred Faude, Victor Fer- guson, Dolores Ferling, Jackie Fielder, Dean Fields, Carolyn Fisher, Tanya Fisher, Larry Fleming, Pat Fletcher. Cheryl Flick, Larry Flick, David Fontaine, John Fox, Frederick Frazelle, Sharon Freeh, Michael Fulford, Eileen Ganser, Bob Gardner. Brian Gardner, Shirley Gartenman, Michele Gar- vey, David Gentry, Caro- lyn Gerstner, Stephen Gill, John Glover, Cheryl Goebel, Bill Goines. Linda Coins, Dennis Goodwin, Steve Graham, Elaine Graves, Joan Graves, Kayann Gray, Patrick Gray, Sally Gray, Janet Griffin. Steve Grubbs, Paul Guhl, Karen Haas, Ty Hackett, Nancy Hague, Susan Hahn, Marcia Hanley, Shirley Hanna, Tim Han- nenian. Robert Hannemann, Sharon Hardin, Margaret Harlan, Carl Harmon, Jean Harrell, David Hart, Steven Hart, Bill Harvey, Margaret Harville. Danny Heck, Suzye Heiny, Earla Hembree, Theresa Hemings, Greg Henderson, Natalie Hen- ning, Jody Henshaw, Gappy Hert, Susie Hes- sion. John Hicks, Steve Hinton, Richard Hoffman, Sharee Holland, John Holhngs- worth, Brian Holt, Roger Hopkins, Freda Hubbard, Suzette Ilunsucker. Sharon Hunt, Melanie Jakovac, Carolyn Jarrett, Judy Jarrett, Terry Jinks, Ann Johnson, Charlene Johnson, Harry Johnson, Sharon Johnson. Michael Johnson, David Jones, Nancy Jones, Peggy Jones, Phyllis Jones, Sally Jones, Sally Jones, Vir- ginia Jones, Linda Jordan. Carolyn Keetay, Rebecca Killion, Carol Kime, Karen Kitchen, Steve Kitts, Scott Kleine, Chris- tine Knecht, Gary Koons, Gloria Koontz. Carole Korbly, Dana Ko- vac, Gary Krauss, Nickie Kretheotis, Elizabeth Krinhop, Ronnie Lamb, Linda Land, John La- Prees, Karen Larson. ' g ' m m ' f% I - „ .q, La fA a. J 9 3 ..a r% a £ © f ?5. 9. a C " ( j i f,., m a oa -4 f f n Q (5 II § . ' 9f Page 103 A i% " " a -- a 9 a , i3 o . 4 FRESHMEN Ra )nond Lazier, Betty Leach, Dan Levvellen. Michael LincUey, Sharon Liston, Richard Lobdell, Chester Love, Marie Lu- cas, Darlene Liitz. Lois Lynch, Connie Mc- Anally, Sandra McAulev, Sheihi McBurnie, Pam McCarty, George Mc- Clain, Chuck McCleary, Terry McCleUan, Dean McCkire. Ronnie McCov, Carol McCracken, Kerry Mc- Cullough, Janiei Mc- Wuighan. Doug McLean, Lewis McQue ' en. Cinda McW ' illiams, Tim Mahev. Bob Maddox. Paul Manson, John Mar- shall, Roberta Massing, Danny Matthews, Jerry Merchant, Sherry Mi- chael, Kennith Miggen- burg, Richard Miller, Dorothea Mills. Judy Mishler, Larry Mo- desitt, Robert Motfatt, Linda Morrow, Jennine Mucha, Dan Murphy, Jimmy Myers, Margaret Nation, Barbara Naylor. Karen Nelson, Norman Nelson, William Nord- man, Sandy Orr, Linda Osbourne, Steve Osborn, Carol Oslos, Arlene Page, Diana Palinca. Sandra Parker, Ste e Par- rish, Edith Patrick, Joyce Patton, Elizabeth Peauler, SyKia Peck, Carolyn Ped- igo, Patricia Perry, Tony Petrakis. Jim Pettee, Robert Phelps, Mary Phillips, Sheryl Pickett, Janet Pigman, George Ping, Douglas Pool, Glenda Pond, Ellen Powell. Jack Powell, Ward Pou- los, Bill Prather, Donna Prell, Betty Prince, De- nise Price, Ivv Pructt, Barbara Quick. ' lohn Ra- Fert. Elise Ransburg, Larry Rasener, John Readle, Connie Reid, Mike Reily, Jonny Reynolds, Pamela Rice, Karen Richards, Jennet Richardson. Janice Riggs, Max Rig- ne -, Mar ' Robb, Diane Roberts, Linda Robinson, Tud - Roe, Jerrie Romano- vich, Carol Root, Scott Ruble. Sharon Russell, Cheri Sams, Larry Sanborn, La- ' erne Sanborn, Douglas Sanders, Randy Sanders, Sandra Marcy, Ellen Sauer, Carol Scanland. Page 104 FRESHMEN Barbara Schick, Pat Schilling, Paula Schmidt, Richard Schubert, Fred- ric Schwier, Lawrence Scott, Susan Scott, Wil- liam Seidcl, Donald Sei- del. Stephan Sells, Lloyd Shaffer, Sharon Shake, Terry Shannon, Becky Sharp, James Sharp, Pam- ela Shepherd, Pat Sliirley, Clifford Shockney. Vicki Shook, Frances Short, John Sellers, Carol Simmons, Ruth Simpson, Marcella Sizemore, Bud Smilko, Bruce Smith, David Smith. Elizabeth Smitli, Kent Smith, Leslie Smith, Nancy Smith, Terry Smith, Walter Smith, William Smith, Daryl Snyder, Karen Spargur. Pamela Sparks, Allen Spencer, Gary Stansbury, Judy Statzell, Edith Stein- ger, Alan Sterns, Jim Stewart, Sharon Stich, Susie Stillabower. Pamela Stone, Carol Stough, Susan Stockdale, Daniel Streeval, Jenny Strouse, Ronald Stuck, Pat Sturgeon, Moira Su- gioka, Jerry Surber. Gerald Sutherlin, Ray Sutton, Robert Sweet, Elaine Tabler, Carl Tague, Sherry Taylor, Marilyn Thomas, Richard Thomas, Jay Thompson. Mike Thompson, Tonya Thompson, Janice Thor- ton, Linda Thum, Diane Townsend, Jeannette Trabue, Stephen Tracy, Robert Trusty, Linda Turner. Nancy Tyree, Richard Ul- rey, Mark Vandenbark, Bob VanDyke, James Vaughn, Janet Wagaman, Jerry Wahl, Marcia Wal- lace, Donna Walters. Danny Walters, Sharon Walters, Toni Webb, Ger- ald Weber, Joseph Well- ings, Marlene Whalen, Sandy Wheatley, Ruth White, Pamela White- hurst. James Whited, Christine Whitmore, Nancy Who- brey, Allen Wilkins, Jan- ice Williams, Susie Wil- hams, Bob Wills, Deedree Wilson, Sherry Wilson. Ronald Wires, Venice Witt, Craig Worrell, Rob- ert Woodward, Beverly Young, Steven Young, Becky Zander, Douglas Zander, Susie Zelin. fi B 0- -t , ' -% a, ..c n m ' O - --n A Q a fs " . .3 a 3. f .9. p„ ' : , p 0% t© A f ( a a. .n . m s c Page 105 Our mid-year freshmen meet new experiences C ■ , George Adams, Ronnie Austin, Robert Baker, Donna Barker, Johanna Beach, Walda Beck, Cyn- thia Beckham, Clara Bell. Sarah Bell, Bob Beavin, Cheryl Blake, Joyce Brit- ton, Nancy Brooks, Sherry Burns, Bill Bussell, Joan Byers, Allan Chastain. Rolanda Coleman, Mar- tlia Connor, Tim Conway, Bill Cooke, Rose Cooney, Diane Corlin, Rick Corn- forth, Jean Crane, Bob Cross. Carol Danforth, Ray Dearth, Steve Dinwiddle, Richard Dorman, Janet Duhamell, Mary Eckert, Dale Ehlers, Cheryl Ehr- gott, Danny Emory. Jane English, Chuck Es- tcb, Toni Evans, William Evans, Charles Ewing, Jean Ferling, Pam Flynn, Mary Follis, Ronnie Fos- ter. David Frantz, Roger Freeman, Alice French, Frank Gill, Linda Givan, Linda Gividen, Sharon Good, Janice Graham, Rodney Gray. ' illiam Greaver, Cyntliia Grove, George Gunder- mann, Eugene Hager, Connie Harrell, John Har- ris, Nancy Hatfield, Pat Hawkins, Karen Hender- Diana Hendrixson, Steven I Icndrixson, Forrest Hes- ter, Steve Hill, Robert Hilldebrand, Phyliss Hitch. Judy H o 1 c o m b , Jim Ilohnes, Ronnie Holmes, William Holt, Sharon Homaday, Sandy Hunt. Maiy Jamison, Mike John- son, Tom Jones, Dave Montgomery, Georgianna N ' oggle, Sharon Keck- (;loiia Keith, Janet Kent, Kli abeth Lewis, Ricky Liuht, Mike Littell, Mar- m Long. Student Council repre- sentative Sue Crossland aids a bewildered fresh- man in opening his newly assigned locker. Page 106 Mid-Year Freshmen Eddie Lovelace, Linda Lovell, Tom Luke, Gayle Maggart, Chuck Mat- thews. Ruth McCashn, Kathleen McKay, Phil Meadows, Tressa Medcalfe, Charles Meggenhoffen. Steven Metcalf, Dianne Miller, James Minor, Mike Moffett, Larry Morgan. Freshman Dave Collins quickly joins in Howe ac- tivities as he helps spot operator Ken Lynn dur- ing the PRR. Jackie Moore, Karen Oli- ger, George Packard, Pat Paschal, Bud Pearson, Eddy Pearson, Rebecca Petro, Wanda Phillips, Donna Porter. Stephen Reynolds, Ray Roberts, George Sapp, Mary Saxon, Barbara Schom, Mike Scott, Rob- ert Sharkey, Linda Shin- gleton, Barbara Shurts. Carl Snider, Jim Stafford, Judy Stofer, Rita Sullavin, Nancy Taylor, Martin Thompson, Owen Thomp- son, Dave Totten, Kathy Trusler. Lynn Turner, Ellen Vance, Nick Von Stanzen, Dennis Wall, Gordon Wells, Barry Wenzler, Rose Wicker, Fred Wieg- mann, Charlene Williams. Harry Williams, Lorraine WiUiams, Ronnie Wim- menauer, Charlene Win- chester, Beverly Witham, Paul Wolfe, Pat Woolsey, Jerry Wooten, Linda Wright. NOT PICTURED Juniors James Allen, Karmin Ar- thur, Jacque Baker, Pat Burress, John Canada, Georgia Carpenter, Wil- liam Clark, Luella Cox, Mike Earley, Sharon El- lis, Marcia Heck, Roslyn Hohn, Bruce Israel, Gene Kyanocaski, Ronald Law- rence, Sandra Lester, Dick Lucas, Dave McCul- lough, Jean Moore, Pat Muegge, Pamela Ree- kirby, Rebecca Roberson, John Shipp, James Weaver. Sophomores Judith Balfour, Betty Bal- linger, Patty Bryant, Ger- aldine Castle, Katherine Chavers, Jean Cox, Linda Cox, Karen Davis, Rich- ard Denny, Judith Edens, Roger Engelbrecht, Steve Gibbs, Diana Gividen, Kenneth Goff, Mike Cor- f a o a 9 9 c% ,Ot, ski, Gary Hammon, Bill Hancock, Marilyn Holden, Kenny Hopper, Conder James, Kay Javis, Diana Lawless, Barbara Lund, Ruth McClure, James Mc- Kee, Kent Mansfield, Lor- retta Miller, Darrell Mitchell, Linda Monday, John Moon, Bob Nills, Michael O ' Brien, Alice Patterson, Sally Pitts, Mary Popp, Anthony Pru- itt, Ellen Ray, Sam Rich- ardson, Jim Rusbush, Sharon Settle, Victoria Shull, Sharon Tansey, Vicki Taylor, Sharon Todd, Robert Utsler, Jill Vance, Carole Wood. Freshmen Barbara Abbitt, Charles Babb, Sandy Beaty, Kath- erine Bell, Jennie Brad- ley, Sarah Brandt, Andra Breitenback, Ronald Coff- man, Barbara Cox, Don Daniels, Suzanne Davi- son, Anita Dies, Linda Drum, Kenneth Elliott, Janet Foley, Ann Free- land, Mary Frey, Ernest Freck, Mike Harris, Wil- liam Harvey, Alberta Hayes, Jim Howard, Deb- bie Kirkwood, Phil Love, Robert McDaniel, Sandra Maray, Henry McConnell, Chris Miller, Lucy New- ton, Marilyn Pedigo, Richard Rodenbeck, Ron- ald Rollins, Marjean Schepp, Craig Worrell. Mid-Year Freshmen Richard Barrlett, Terry Bonham, Mike Culley, 7 , Lonny Artliur, David Cunningham, I3arbara Clark, Pamela Gray, Michael Heck, Larry Is- rael, Jack Jenkins, Ken- neth Keene, Penny Knipp, Veronica Lewis, Robert Lone, Thomas McNelis, Norman Nelson, Arthur Pederson, David Penning- ton, Janet Petri, William Power, William Rednour, Michael Rendon, Elenor Rice, Mason Richardson, Diane Riddle, Dixie Rol- lins, Sharon R an, Lionel Smith, Alfred Spegal, Nick St a den, Alvin Strange, John Sweeney, Sharon Taylor, Brenda Terry, Carolyn Tucker, Carole Tuschhoff, Claude Umbarger, Charles White, Linda White, Rhoda Wires, Fred Wolfe. Page 107 Graduation brings a finale to high school In the fall of ' 57 we entered Howe High School as Freshmen. We sat on the south bleachers as other Freshmen had before us, dreaming of the day when we would sit in the honored front row seats. A few of us might have acquired elevator tickets, asked about the swimming pool on the fourth floor, or walked into an economics class when we were enrolled in English I. As sophomores, thinking that we knew all about high school life, we were seen advising incoming Freshmen. We were seen with bug nets and carbon-tet jars in hand chasing after those pre- cious specimens needed to complete biology col- lections of fifty insects. Our Junior year we moved from the bleachers to the back section of chairs in assembly. By then we were accustomed to Howe life and pretty much took everything in stride. We received our class jewelry in February and were proud to show oiu- membership in the class of ' 61. iay found us dancing in " Moonlight Gardens " at a Junior Prom that will long be remembered. For the Winter Party, Silver Bells, Seniors appear in their party best. " Dressing up " for the class parties has long been a tradition of Howe Seniors. days for 392 elated Seniors Senior Class officers Tom Hollingsworth, President; Rosie Beitz, Alumni-Secre- tary; Jim Hower, Treasurer; Janet Campbell, Secretary; Dottie Shake, Vice-Presi- dent; with Mr. Clevenger, Junior- Senior Counselor, consider sample commence- ment announcements for this year ' s senior class. Our Senior ) ' ear has hustled by. Keeping busy with all of our classes and activities, the arrival of graduation week seemed to come all too quickly, and suddenly we realized that indeed How(e) time flies! Wednesday, June 7, marked the first step toward graduation, when we re- ceived our caps and gowns a week in advance, so those very important graduation pictures could be taken for relatives. Thursday, June 8, was Spring Party time, our final class party at Howe. June 9, our last day of school and the date of our last report cards, eventually rolled around. Sun- day afternoon, June 11, we attended vespers with other seniors, our families, and friends. On June 14, at six-thirty in the evening, 392 seniors began to march down the Tower steps to the strains of " Pomp and Circumstance " to receive diplomas. As we sat and listened to the graduation speaker we started reminiscing . . . our first assembly and all the jeers, the excitement of preparing for our first dance, and our first sectionals held at South- port. As the speaker discussed the futiu-e, we began to think of our classmates and what they would be doing a year or so from now. Some will be in college and some will be working at various jobs. As the speaker finished, some of us were smiling while others had tears in their eyes. Ending four years of high school, we danced in splendor at the Indiana Roof to the music of Al Cobine and his band for our senior prom. College Night aids seniors toward a better college or vocational life. M Sgt. Kenneth Roush, Army recruiting officer, gives Steve Kitchen and his mother, Mrs. Virginia Kitchen, facts about a future in military occupations. Page 109 Nursery rhyme mystery produced by senior After a mysterious recording cites the murders committed by each of the guests, Mrs. Rogers faints from fright and Vera, Blore, Lombard, Marston, Wargrave, and Rogers anxiously look on as Dr. Armstrong examines her. She is the second to die fulfilling the children ' s rhyme. Judge Wargrave ironically makes the shocking assump- tion, " The killer must be one of us! " while Armstrong, Emily, Rogers, and Blore gasp in startled disbelief. Make-up artists Midge Austin and Vickie Newhouse carefully age Marsha Crockett and Uldis Duselis for their roles. Many seniors functioned in back-stage roles. Page 110 thespians for suspenseful class play Agatha Christie ' s " And There Were None " was directed by Mr. Bruce L. Beck for this year ' s senior play. In only four weeks of rehearsals, somewhat frustrated by snow, snow, and more snow, the cast put together a show which pro- duced a memorable performance of high suspense and intrigue. Based upon the nursery rhyme " Ten Little Indians, " the play concerns ten people being invited by an unknown host for a weekend on isolated Indian Island. As both suspense and ten- sion mount, characters accuse each other of the ingenious murders which occur according to the provisions of the rhyme. After the first murder of Marston, a playboy, the suspects include Rogers, the butler; Mrs. Rogers, the cook; Vera, the secretary; Lombard, a soldier-of-fortune; Blore, a detective; Makenzie, an old soldier; Emily, an old maid; Wargrave, a judge; and Arm- strong, a doctor. Also in the cast was Narracott, the delivery boy. Mr. Geoffrey Samuel, exchange teacher from London, England, assisted in the production, and Leslie Freeman was student di- rector for the two-performance run. THE SENIOR PLAY CAST Rogers Rick SchoU Mrs. Rogers Marsha Crockett Narracott Eugene Sample Vera Rosalyn Beitz Lombard Fred Shick Marston Dennis Johnson Blore Uldis Duselis Mackenzie • • • Tim Witsman Emily Betty Harryman Wargrave Fred Hofrichter Armstrong Steve Kitchen The cast members, Dr. Armstrong (Steve Kitchen), Rogers (Rick Scholl), Mars ton (Dennis Johnson), Mackenzie (Tim Witsman), Judge Wargrave (Fred Hofrichter), Vera (Rosie Beitz), Lombard (Fred Shick), Blore (Uldis Duselis), Narracott (Eugene Sample), Mrs. Rogers (Marsha Crockett), and Emily (Betty Harryman), take a bow after an excellent performance. Success highlights 1960-61 as seniors follow TOM HOLLINGSWORTH-Senior Class President; Band 1-3, Drum Major 4; Beta Hi-Y Pres. 2; National Honor Society 3-4; P.R.R. 4; Senior Hi-Y Historian 3, Pres. 4; Student Council 4; Hoosier Boys ' State 3; May Pageant Philosopher 3; Madrigals 4. nan 3; Selofra Treas. 1; Student Council 2; Thespian 3-4; -Y 3-4; Basketball Queen Cand. 1; Jr. Prom Queen Cand. 3;. 1 Girl Cand. 4; Hi-Y Sweetheart 3; Jr. Prom Comm. 3; Mardi tyle Show. DOROTHY SUE SHAKE-Senior Class Vice President; Business Managers 2-4; Cheer Block 2; Choralaires 2-3; Footlight Revelers 2; LaNina 2; National Honor Society 3-4; Selofra 1; Spanish Club 2; Student Council 1-2, Sec. 4; Tri-Hi-Y 2-3, Sgt.-at-Arms 4; Jr. Prom Queen 3; Jr. Prom Comm. 3; Sr. Constitution Comm. 4; Mock Elec- tion 4; News Bureau 2-3; P.R.R. 3. JANET SUE CAMPBELL-Senior Class Secretary; Business Man- agers 3-4; Cheer Block 1-3; Cheer Leaders 4; Footlight Revelers 3-4; G.A.A. 3; Girls ' Drill Team 2-3; LaNina 2; P.R.R. 1-2, Act JIM HO ' WER-Senior Class Treasurer; Baseball 1-4; Football 1-4, Most Valuable Pla er 4; Lettermen ' s Club 3-4; National Honor So- ciety 3-4; P.R.R. 3; Track 1; Basketball 1-4; Jr. Prom King Cand. 3; Brown Boy 3. ROSALYN BEITZ-Senior Class Alumni Secretary; Choralaires 3; Footlight Revelers 2-4; F.B.L.A. 3-4; HILLTOPPER Activities Editor 4; LaNina 2; National Honor Societ ' 3-4; P.R.R. 3-4; Selo- fra 1; Student Council 4; " The Happiest Days Of Your Life " 2; Hawaiian Holiday Style Show 3; 1st Prize F.B.L.A. Spelling Contest. Long-awaited traditions becaine realities as Jnniors became Seniors. In September, their role began with their assignment to Senior Home- room in the cafeteria, class election, and the front chairs in assembly. Excitedly they dressed np in their party finer lor tlie Senior jiarty, " SiK ' er Bells. " They wore tlieir symbolic colors: white representing pnreness of heart and mind, laven- der representing peisonal iniative, and violet representing courage ol eon iction. In March, the class presented " And There Were None " as their Senior Play. As June comes, the Senior pace increases rapidly as Senior Day, Vespers, and the excite- ment of graduation approaches. On the evening of June 14, Seniors will assemble on the front campus to receive their diplomas under the Tower. After graduation and the prom, the Class of 1961 will go their separate ways, but they will always remember their years at Howe. Usherettes Margaret Flowers and Caryl Rogers welcome seniors Barbara Joseph and Tom Trusty as they arrive for the Friday evening performance of the senior play. 112 traditions NANCY SUE ABIGT-Cheer Block 3; F.B.L.A. 3; G.A.A. 3; Girls ' Drill Team 4; Selofra 1; Tri-Hi-Y 4; May Pageant 1. GEORGE WILLIAM ADAMS - Cross Country 1-4; Lettermen ' s Club 4; Track 1-4; Best Mental Attitude Award 1; Wrestling 1-2, 4. MARTHA ELIZABETH ADAMS-Home Eco- nomics Club 1-2; Cheer Block 1; LaNina 2; Selo- fra I; May Pageant 1. SANDRA SUE ALEXANDER-Clieer Block 1-2; LaNina 2; P.R.R. 8-4; Selofra 1; Tri-Hi-Y 3-4. lior Hi-Y 4; Howe RICHARD ANDERSON-Beta-Hi-Y 1; History Club 1; Latin Club 1-2; Lettermen ' s Club 1-2; Math Club 1; Science Club 1; Senior Hi-Y 4; Wrestling 2-3. SHIRLEY JEAN APPLEGATE-Cheer Block 1-4; Choir 3-4; Choralaires 3; Girls ' Octet 4; LaNina Vice-Pres. 2; Latin Club 1-4; National Honor Society 3-4; Orchestra 1-4; P.R.R. 2-4; Quill and Scroll 3, Pres. 4; Selofra 1; HOWE TOWER 2, Sports Editor 3, News Editor 4; Cub Club 1, Pres. 2; History Club; News Bureau 3. DIANE ARCHER-Cheer Block 1-4; Choralaires 2-3; Footlight Revelers 1; LaNina 2; National Honor Society 4; P.R.R. 3; Selofra 1; HOWE TOWER 1-2; Tri-Hi-Y 3-4; Football Queen Cand. 3. v.. M-. I i r, 4 It s. WILLIAM ARCHER - Business Managers 3-4; P.R.R. 3-4; Track 1; BasketbaU 1-2; Mock Elec- tion 3-4; Inti ' amurals 3-4. DIXON ARMENT-Latin Club 2-4; Orchestra 1-4; P.R.R. 3; Wrestling 2-3; All City Orchestra 1-4; All State Orchestra 3-4. WANDA ASHER-Washington High School 1- G.A.A. 3; Office Messenger 3; Tri-Hi-Y 4. DEBBIE ASTON -Broad Ripple High School 1-2; Business Managers 4; Cheer Block 3-4; Of- fice Messenger 3; P.R.R. 3-4; Tri-Hi-Y 4; Violet Queen Cand.; Jr. Prom Comm.; Sr. Party Comm. SHIRLEY MAE ATWOOD PATRICIA ANN AUBREY MIDGE AUSTIN-Choir 2-4; Footlight Revelers 1, 3-4; Girls ' Octet 3-4; HILLTOPPER Staff 3-4; Historv Club 3; LaNina 2; Madrigals 1-2; National Honor Society 3-4; P.R.R. 2-3, Act Chairman 4; Quill and Scroll 3-4; R.O.T.C. Spoii ' .oi 2-t, Siidfra I, Spanish Club 2; Speech Club ::-l; Si,i,l,,ii (,M,,Kil 2-3; Thespian 3-4; Tri-Ih- ' i ; I; Xmlil ..I lanuary Sixteenth " 3; M.S.r. |.„,M,al,MM InslllMtr 3. JERRY HADEN-Ba 1-4; Choir 4; P.R.R. WALTER BADGER-Sub-set Club 1. Page 113 Seniors BETTY BAILEY-Manual High School 1; Mock Election 4; May Pageant 2; Track Meet 2. BEVERLY BALDWIN-Cheer Block 2-3; May Pageant 1; News Bureau 2-3; Selofra 1. LEONARD BARKDULL-Boys ' Drill Team 2; History Club 2; Photography Club 2-3; Science Club 2-3; HOWE TOWER 3; R.O.T.C. Rifle Team; Radio Club 4. BONITA LEE BARRETT NEIL BARTON-Athletic Managers 1; Business Managers 1. LARRY BATTA-Band 1-2; Student Council 2. PHYLLIS BEACH ROBERT BEELER-Athletic Managers 2; Intra- murals 1-2. WILLIAM BENNETT-Audio Visual 4. U BASIL BERCHEKAS-R.O.T.C. 4. JIM BIRK-Golf Captain 4; Lettermen ' s Club P.R.R. 1. STEVE BISSELBERG-Cross Country 1; P.R.R. 4; Student Council 1; Track 1; Intramurals 2-4. MIKE BLAISDELL-Band 1-4; Orchc P.R.R. Pit Band 4; Pep Band 3-4. JUDITH BOLES-Selofra 1; Track 4. DEWEY BOND-Beta-Hi-Y 1; Cross Country 1; Track 2; Intramurals 1-4. MARILYN BONN-Cheer Block 1; Home Eco- nomics Club 1; Junior Red Cross 3; LaNina 2; Selofra 1; May Pageant 1. SANDRA BOWEN-HILLTOPPER Staff, Index Editor 3, Co-Editor 4; National Honor Society 3-4; Office Messenger 2; Quill and Scroll 3-4; Selofra 1; Sub-set Club 1; Mock Election 1, 4; I.U. Jom-nahsm Institute 3; LaNina 2. BARBARA BRANAM-Cheer Block 1; F.B.L.A. 3; LaNina 2; National Honor Society 4; Office Messenger 2; P.R.R. 3-4; Selofra 1; Tri-Hi-Y 3, Historian 4; Mock ElecUou 4. Page 114 ( V..i i y-0iJmi Seniors NIELVIN BRANSON JANICE LYNN BREMEK-Latin Club 1-4; Na- tional Honor Society 3-4; Science Club 2. NORMA BRIAN-HILLTOPPER Index Editor 4; Home Economics Club 1-2; Latin Club 4; P.R.R. 3; Future Nurses Club 2-4; May Pageant 2-4; Cheer Block 4; Tri-Hi-Y 4. LOIS BRINSON-G.A.A. 1; May Pageant 1. NANCY BRITTAIN-Choir 3-4; Choralaires 2; G.A.A. 1; Girls ' Drill Team 3; Girls ' Octet 3-4; LaNina 2; Latin Club 2-3; National Honor So- ciety 3-4; Office Messenger 3; P.R.R. 4; Selofra 1; HOWE TOWER Business Manager 3-4; May Pageant 1, 3-4; All-City Choir 3-4; Philhar- monic 3. LEIGIITON BRIXTON Foutliall STEPHEN BROWN-Boys ' Octet 4, Chon 2-4; Latin Club 1-2; Madrigals 3-4; P.R.R. 2-4. CAROLYN BRUNESS - Choralaires 3; F.B.L.A. 2, Vice-Pres. 3, Pres. 4; LaNina 2; National Honor Society 3-4; Clinic Assistant 3. JOYCE BUCKLY DIANE LOURINE BUNYARD-Cheer Block 3; Choir 4; Choralaires 3; Footlight Revelers 4; F.B.L.A. 3-4; G.A.A. 1; P.R.R. 2-3; Speech Club 4; Thespian 4; Tri-Hi-Y 3-4; " Night of January Sixteenth " 3; Model U.N. 3; May Pageant 1-3. JOYCE BURGE-Homc Ec BONNIE JO BURK Chccr Block 2-4; Footlight Revelers 3-4; G.A.A. 1-2; Girls ' Drill Team 2-3; History Club 2; Latin Club 1-2; NEWS BU- REAU 2-4; P.R.R. 3, Act Chairman 4; Quill and Scroll 3-4; Science Club 3; Selofra 1; Thespian 4; HOWE TOWER 2-4; I.U. Journalism Insti- tute 3-4; Jr. Prom Comm. 3; Hawaiian Revue 3. BETTY CAMPBELL - Cheer Block 2; F.B.L.A. 4; Madrigals 3-4; Selofra 1; Student Council 4; Tri-Hi-Y 4; May Pageant 1. CHARLES CAMPBELL-Band 1-4; Latin Club 1-3; National Honor Society 3-4; Orchestia 4; P.R.R. 3-4; All-City Band 3-4. I s Managers 3-4; Foot- lub 4; P.R.R. 3; Intra- ■.IV Style Show 3; Mock JOSETTE BROWN - F.B.L.A. 3-4; LaNina 2; National Honor Society 3-4; Office Messenger 1-2; Selofra 1; Tri-Hi-Y 4; May Pageant 1. f f t: p Seniors m ' r ml ' ' JANET MARIE COLLINS-Chess Club LYNDA COLLINS-Cheer Block 2; LaNina 2; Office Messenger 2, 4; Selofra 1; Student Council 1; Future Nurses Club 2; May Pageant 1; Mock Election 3-4. SHARON COMBS-Cheer Block 1-3; Footiiglit Revelers 1-2; G.A.A. 1; Home Economics Club 1; LaNina 2; P.R.R. 3; Science Club 2; Selofra 1; Spanish Club 1; Student Council 3; Cub Club 1; Jr. Prom Com. 3. JOYCE CONNER-Cheer Block 2; G.A.A. 1; La- Nina 2; Office Messenger 3; Orchestra 1-4; P.R.R. 3; Selofra 1; Tri-Hi-Y 3. BRENDA COOK-Cheer Block 1-2; Choir 3-4; Choralaires 2; G.A.A. 1; LaNina 2; Majorettes 3-4; P.R.R. 3; Selofra 1; Spanish Club 3; Tri- Hi-Y 3-4. LYNNE COOPER JUNE CANTWELL-Choir 3-4; Choralaires 2; Home Economics Club 1; Madrigals 2; Orchestra 1-2; Audio Visual 2. LARRY CARGAL BILL CARRICO SANDY CARWEIN-Cheer Block 1-3; Footlight Revelers 3; LaNina 2; Selofra 1; Tri-Hi-Y 3-4; " Night Of January Sixteenth " 3. SLE CAZULA-G.A.A. 1; Selofra DAVID L. CLAPP-Baseball 1-4; Business Man- agers 1-2; Choir 4; Cross Country 1; National Honor Society 3-4; Track 1. JENNY CORD-Cheer Block 2; Choralaires 2; Girls ' Octet 3-4; LaNina 2; Madrigals 2; NEWS BUREAU 3; Photography Club 2; P.R.R. 3-4; Spanish Club 2-3; Speech Club 2-3; Tri-Hi-Y 3; Future Nurses Club Sec. 1-2; May Pageant 1-4; Choir 3-4; Mock Election 3-4. GARLAND CORLEY DIAN COVERT-Cheer Block 2; History Club 2; LaNina Pres. 2; Latin Club 1; Office Messenger 3: P.R.R. 3; Selofra 1; Football Queen Cand. 3; Mock Election 1, 3-4; J.C.L. 1-2. ( - 1 Page 116 Seniors RHODA CRAWFORD-Cheer Block 2-3; Choi- alaires 4; Home Economics Club 2; LaNina 2; Office Messenger 3-4; P.R.R. 3; Selofra 1; Tri- Hi-Y 3-4; Track Queen Cand. 3; May Pageant 1. MARSHA KAY CROCKETT-Business Managers 4; Cheer Block 1-3; Footlight Revelers 1-4; G.A.A. 1-2, Sec. 3, Vice-Pres. 4; LaNina 2; Na- tional Honor Society 3-4; P.R.R. 2, 4; Selofra 1; HOWE TOWER 3; Tri-Hi-Y 3-4; May Pageant 1-4; Model U.N. 3-4. SUE CROSSLAND-Cheer Block 1-3; LaNina 2; P.R.R. 2-3; Selofra 1; Speech Club 2-3; Student Council 2, Vice-Pres. 3-4; Tri-Hi-Y 2, Historian 3, Pres. 4; Hoosier Relays Queen 2; Violet Queen 3; City Student Council 3-4; Model U.N. 3-4; May Pageant 1; State Student Council 2-4; De- bate Team 2. JAMES CULLINGS - Warren Central High School 1-2; Boys ' Drill Team 3; Senior Hi-Y 4; R.O.T.C. Color Guard 4. SHIRLEY DAVIS-Owensboro High School 2, Southern High School 1, Owensboro, Kentucky; Home Economics Club 2; May Pageant 2; Violet Queen Cand. 3. MAX FREDERICK DAWSON DICK DENBO - Coronado High School, Coro- nado, California 1-2; P.R.R. 4; Wrestling 3-4. DAVID DENISON - Baseball 1; Boys ' DrOl Team 2; Track 1; Basketball 2; Rifle Team 2; R.O.T.C. 4. i " C I f . r , ' t ' ii i )bi LARRY DENNEY-Baseball 2; Football 3; Wres- JOHN DETCH-Se MARTY DIRR-Cheer Block 2-3; LaNina 2; Of- fice Messenger 3-4; Selofra 1; Tri-Hi-Y 3-4; May Pageant 3-4. JUDY DOBSON-North Central High School 1-2. MIRIAM DORAN - Cheer Block 2; Choir 4; Choralaires 2-3; Footlight Revelers 2; Madrigals 4; P.R.R. 4; Selofra 1; Spanish Club 2; HOWE TOWER 2-3; Tri-Hi-Y 3-4. DANNY DUCKETT ULDIS DUSELIS-Audio Visual 4; Chess Club 2-3, Vice-Pres. 4; Latin Club 2; Math Club 2 Treas. 3, Pres. 4; Orchestra 2-3; Science Club 1; Student Council 1; Sub-set Club 1; Tennis 2; National Honor Societ ' 4. SANDY EARL-Audio Visual 2; Home Econom- ics Club 1-2; Junior Red Cross 3; Selofra 1; May Pageant 1-3. MICHAEL EARLEY Page li: Seniors DICK EDWARDS-Student Counc STEVE EHKLICH-History Club 3; Latin Club 1; Wrestling 2-3; Business Agent 2-3; Intra- murals 1. THOMAS ENGELKIXG BARBARA ESCH-F.B.L.A. 4; Office Messenger 2-3; Selofra 1; Spanish Club 2. ALYCE EVANS-Cheer Block 1-2; HILLTOP- PER Staft Senior KHitoi 4; Home Economics Club 1, LaNnia 2 ilion;,! 1 1,, nor Society 3-4; P.R.R. 3, Act CIm M, I, S. loh-a 1; Spanish Club Sec. 2; Tii-lli , I, :,i Pageant 1; Ha- waiian Holidaze St li s|](i v ,;. r o f » f - m f " " .! fi () ESTHER EVANS-Checr Block 4; Choralaires 4. BARBARA FASSNACHT - Audio Visual 1; Cheer Block 1-2; Jimior Red Cross 3, Pres. 4; Latin Club 1-4; National Honor Society 4; P.R.R. 3-4; Science Club 3-4; Selofra 1; Tri-Hi-Y 3-4; May Pageant 1; Mock Election 3-4. JERRY FIELDS-Choir 2-4. LARRY FIESEL-Baseball 1-4; Business Man- agers 4; Cross Countiy 3; Lettermen ' s Club 4; P.R.R. 3; Track 1; Basketball 1; Winter Wonder- land King Cand. 2; Mock Election 4. JOHN FLOWERS MARGARET FLOWERS-Dwight Morrow High School, Englevvood, New Jersey 1-2; Cheer Block 3-4; French Club 4; F.B.L.A. 4; National Honor Society 4; HOWE TOWER 3. Page 118 it r f- i£ 4Bk Seniors JOHN ' B. FOLLIS-Technical High School 1; Wrestling 3; Projectionist 3-4. SANDRA FORD-LaNina 2; Latin Club 1; Of- fice Messenger 3-4; Selofra 1; Spanish Club 2-3; Tri-Hi-Y 3-4. CECIL STEPHEN FOSTER-Audio Visual 2-4; Band 1-4; Chess Club Pres. 2; P.R.R. 4; Pep Band 3; Radio Club 4. NICK FOTIADES-Chess Club 1-2; Choir 1-4; Football 1; P.R.R. 3; Spanish Club Pres. 2; Stu- dent Council 1; Track 1; R.O.T.C. Color Guard 2-3. MARY JO FOWLER DAVE FRANCE-Football 3; Lettermen ' s Club Sec. 4; Track 1-4; Wrestling 2; Inhamurals 1-4; Winter Wonderland King Cand. 4. DALLENE FRANCIS - Business Managers 2; Cheer Block 1-4; Choir 3-4; Choralaires 2; La- Nina 2; P.R.R. 2-4; Selofra 1; Student Council 3-4; Basketball Queen Cand. 2; Tri-Hi-Y 3, N ' ice-Pres. 4. SUE CAROLYN FREELAND-Checr Block 3-4; G.A.A. 1; Selofra 1. LESLIE KAY FREEMAN-Cheer Block 1; Foot- light Revelers 2-4; French Club 4; History Club 2-3; Latin Club 1-4, Consul 3; Math Club 2 National Honor Society 3-4; Science Club 1 Selofra 1; Speech Club 3-4; Student Council 3 Sub-set Club Vice-Pres. 1; Thespian 2-4; HOWE TOWER 2-4; " The Happiest Davs Of You Life " ; Indiana T.C.L. Rec. Sec, LINDA GIBBS-Business Managers 1-3; Cheer Block 1-2; G.A.A. 1; Office Messenger 1; P.R.R. 3; Selofra 1. RONALD GIBSON-Chess Club 1-2; Football 1. JOAN GILLILAND-Cheer Block 3; Office Mes- senger 1; Selofra 1. THURMAN GLADDEN-History Club 2; Latin Club 1-2; Math Club 2, Pres. 3, Vice-Pres. 4; Photography Club 3-4; P.R.R. 3; Science Club 1-2, Vice-Pres. 3, Pres. 4; Sub-set Club 1. ROBERT A. GOINES-Technical High School 1-2; Stage Crew 3; Inhamurals 4. MARIANN HUMMER GOODWIN-Cheer Block 1-4; Choir 4; Choralaires 2-3; Girls ' Drill Team 3-4; Selofra 1; LaNina 2; P.R.R. 3-4: Student Council 2-4; Tri-Hi-Y 3-4; Jr. Prom Comm. 3; Hoosier Relays Queen Cand. 3; Student Council Talent Show 2; Mock Election County Treas- urer 4. Page 119 Seniors PHILIP ALLAN GORDON - Cheer Block 3; Football 2-3; P.R.R. 3; Track 1-2, 4; Intramurals 1-4; Mock Election 4; Ha ■aiian Holidaze King Cand. 3. ROBERT GORDON-Audio Visual 2-3. ROBERT M. GRAHAM-Business Managers 2-3, Head Bus. Mgr. 4; Cross Country 1; Football 1-4; Lettermen ' s Club 3-4; P.R.R. 3-4; Track 1-4; ' Mock Election Gov. 4; Winter Wonderland King Cand. 2. RONAL L. GRANECKI-Bo s ' Drill Team 1: R.O.T.C. Rifle Team 1; R.O.f .C. 4; Color Guard 3; Outstanding N.C.O. Award 3; Intramurals SHARON GRAVES-Cheer Block 2-4; Footlight Revelers 3; LaNina 2; Latin Club 1; Office Mes- senger 3-4; P.R.R. 4; Selofra 1; Tri-Hi-Y 3-4; Violet Queen Cand. 3; May Pageant 1. GILDA GRAY-Cheer Block 2, 4; G.A.A. 1-4; Home Economics Club 1; Junior Red Cross 4; LaNina 2; Latin Club 2; Selofra 1; May Pag- eant 1. JAMES M. GRAY-Baseball 1; Cheer Block 1, Intramiu-als 1-4; May Pageant 1; Football Spanish Club 2; Track 1, 4. PAM GRAY JAMES LEE GREER-Football 1: Track 1. FRED GRIFFIN - Beta-Hi-Y 1-2; Chess Club 1-2; Tennis 1. CHERYL GRISHAM-F.B.L.A. 2; Selofra 1. JOYCE GROOM-Business Managers 4; Cheer Block 1-4; Cheer Leaders 2-4; Choralaires 2-3; Footlight Revelers 2-4; G.A.A. 1-2; History Club 1-2; LaNina 2; Latin Club 1-2; P.R.R. 2-4; Selofra 1; Tri-Hi-Y 3-4; Jr. Prom Comm. 3; Hoo- sier Relays Queen Cand. 3; Mock Election 3-4; J.C.L. 1-2; Cub Club 1-2. Radio Club 4; Decoration committee members Mitch Mitchell and Nick Fotiades add finish- ing touches to center-piece for winter party, Silver Bells. Page 120 Seniors SHARON HAILEY - FootUght Revelers 2-4; P.R.R. 2-3; Selofra 1; Spanish Club 3-4; Tri- Hi-Y 3-4. ROBERT HALL-Beta-Hi-Y 1-3; Chess Club 1; Tennis 1; Intramurals 1-2. -4; Let- BONNIE HARGATE-Cheer Block 1-3; Junior Red Cross 1; LaNina 2; National Honor Society 3; Advisory Council 4; P.R.R. 2-3; Selofra 1; HOWE TOWER 2-3; Tri-Hi-Y 2-4. BETTY HARRYMAN-Cheer Block 2-3; Foot- light Revelers 1-3, Pres. 4; LaNina Sec. 2; Na tional Honor Society 3, Vice-Pres. 4; P.R.R. 1-4 .■Vet Chairman 3; Spanish Club Vice-Pres. 2 Student Council 1-3, Treas. 4; Thespian 2-4 Best Thespian A« ' ard 3; " Arsenic and C3ld Lace ' 1; " Night of January Sixteenth " 3; D.A.R. Good Citizenship Award; Kiwanis Club Student Coun- cil Award. lOYCE HEATON-Greenwood High School 1-3. B f . P MARILYN HEAVENRIDGE-Cheer Block 2-3; F.B.L.A. 2-3, Reporter 4; Home Economics Club L, Sec. 2, Vice-Pres. 3-4; National Honor Society 5-4; Office Messenger 4; Selofra 1; Spanish Club 4; Tri-Hi-Y 4; Mav Pageant 1; Mock Election 1,3; LaNina 2. SANDI HENDRICKS-Our Ladv of Grace Acad- emy 3; Cheer Block 1-2; G.A.A. 1-2; Selofra 1. BOB HENSHAW-Baseball 1; Cheer Block 3-4; Football 1-4; Junior Red Cross 2-3; Lettermen ' s Club Treas. 4; P.R.R. 3-4; Spanish Club 2; Track 1-4; Wrestling 4; Mock Election Lt. Gov. 4; Brown Bov Cand. 3; Intramurals 1-4; Jr. Prom Comm. DENNY HIDER- Audio Visual 1-4; Band 1; Football 1-4; Golf 1-3; Latin Club 2-3; Math Club 1; Science Club 1; Spanish Club 3-4; Wres- tling 2-3; Lettermen ' s Club 4. ELLEN HILL-National Honor Society 3-4; Of- fice Messenger 2-3. BILL HIMES-Football 1-2; Senior Hi-Y 4. SHARON HITCH-F.B.L.A. 2; Selofra 1. TERRY HOHMAN-Beta Hi-Y 1-2, Vice-Pres. 3; Business Managers 1-2; Choir 4; Footlight Rev- elers 5-4; HILLTOPPER Staflf 3-4; Madrigals 1-2; Photographv Club 3, Pres. 4; P.R.R. 2-4; Senior Hi-Y 4; HOWE TOWER 1-4; M.S.U. Journalism Institute. RICHARD HOLLOWELL-Band 2-4; Orchestra 4; P.R.R. 4; Science Club 1-3; All-Cit ' Band 3; AU-City Orchestra 4. DENNY HOLMES-Baseball 1; Business Man- agers 2; Lettermen ' s Club 4; P.R.R. 3; Track 1; BasketbaU 1-4; Sr. Color Comm. 4; Winter Won- derland King Cand. 1; Intramurals 3-4; Jr. Prom Coram. 3. Page 121 Seniors M. ANNE HOLY-F.B.L.A. 3; G.A.A. 1; Office Messenger 4; Selofra 1. JANET HOMEIER-Cheer Block 2-4; Footlight Revelers 2; LaNina 1; P.R.R. 4; Selofra 2; Span- ish Club 2, Propogandos 3; Tri-Hi-Y 3-4; Mock Election 4; Basketball Queen Cand. 4. RON HORTON-Baseball 1-2; Cheer Block 3; Football 1-4; Lettermen ' s Club 2-4; P.R.R. 2-4; Stage Crew 2; Track 1-2; Wrestling 3; Basket- ball 1-2; Holidaze King 1; Intramurals 1-3. STEVE HOVIS-Chcer Block 3; Football 1-4; Lettermen ' s Club 4; P.R.R. 2-3; Stage Crew 2; Tennis 1-2, 4; Track 3; Wrestling 2; Basketball BARBARA IIOWARD-Chee lock 1-4; Foot- light Revel, ,s 2-1. Ciil s ' Drill Team 3-4; LaNina 2; Officv 1. s li-. ' i ' 1; P.R.R. 1-4; Selofra 1; Speech Clnli 1 MOW !■ 1 OWER 2; Tri-Hi-Y 3-4; May Pageant unurals 1-2. DENVER HUBBARD-Montcalm High School, Bluefiekl, West Virginia 1-2. ■.,.- ' ' i BARBARA JENKINS-St. Mary ' s Academy 1; Audio Visual 2; Cheer Block 2; Footlight Rev- elers 3-4; Latin Club 2; Photography Club 2-4; Science Club 2-4; Stage Crew 3-4; Thespian 3-4; Gii-ls ' Rifle Team 3; P.R.R. 3-4. DENNIS JOHNSON- Audio Visual 3-4; Foot- light He rliTs !; National Honor Societ - 3-4; Photoura .lix ( 1 il. ' t; P.R.R. 3-4; Science Club 4; Teiin, 1. Ill ) i; rOWER 3; " Night Of Jan- uarv Si ■.■lllll ' ;, iation Club Sec. 1; Rifle Team 1- , Cap . 3-4. DONALD JOHNSON-Audio Visual 3-4; Math Club 4; National Honor Society 4; Photogi-aphv Club 2-4; P.R.R. 3-4; Sub-set Club 1; Tennis 4; Rifle Team 1-4; Aviation Club 3. .JOYCE JOHNSON-F.B.L.A. KENNETH JOHNSON-Audio ' isual 4; Band SUSAN A. JOHNSON - HILLTOPPER Index Editor 4; LaNina 2; P.R.R. 4; Selofra 1; Future Nurses Club 2; May Pageant 1. NORMA lONFS ( li.rr Block 1-4; Cheer Lead- ers l- , ( ' i]!!. I. I ,i nia 2; Office Messenger 4; P.R.R. I I, s,l,.h,, I; Student Council T; Tri- Hi-Y ;), ( hapl.iMi 1; Jr. Prom Comm. 3; May Pageant 1-3; Intrannnal Queen Cand. 1; Hoosier Rela s Queen 1; Choralaires. Seniors SAUNDRA JONES -Cheer Block 1-4; Cheer Leaders 1, 3-4; Choralaires 3; LaNina 2; Na tional Honor Society 3-4; Oflfice Messenger 4 P.R.R. 1-4; Selofra 1; Student Council 2; Tri Hi-Y 3-4; Jr. Prom Comm. 3; May Pageant 1-3 Track Queen Cand. 1; Golden Girl 3. BARBARA JOSEPH-Band 1; Cheer Block 1-4, Home Economics Club 1-4; Junior Red Cross 3-4; LaNina 2; Office Messenger 3; P.R.R. 3-4; Selofra 1; Student Council 3; Tri-Hi-Y 2-4; Jr. Prom Comm. 3; May Pageant 1; Mock Election Supreme Court Judge 4. 1 ■ TOM KEPPLER-Scccina High School 1-2. .MARY FAITH KERN-Junior Red Cross 4. NANCY KIRKHAM-Cheer Block 2-3; Choir 4; Choralaires 2-4; F.B.L.A. 2; Selofra 1. STEPHEN KITCHEN-Science Club 3-4; Span- ish Club 4; R.O.T.C. Rifle Team 4; Aviation Club 1-2. lACKIE KLINK - Cheer Block 2-3; G.A.A. Latin Chib 1-2; P.R.R. 4; Selofra 1; Track Qui Cand. 2. EILEEN KAY KNIEP-G.A.A. 2; Home Eco- nomics Cluli 3; May Pageant 1-2. SALLY ANN KOHLSTAEDT-Cheer Block 1-2; Choi- 4; Choralaires 3; Footlight Revelers 2-4; LaNina 2; Office Messenger 2; P.R.R. 3; Spanish Club 1-3; Tri-Hi-Y 3-4; May Pageant 1. TED KOLSKY-Beta-Hi-Y 1-2; Bovs ' Drill Team 1-2; Chess Club 1; Golf 1-4; Senior Hi-Y 4; R.O.T.C. Rifle Team 2-4; R.O.T.C. 4. i- ) DIANE KELLY-Cheer Block 2-3; Choir 3-4; Girls- Drill Team 3-4; LaNina 2; Madi-igals 2-3; National Honor Society 3-4; P.R.R. 1-4; Selofra 1; Sub-set Club 1; Tri-Hi-Y 3-4; May Pageant 1-4; Girls ' Octet 3-4. MARY HELEN KENT-Cheer Block 2; LaNina 2; National Honor Society 3-4; P.R.R. 3; Selofra 1; May Pageant 1-4. i B J Page 123 Seniors JUDITH ANN LEE-Cheer Block 1; National Honor Society 3-4; P.R.R. 3-4; HOWE TOWER 2-3. WILLIAM LEE GINNY LEIPNITZ - Cheer Block 1-2; Choral- aires 3; LaNina 2; Office Messenger 2; P.R.R. 3-4; Selofra 1; Student Council 1; Tri-Hi-Y 3-4. SANDRA KAY LEONARD-Audio Visual 1-4, Pres. 3; Histois C ' lnl. Pros. 2-3; Latin Club 1-4, Sec. 3; . r,.,l II r Society 3, Sec. 4; Office Messerim I ,. Shnl. ,ii Cmncil 2; Sub-set Club 1; Office As I I, II, I I, Mliusa Merit Award 3; Jr. Town Ml. iiii- ., M.ilh Club 2. REBECCA LEWELLEN DONNA LICH - Cheer Block 1-4; Girls " Drill Team 2-3; P.R.R. 1-4; Selofra 1; Student Coun- cil 1; Tri-Hi-Y 3-4; Basketball Queen Cand. 3; Intramural ' i ' rack Queen Cand. 1; May Pageant 1-4. ROBERT F. LANG Beta-Hi-Y 1; Business M aRers 1; P.R.R. 2-4; Student Council 1; Ten 1; Track I; Intramurals 2-3. SARAH LANG-Bosse High School, Evansville, Indiana 1; Cheer Block 2; History Club 3; Math Club 2-3; Tri-Hi-Y 4. ED LASHBROOK-Baseball 1; Choir 2-4; Foot- hall 1; National Honor Society 4; P.R.R. 4; Senior Hi-Y 4; Stage Crew 3; Student Council 1; Track 1; Wrestling 4; Intramurals 1-4; Mock Election Supt. of Public Instruction 4. LINDA LEE LAWLESS-F.B.L.A. 3; LaNina 2; P.R.R. 3; Student Council 4; Tri-Hi-Y 3-4; May Pageant 1. MARGO FAYE LAZIER-G.A.A. I; History Club 1-2; Office Messenger 2-4; May Pageant 1. BILL LEACH JOHN WILLIAM LEE-Band r , JOHN LIEDELL Page 124 Seniors FRANK LOCKLEAR-Business ManaKcis 4; In- tranuirals 4; Track 1-2; Wrestling 4. DONNA LOUDERMILK MARY K. LOVE-Cheer Block 1-3; Choralaires 4; G.A.A. 1-4; Home Economics Club 1-3, Sec. 4; LaNina 2; P.R.R. 2, 4; Selofra 1; Spanish Club Sec. 2; Tri-Hi-Y 3-4. DENNY LOVELL - Cheer Block 2-4; Football 1-3; Senior Hi-Y 4; Spanish Club 2; Track 2; Intramurals 3. CHARLOTTE LUCAS-Cheer Block 1-2; La- Nina 2; Office Messenger 1; Selofra 1; P.R.R. 3. LUTHER RAY LUCAS Wrestling 4. KENNETH EUGENE LYNN-Athletic Managers 1-3, Audio isual 1-4, Footlight Revelers 3-4; F.B L 2, History Club 3; Lettermen ' s Club 4; P.R R 3-4, Thespian 4, Stage Crew 3-4. -4; Wrestling 3. -4; P.R.R. 3-4; MIKE McCLELLAN - Baseball 4; Chess Club 1-2; Choir 3-4; Junior Red Cross 1-4; Senior Hi-Y 4; Tennis 1. VICKI McCOY-Business Managers 3-4; Cheer Block 1-3; Cheer Leaders 1; Choralaires 2-3; G.A.A. 1; Girls ' Drill Team 3; LaNina 2; Office Messenger 4; P.R.R. 2-3; Selofra 1; Tri-Hi-Y 3-4. V MARY FRANCES McILQUHAM PATRICIA McKEE- Cheer Block 1; Choir 4; Choralaires Accomp. 3; Footli..:lil H.x.lcrs 3-4; HILLTOPPER Staff 3-4; HistnM ( l,,l. I -1. Latin Club 1-4; xNational Honor S,„i,lx 1-1; P.R.R. 3-4; Mock Election State Cliair.n.m (. lav Pag- eant 1; Quill Scroll 3-4. KENNY McKINSTRY- Audio Visual 3-4; Band 1-2; Bovs ' Drill Team 2; Football 1; Strident Council 1-2. Page 12.5 Seniors -ft- GERALD McNIULLEN WS ' " ' MARTHA McNEELY-Audio Visual 1; Cheer Block 2-3; Latin Club 1-2; P.R.R. 4; Sub-set Club 1. W 1- SHERRY RAE MALOY F.B.L.A. 4; Selofia 1; Student Council 3. Mil LARRY R. MANERS-Band 1; Football 1; Stu- dent Council 1. f DONNA MANSFIELD - Wanen Central High School 1; Cheer Block 2-4; F.B.L.A. 3; Girls ' Drill Team 4; LaNina 2; P.R.R. 4; Spanish Club 2; F.B.L.A. Convention 3; Fall Sports Queen 4; May Pageant 2. RAEANNA SHARON MARCHAL - Band 2-4; Footlight Revelers 3; LaNina 2; Selofra 1; Future Nurses Club 1-3. 4 JOE MARKS-Scecina High School 1-2; P.R.R. 4; Senior Hi-Y 4; Intrannirals 4. 1 JIM MARSHALL-Beta-Hi-Y 1-2; Cheer Block 2-3; Senior Hi-Y 3-4. kt RONNIE MARTINIE-Baseball 1; Business Man- agers 1-4; Cross Country 1; F.B.L.A. 1; P.R.R. 3-4; Track 1; Cheer Block 3; Intramurals 3-4. d ' hiiiM Hi JOHN MAY-Latin Clul JOYCE MEARLING-Cheer Block 2-3; G.A.A. 1-2; Latin Club 1; P.R.R. 4; Selofra 1; Student Council 3; Tri-Hi-Y 4; Track Queen Cand. 3; May Pageant 1-3. MARCIA CAY MERKLE - Cheer Block 2-4; Footlight Revelers 1-4; HILLTOPPER Club Edi- tor 3, Copy Editor 4; Historv Club 2; Latin Club 1-2; National Honor Societv 4; P.R.R. 4; Quill and Scroll Sec.-Treas. 4; Student CouncU 1-2; Sub-set Club 1; Tri-Hi-Y 3-4; May Pageant 1; Mock Election 1, 3, Attorney Gen. 4; LaNina 2; I.U. Journalism Institute 4. NANCY MERRIMAN-Cheer Block 2-3; Foot- hght Revelers 1-3; LaNina 2; National Honor Societv V); OfTicc Messenger 2, 4; P.R.R. 4; Selofra I ; Sp.iiiisli Club 1, Pres. 2; Student Coun- cil 4; Ill-Ill ;-l. Mock Election 1, Appellate Court jiuli;! 1. I,i Pageant 1. LESTER MERRIT LINDA MILLER-Chcer Block 1-4; G.A.A. 4; LaNina 2; P.R.R. 4; Selofra 1; Student Council 1; Tri-Hi-Y 4. STEPHEN MILLER-Audio Visual 3; Boys ' Drill Team 2-4; P.R.R. 1, 3-4; Science Club 2; Track 1; Aviation Club 2. Seniors CHARLEEN LOUISE MUNDY - Cheer Block 3-4; LaNina 2; Office Messenger 4; Selofra 1; Tri-Hi-Y 3-4; Golden Girl Cand. 3; Sr. Color Comm. 4; May Pageant 1; Bookstore Asst. 4. ALICE MUTERSPAUGH-Choir 3-4; Choral- aires 2; Girls ' Octet 3-4; National Honor Society 3-4; P.R.R. 4. MARGARET MYERS-Cheer Block 1-4. PAT MYERS - Business Managers 3-4; Cheer Block 1-3; Cheer Leaders 2; Choralaires 3; Foot- light Revelers 4; LaNina 2; P.R.R. 1-2, Act Chairman 3-4; Selofra 1; Student Council 3; Thespian 3-4; HOWE TOWER reporter 2; Tri- Hi-Y 2-3, Treas. 4; Mock Election Auditor 4; Football Queen Cand. 2; Jr. Prom Queen Cand. 3; Jr. Prom Comm. 3; May Pageant 1. EARLE NAY-Audio Visual 2; Footlight Revel- ers 1; Math Club 2; P.R.R. 4; Science Club 3; Stage Crew 4. VICKY NEWHOUSE-Cheer Block 1; Footlight Revelers 4; History Club 2, Sec. 3; Latin Club 1-3; Co-Consul 4; NEWS BUREAU 3-4; P.R.R. 3-4; Selofra 1; HOWE TOWER 3-4; l.U. Jour- nalism Institute 4. BETH NEWMAN-Cheer Block 1-4; Choir 3-4; Choralaires 2-3; G.A.A. 1; P.R.R. Act Chairman 4; Tri-Hi-Y 3-4. PAM NEWMAN-Cheer Block 3; Choir 4; Cho- ralaires 3; Footlight Revelers 3; Girls ' Octet 4; LaNina 2; National Honor Society 3-4; Photog- raphy C;iub_3;P R.R. 4; Sel9fra 1; Speech Club ' I ,o MICHAEL MINKS MITCH MITCHELL - Business Managers 3-4; Footlight Revelers 2-4; G.A.A. 1-2; Student Council 2-3; LaNina 2; Office Messenger 2-3; P.R.R. 2-4; Tri-Hi-Y 2-4; BasketbaU Queen 2; Jr. Prom Comm. 3; May Pageant 1-3; Mock Elec- tion 4; Baton Club Pres. 2; Intramural Track Queen 2; Selofra 1. VICKI LEE MOHR-Cheer Block 1-2, 4; G.A.A. 1-2; Junior Red Cross 2; LaNina 2; Office Mes- senger 1-2; Photography Club 2; P.R.R. 2; Selofra 1; Tri-Hi-Y 3-4; Baton Club 2. ME LINDA MORROW-Latin Club 1-3; Nationa Honor Society 3-4; Science Club 1-3. TOM MULRY-Athletic Managers 3, Head Mgr. 4; Baseball 1, 4; Business Managers 3; Football 1-3, Capt. 4; Lettermen ' s Club 2-3, Pres. 4; P.R.R. 3-4; Track 1, 4; Mock Election 3-4; In- tramurals 1-4; Jr. Prom Comm. 3; May Pageant 3-4; Basketball 1. 4; HOWE TOWER 3; " fri-Hi-Y 4. Page 127 I. . Seniors ROBERTA NIELD - Business Managers 3-4; Cheer Block 2-4; Choralaires 2-3; LaNina 2; Latin Club 1; Office Messenger 4; P.R.R. 3-4; Selofra 1; HOWE TOWER 2; Tri-Hi-Y 2-4. jfOHN T. O ' CONNELL MARY DEVON OWEN-Audio Visual 1, Vice- Pres. 2; Footiight Revelers 2-4; History Club 2-3; Latin Club 1-3; Co-Consul 4; National Honor Society 3-4; NEWS BUREAU 2-4; Office Mes- senger 1; Photography Club Sec. 2, Pres. 3-4; P.R.R. Act Chairman 4; Science Club 1-3; Span- ish Club 1-2, Pres. 3-4; Speech Club, Sec 2, Vice-Pres. 3, Pres. 4; HOWE TOWER 2-4; De- bate Team 2-4. ck 3; SUSAN LOUISE PAGE - Cheer Block 1-4; G.A.A. 1; Home Economics Club 1; LaNina 2; P.R.R. 3; Selofra 1; Tri-Hi-Y 3-4. 4 . , VIRGINIA PARISH BARBARA PARKE-French Club Pres. 4; His- tory Club Sec 2; Latin Club 1, Sec. 2; National Honor Society 3-4; Office Messenger 1-4; P.R.R. 3-4; Quill and ScroU 3, Vice-Pres. 4; HOWE TOWER 3, Feature Ed. 4; Selofra 1; Student Council 4. JIM PARSONS-Baseball 1-4; Football 1, 3-4; Lettermen ' s Club 4; Track 1; Wrestling 3-4; Basketball 1. PATRICIA LOUISE PARTINGTON - Business Managers 3; Cheer Block 1-4; Cheer Leaders 1, 3-4; Choir 2-4; Choralaires 2; LaNina 2; P.R.R. 2-4; Selofra 1; Spanish Club 2; Speech Club 2; Student Council 2-3; Tri-Hi-Y 3-4; All City Choir 2, 4; Basketball Queen 1; Intramural Track Queen 1; Sweetheart Queen Cand. 3; Jr. Prom Queen Cand. 3; Mock Election Clerk 4; Jr. Prom Comni. 3. ALLEN A. PASSOW - Audio Visual 1; Boys ' Drill Team 2-3; Stage Crew 1. DICK PEARSON-National Honor Society 3-4; Intramurals 2, 4; Mock Elccton 4; May Pag- KEN PEI Cro.ss Con Orchestra Mock El, , .; Business Man- . 2; P.R.R. 3-4; Prom Comm. 3; ' 2, 4. .nal 3; Band 1-3; 1- History Club 1; 2; Pep Band 1-3; SUE PETERSON-Business Managers 3-4; Cheer Block 1-3; Choir 4; Choralaires 2-3; Footlight RcM-lirs 2-4; Girls ' Drill Team 2-3; LaNina 2; 3, M.ick i;i.. I...,, Cit PETER PETRAKIS PajTf 128 Seniors RUTH PETTEE - Cheer Block 1; Latin Club 1-2; Math Club 2; National Honor Society 3-4; Orchestra 1-4; Selofra 1; Sub-set Club 1; Latin Award 2; All City Orchestra 3-4; Berg Science Seminar 3. LYNN ANN PHILLIPS-Cheer Block 1-2; Choir 4; Choralaires 3; Footlight Revelers 2-4; Girls ' Drill Team 2, Capt. 3-4; History Club 2-3; Latin Club 1-2; National Honor Society 4; P.R.R. 1-4; Selofra 1; Thespian 3-4; HOWE TOWER 4; Holidaze Queen Cand. 1; Mock Election City Clerk 4; Sr. Color Comm. 4; May Pageant 1. JANE PLATTE-Business Managers 3-4; Cheer Block 1-3; Girls ' Drill Team 2, Co-Capt. 3; La- Nina Treas. 2; P.R.R. 1-4, Act Chairman 3; Se- lofra 1; Tri-Hi-Y 3-4; Hoosier Girls ' State 3; Mock Election City Clerk, County Treas. 4; May Pageant 1; Track Queen Cand. 2. SHARON PLUMMER-Cheer Block 1; Choir 4; Choralaires 2-3; Home Economics Club 2-4; Jun- ior Red Cross 4; LaNina 2; Selofra 1; Tri-Hi-Y 3; May Pageant 1; Mock Election 4; Cub Re- porters 2. JOAN POOLE-Cheer Block 1-3; Choir 4; Cho- ralaires 2-3; National Honor Society 4; Selofra 1; Student Council 1-2; Clinic Asst. 4; Mock Election 4. JANET PORTER-Cheer Block 2; LaNina 2; Of- fice Messenger 4; Selofra 1. KAROL PORTER - Home Economics Club 2; Junior Red Cross 2-3; Mock Election 3-4. MARY LYNN PORTER-Lawrence Cenbal High School 1-2; Choir 2; Choralaires 4; Junior Red Cross 2-3, Sec. 4; Office Messenger 3-4; Future Nurses Club 3-4; Latin Club 2-4. JULIE POULOS - Cheer Block 1-2, 4; Cheer Leaders 1-3; Choir 4; Choralaires 3; LaNina 2; P.R.R. 2, 4; Selofra 1; Spanish Club 2; Tri-Hi-Y 3-4; Track Queen Cand. 2; Intramural Track Meet 2. SENIOR CALENDAR October 3 College Night December 2 Honor Society Initiation December 15. . .Class Colors Issued December 16 Winter Party December 23 . . Christmas Assembly Welcome Home for Alumni March 10, H Class Play May 31 Honors Day HILLTOPPER Issued June 7 Caps and Gowns Issued June 8 Class Day June 9 Last Day for Seniors June 11 Vespers June 14 Commencement Senior Prom The annual Christmas Assembly and Alumni Welcome Home means renewal of friendships for home-from-college alumns Nancy Edwards, Darlan Billups, Judy Craig, and Dave Mabey. Page 129 Seniors CLARA F. POWELL-Cheer Block 1; Selofra 1. LANA KAY PURSLEY-G.A.A. 1-2; HILLTOP- PER Staff Index Ed. 3, Senior Ed. 4; LaNina 2; Office Messenger 2; P.R.R. 3; Selofra 1; Tri-Hi-Y 3-4; Future Nurses Club 1-2; Mock Election 3-4; May Pageant 1. 1-4; All Cit ' ROBERT RAHN-Audio Visual 1-4; Boys ' Drill Team 1; Science Club 2; Spanish Club 2; Model Aviation Club 2-3; R.O.T.C. 4. SUSAN DIANE REFVEM - Cheer Block 2-3; Choralaires 4; Home Economics Club 2-3; La- Nina 2; P.R.R. 4; Selofra 1. JOELLEN JANE REYNOLDS-Cheer Block 1-3; HILLTOPPER Staff 3-4; LaNina 2; National Honor Society 3-4; Office Messenger 2; P.R.R. 2-3; Selofra 1; HOWE TOWER 2; Tri-Hi-Y 3-4; Football Queen Cand. 2; Hi-Y Sweetheart Queen Cand. 3; May Election 1; Mock Election 1, 4. SHARON LEE REYNOLDS-G.A.A. 1; Home Economics Club 2-3; Office Messenger 4; Stu- dent Council 1. DIANA RIEDL JOAN ROBEKTS-Cheer Block 2; G.A.A. 2; La- Nina 1; Office Messenger 2; P.R.R. 1; Photog- raphy Club 1; Selofra 1. KATHY HOBERTSON-Cheer Block 1-2; G.A.A. 1-4; Home Economics Club 1-4; LaNina 2; Office Messenger 2-4; Selofra 1. CARYL ROGERS-Choir 3-4; Choralaiies 2; La- Nina 2; Madi ' igals 3-4; Office Messenger 4; P.R.R. 3-4; Speech Contest 3; Latin Club 1-2. JIM ROSE-AthleUc Managers 1-4; Baseball 1; Cheer Block 2-4; Football 1; Photography Club 2; P.R.R. 3; Track 1; Inbammals 4. MARJORY SAMNUS-Cheer Block 3-4; Home Economics Club 1-4, Pres.; Selofra 1; Tri-Hi-Y 3-4. EUGENE SAMPLE-Audio Visual 1; Beta-Hi-Y 1, Sec. 2; Football 2-3; Senior Hi-Y 3, Sgt.-at- Arms 4; Wrestling 2-3. WILLIAM SHARP Page 130 --1— -:.-!,- -ii_ Seniors JOYCE R. SCANLAND-Office Messenger 4. RICHARD L. SCHOLL-Audio Visual 1-4, Pres. 2; Boys ' Drill Team 1-2; Chess Chib 2-4; Foot- light Revelers 2-4; HistorN ri„l, •,, Nfath Club 2-3, Pres. 4; National II s-, hi, ' ,-4; Pho- tography Club 1, Sec. 2-1. h ' I) ' I; Science Club 2-4; Spanish Club -l. sia-. ( ,n-w 3-4; Thespian 3-4; " Night ot Jauuaiy Sixteenth " 3; Radio Club 4; Berg Science Foundation Seminar 3-4; Rifle Team 3-4; R.O.T.C. 4. JEAN ANN SCHORLING-G.A.A. 1-3, Treas. 4. DAVID SCHUBERT- Audio Visual 1-4; Band 1-4; Business Managers 4; Math Club 2-3; Na- tional Honor Society 3-4; Science 1-4; Sub-set Club 1; Termis 1-2; Berg Science Seminar; I.U. Science Institute; National Science Fair; Futiure Scientists of America Award; Pep Band 2-4. CAROLE LOUISE SCHWEIGER - Choir 3-4; Choralaii-es 2-3; Girls ' Octet 4; LaNina 2; Latin Club 2; P.R.R. 3-4; Selofra 1. RITA SCOTT-Band 1-4; Home Economics Club 1-3; Junior Red Cross 3, Treas. 4; P.R.R. 4; Girls ' Rifle Team 4. DONALD GENE SECHKEST PAULA LYNN SHANAHAN - Tuscola High School, Illinois 1-2; Whiteland High School, In- diana 2-3; Tri-Hi-Y 4; National Honor Society 4; Office Messenger 3-4. BEVERLY JOYCE SHARP-LaNina 2; P.R.R. 3-4; HOWE TOWER 3; Tri-Hi-Y 3-4; Mock Election 3-4. TOM SHERRON-Cheer Block 2-4; P.R.R. 4; Senior Hi-Y 3, Vice-Pres. 4; Tennis 1; Sr. Colors Conim; May Pageant 1. FRED E. SHICK-Audio Visual 2; Boys ' Drill Team 2; Foodight Revelers 1-2, Treas. 3, Vice- Pres. 4; Historv Club 2-3; Latin Club 1-3, Treas. 2; Math Club 2; National Honor Society 3-4; Photoyraphv Club 2-4; P.R.R. 1-4; Science Club l-l; Sta ' .;e Crew 3-4; Sub-set Club 1; Thespian 3-4; HOWE TOWER Editorial Ed. 3; Berg Sci- ence Seminar 3-4; R.O.T.C. 4; I.U. JoumaUsm Institute 2; I.U. Science Institute 3; P.A. 1-4; " Arsenic and Old Lace " ; " The Happiest Days of JANE C. SHICK-Cheer Block 1; Chess Club 1; Choir 2; Footbght Revelers Sec. 4; History Club I; Latin Club 2; National Honor Society 4; P.R.R. 3; Quill and Scroll 3-4; Spanish Club 3; Thespian 3; HOWE TOWER Bus. Mgrs. Editorial Ed. 3, Ed. -in-chief 4; " Tlie Happiest Days of Your Life " 2; Selofra 1. GEORGE SIMMONS lAMES MICHAEL SIMMONS-Band 1-4; Cross Country 1-4; Orchestra 1-4; P.R.R. 1-4; Student Council 3; Track 1-4. JACK SIMPSON-BasebaU 1-4. STARLYN KAY SIMS-Cheer Block 2; Choir 4; Choralaires 3-4; Footlight Revelers 2-4; National Honor Society 4; NEWS BUREAU 2-4; Office Messenger 2-4; P.R.R. 3; Selofra 1; Spanish Club ' ice-Pres. 2; Stage Crew 2-3; Thespian 2-4; HOWE TOWER Reporter 2-4; May Pageant 1. Page 131 v Seniors t mi B H KAREN STEINMETZ-Choii 4; Choralaiies 2-3; Junior Red Cross 4; P.R.R. 3, Selofia 1; Mock Election. MARGIE STEINMETZ-Cheer Block 3; Choii- 3; Choralaires 2; Madrigals 3; Office Messenger 4; Selofra 1; Violet Queen Cand. 3. I KV r f KAREN SINCLAIR-Cheer Block 1; F.B.L.A. 4; lunior Red Cross 3; LaNina 2; Office Messenger 4; Selofra 1. CINDY SIRMIN-Cheer Block 1-2; Junior Red Cross 1; LaNina 2; P.R.R. 3; Selofra Sec. 1; Stu- dent Council 3; Tri-Hi-Y 3-4; Cub Club 1; Hoo- sier Relay Queen Cand. 1. DAVID SMARTZ-Boys ' Octet 1-4; Choir 2-4; Golf 1-4; Latin Club 1-2; Lettennen ' s Club 3-4; Madrigals 4; National Honor Socieb.- 4; P.R.R. 1-4; Senior Hi-Y 4. CAROLYN SMITH-Band 1-4; Home Economics Club 1; Office Messenger 4; Orchesha 3; Spanish Club 2. DARLENE SOMERS-G.A.A. 1; Selofra SANDRA ANNETTE SOTZING - Cheer Block 1-4; F.B.L.A. 3, Treas. 4; Home Economics Club 1-4; LaNina 2; Math Club 4; National Honor Society 3-4; NEWS BUREAU 3; P.R.R. 4; Se- lofra 1; Spanish Club 4; Tri-Hi-Y 4. High School, ANITA SPEARS-Cheer Block 1; Choir 4; Chor- alaires 2-3; F.B.L.A. 2-3; Home Economics Club 2; LaNina 2; National Honor Society 3-4; P.R.R. 3-4; Selofra 1; Tri-Hi-Y 3-4; Cub Club 2. KAREN STEVENS-Cheer Block 1, 3; LaNina 2; P.R.R. 3; Science Club 1; Selofra 2; Sub-set Club 3-4. MARVIN L. STEWART II-Baseball 2; Boys ' Drill Team 2; Business Managers 4; Senior Hi-Y 4; Track 1; R.O.T.C. Rifle Team 4; R.O.T.C. 4. JO ANNE STONE-Cheer Block 2; F.B.L.A. 3; Math Club 2-3; National Honor Societv 3-4; Office Messenger 3; Spanish Club 2. JOHN STOUT NANCY STRADTMAN-F.B.L.A. 4; LaNina Office Messenger 4; Selofra 1; Spanish Club 2. JACK STRANDJORD Page 132 Seniors M ARGOT SULLIVAN- Audio Visual 2-4; Cheer Block 2; Footlight Revelers 4; Latin Club 2-4, Pres. 3; Photography Club 2-4; P.R.R. 3, Act Chairman 4; Science Club 3; Selofra 1; Thespian 4; HOWE TOWER 4; Tri-Hi-Y 3-4; Mock Elec- tion 1, 3; Girls ' Rifle Team 4. DAN SUMNER- NANCY ELLEN SUTTON - Choralaires 3-4; G.A.A. 1; Madrigals 3; P.R.R. 3-4; Selofra 1; Mock Election 1, 3. rals 2-3; Mock Elec- KAREN SUE SWIHART-Cheer Block 1-3; Foot- light Revelers 3-4; F.B.L.A. 3; LaNina 2; Latin Club 1-2; P.R.R. 3; Selofra 1; Speech Club 2; Student Council 1-2; HOWE TOWER 3; Tri- Hi-Y 3-4; Mock Election 4. BOB THOMAS CAROLE THOMAS-Cheer Block 1-2; LaNina 2; Selofra 1; Student Council 1-4; Basketball Queen Cand. 1; Jr. Prom Comm. 3. PAT THOMAS-Cheer Block 1-2; Choralaires 3; LaNina 2; Selofra 1; Jr. Prom Comm. 3. NANCY TIBBS-Latin Club 1-2; Matli Club 2; National Honor Society 3-4; P.R.R. 4; Sub-set Club 1; Future Nurses Club 2-3; Cheer Block 4. DOUGLAS LEE TIMMONS-Athletic Managers 1, 4; Business Managers 3-4; Cheer Block 3-4; Football 1, 3-4; Lettermen ' s Club 4; P.R.R. 4; Student Council Jr. Rep. 3, Pres. 4; Track 1; Mock Election 4; Hawaiian Holidaze King Cand. 3; Brown Boy Cand. 4; Jr. Prom King Cand. 3. CAROLE TODD-Cheer Block 1-2; G.A.A. 1; LaNina 2; Office Messenger 4; P.R.R. 4; Selofra 1; Sub-set Club 1; Tri-Hi-Y 3-4; Jr. Prom Comm. 3. THOMAS TRUSTY - Beta-Hi-Y 1-2; Cheer Block 2-3; Football 1; P.R.R. J; Track 1-2; Jr. Prom Comm. 3. DIANA TURPEN-Cheer Block 1-2; Latin Club 1-4; National Honor Society 3-4; Office Messen- ger 2; P.R.R. Act Chairman 4; Science Club 2-3; Selofra 1; State Latin Contest First Place 3. KAYWOOD VANNOTE - Baseball 2-3; Beta- Hi-Y 1-2; Photography Club 2; Senior Hi-Y 3-4. PAT VAN SELL-Business Managers 4; Cheer Block 1-3; FooUight Revelers 1-3; G.A.A. 1-2; HILLTOPPER Make-up Ed. 4; LaNina 2; P.R.R. 1-4; Selofra 1; Stage Crew 3; Thespian 3; Tri- Hi-Y 2-4; Basketball Queen Cand. 2; Jr. Prom Chauman 3; Howe Holidaze 2; May Pageant 1-3; Mock Election 2-3; Senior Color Comm. 4; Journalist Club 1. Page 133 Seniors LINDA WAIDLICH-Cheer Block 2-3; F.B.L.A. 1-2; History Club 1-2; LaNina 2; Sub-set Club 1; Science Club 2; Selofra 1; Spanish Club 1-2. GARY WALLACE PAT WALPOLE-Cheer Block 2-4; Office Mes- senger 3-4. t0m- PHILLIP WARDEN-Audio Visual .3; Wrestling 2-3; Intramurals 1, 3-4. %-- FRITZ WATKINS Cheer Block 1; Spanish Club 1. X ' SANDRA WATSON-Sun Valley High School, Sun Valley, California 1; Business Managers 4; Cheer Block 2; Choir 4; Choralaires 2-3; Na- tional Honor Society 3-4. M [ THOMAS M. WATSON - Audio Visual 1-2; Baseball 1; Footljall 1-3; Track 1. f HARRY WEBBER-Bovs ' Drill Team 3; Wres- tling 2. PHIL WEIKER-Scecina High School 1-2. M: v, f DANNY WENZLER-Baseball 1-4; Beta-Hi-Y 1; Cheer Block 1-4; Football 1-4; Lettermen ' s Club 4; Track 1; Wrestling 2-3. MIKE WEST NORMA WHEELER-Cheer Block 2-4; Home Economics 1-2; LaNina 2; Office Messenger 3-4; Future Nurses Club 4; Mav Pageant 1-2, 4; Mock Election 4. RICHARD MARTIN WHITAKER-Bovs ' Octet 4; Cheer Block 2-4; Choii- 2-4; Cross Country 1; Madrigals 2; Math Club 2; Photography Club 2; P.R.R. 3-4; Spanish Club 2, 4, Pres. 2; Sub-set Club 1; Mock Election 3-4. MARGARET WIEGMANN - Cheer Block 1-3; Choir 3-4; Choralaires 2; Girls ' Drill Team 2-3; LaNina 2; P.R.R. 3-4; Selofra 1; Tri-Hi-Y 3, Sec. 4; Holidaze Queen Cand. 3. BOB WILLIAMS-Cross Counhy 1-3; Track 1. CAROLYN JEAN WILLIAMS-Cheer Block Choir 4; Choralaires 3; Footiight Revelers Home Economics Club 3; LaNina 2; P.R.R. Selofra 1; Tri-Hi-Y 4. Page 134 4vyUWT SENIORS NOT PICTURED Seniors ROGER WILLIAMS STEPHEN LEE WILSON - Cheer Block 2-3; Cross Country 2-3; Latin Club 1; P.R.R. 4; Sen- ior Hi-Y Chaplain 4; Sub-set Club 1; HOWE TOWER 4; Track 2; Hoosier Boys ' State 3; In- tramurals 1, 3-4; Mock Election 3-4; May Pag- eant 1. MARY ANN WIMMER-Cheer Block 1-2; Choir ' 4; G.A.A. 2; Home Economics Club 1-4; Jun- ior Red Cross 1, Sec. 2; LaNina 2; Latin Club 2-4; National Honor Society 3-4; P.R.R. 3-4; Selofra 1; Sr. Class Constitution Comm. 4. TIM WITSMAN-Baseball 1-4; Boys ' Octet 2, 4; Choir 1-4; Cross Country 1-2; Footlight Revelers Treas. 4; HILLTOPPER Staff Sports Ed. 4; Latin Club 1; National Honor Society 3, Pres. 4; P.R.R. 2-4; Quill and Scroll 4; Speech Club 4; Student Council 1-2, Sr. Rep. 4; Thespian 4; Track 1; " Night of January Sixteentli " 3; Basketball 1-3; Hoosier Bovs ' State Lt. Gov. 3; I.U. Science In- stitute 3. VICKI WOODWARD-Cheer Block 1-4; G.A.A. 1; Junior Red Cross 1; LaNina 2; Office Mes- senger 3-4; P.R.R. 2-4; Selofra 1; Spanish Club ■, Speech Club 2; Tri-Hi-Y 2-4; Mock Elec- tion 1, 3-4; May Pageant 1; Basketball Queen Cand. 4. NADINE YEAGER - Cheer Block 1-4: G.A.A. Treas. 3, Pres. 4; LaNina 2; Office Mes- senger 1; P.R.R. 4; Selofra 1; Tri-Hi-Y 3-4; May Pageant 1-4; Mock Election 1, 3-4. DAVID YEAMAN-Mock Election 4. .R.R. 3; Track STEVEN ALAN YOUNG - Technical High School 1-2; Beta-Hi-Y 2; P.R.R. 3; Senior Hi-Y 3; Sr. Color Comm.; Student Council 3. ):f WILLIAM AKERS- Cross Country 1-2; Track 1. STUART BRANDENBURG-Audio Visual 2. MARCIA JEANNE BROWN GEORGE CANNON - Boys ' Business Managers 2; Cheer . RONALD G. CORNFOKTH iMARI JO CROOKE MARGARET S. GREEN FRED HOFRICHTER-Iowa City H. S., lowt City, Iowa 1-3; Speech Club 4. FLOYD McWILLIAMS - Whiteland H. S. 1; Warren Central H. S. 2-3; Cross Countiy 4; Let- termen ' s Club 4; National Honor Societ ' 4; Track 3-4; Intiamurals 4. ALAN MESSMORE MELYNDA MOBLEY ANN MUNDY-Southport H. S. 1-3. LORETTA JEAN PATON BOB REILY-Scecina H. S. 1-2. JOHN TURNER Page 135 V How(e) Time Flies... past the circled calendar dates and on to summer plans. The 1961 HILLTOPPER is completed, and the last issue of the TOWER for this year has been read; choir robes are hung neatly in the closet, and the octets have sung their final pro- gram. R.O.T.C. uniforms have been returned to headquarters, and cheer block yells no longer echo from the gym. Blue clouds of chemistry lab experiments have faded from the third floor; the smell of sawdust is cleared from the hall by the woodshop. Radiators no longer hiss; light switches no longer click on and off. Seniors are handed their diplomas, and old lockers are cleared for next fall ' s freshmen. Interests tliat kept us so busy all this school year now close, and June is here. . . . (Z ' Subject Index ..84-91 15 15 80 52 34 ..15,41 ..76-77 ..68-71 Faculty Fads ...84-90 18-19 1 A.lbusa Award Latin Club Lettermen ' s Club M Madrigals Majorettes 57 American Legion Good Citizenship Award . . . Athletic Managers Audio Visual Club Autograph Party FootbaU Varsity Reserve Freshman Queen Footlight Revelers Foreign Language Class Forensic Club French Club Freshmen Future Business Leaders Future Nurses ' Club .... G G.A.A G.A.A. Activities Golf ...60-63 60 63 63 61 ...42-43 10 56 102-105 50 50 44 67 ..74-75 .... 45 ....37 ....41 B Band Baseball Basketball Math Club .54 May Pageant 16 Mid-Year Freshmen 106-107 Music Performance N National Merit Scholarship O .... 15 Reserve Freshman 71 71 68 Beta Hi-Y Brown and Gold 46 20 34 ....14 Business Managers 51 C Cafeteria Workers Cheer Block 91 45 H Hilltopper Activities 34 HiUtopper Staff 35 Hi-Y 46 Hi-Y Sweetheart Candidates. . .47 Home Economics Class 5,8 Home Economics Club 53 Honor Society 29 Octet, Boys ' Octet, Girls ' Orchestra P P. A. Operators ....37 ....39 .40-41 Chess Club 54 38 38 ....50 Cho-alaires Photography Club Pleasant Run Revue Q Quill and Scroll R R.O.T.C Drill Teams .52 Commencement Craft Arts Class 3 9 Hoosier Relays Queen . . I Index, Student .T Junior Prom Junior Red Cross Juniors 74 .92-135 21 53 92-96 . 22-23 Custodians D D.A.R. Award 91 15 ....36 .24-28 11 ....27 03 E Sponsors Federal Inspection 26 English Class Junior Town Meeting . . . 24 Science Classes 12-13 Science Club 55 Selof ra 49 Senior Hi-Y 46 Seniors 112-137 Officers 112 Party 120 Play 110-111 Sophomores 97-101 Spanish Class 10 Spanish Club 56 Speech Class 11 Stage Crew 43 Student CouncU 30-31 Subset 55 T Table of Contents 3 Tennis 75 Tower Staff 32-33 Track 78-79 Varsity 79 Reserve 79 Freshman 79 Queen 78 Tri Hi-Y 48 U Underclassmen 92-105 U. S. History Class 6 V Violet Queen 16 Violet Queen Candidates 16 W Winter Wonderland Candidates 44 Wood Shop Class 18 Wrestling 72-73 Varsity 73 Reserve 73 Student Index (Album section picture Abbott, Alice 29, 32, 43, 53, 56, .57 . bigt, Nancy 27 Adams, George 45, 65, 79 Adams, Janet 43 Adams, Nancy 30, 44, 49 Aikman, Charleene 44 Alexander, Sandra 48 Allen, Ruth .50 . nderson, Jean 53 .• pplegate, Shiiley 12, 29, 32, 33, 38, 39 Arbogast, Ann 38,48 Archer, Diane 29, 48 Archer, Shirley 57 Archer, William 51 Arment, Dixon 26, 41, 57 Arment, Elaine 41 Armstrong, Robert 30, 60 Aronis, William 52, 74 Asher, Wanda 48 Aston, Deborah 16, 51 Atkisson, Leah 56 Atwood, Shirley 29 Austin, Midge 15,26,29,34,36,38,42,43,110 Baden, Jerry 38,76 Bailey, Beta 53 Bank, Carol 36, 57 Banta, Mary Ann 41, 49, 53 Barclay, Ann 38 BarkduU, Leonard 26, 28 Barlow, Peter 56 Barnes, Lynda 30 Barrett, Denny 46, 57, 76, 79 Basham, Jon 60, 63 Basham, Ronnie 60, 63 Bassett, Rosemary 26, 30, 41 Beach, Norman i Beavin, Bob 41 Bechtel, Charles 41,60 Beck, Charlene 38 Beck, Courtland 71 Beineke, Janice 50, 57 Beitz, Joanne 26, 30 Beitz, Rosalyn 29, 30, 35, 43, .50, 109, 111 Bell, Clara May 41, 67 Bell, Sarah . . . . ' 41 Bennett, Steve 22, 57 Benz, Sandy 55,56 Page Vil ■ Bergin, Maywin 41 Betts, Burr 41, 43, 79 Bevis, Donna 27 Biddle, Susan . . 38 BiUups, Jimmy 32 Binney, Jim 27 Birk, Jim .....74 Bishop, Jay 30, 45, 63, 77 ,. Blackwell, Anna 44 Blaisdell, Mike 41 Bokerman, Robert 79 " Bolander, Barbara ' 22, 23, 27, 43, 44 Boldon, Dean 29, 32, 43 Boles, Judy ..48 Bourne, Sandra 38, 56 Bowcn, Sandra . . . .29, 34, 35, 36 Bowling, Ronald 63 Bowman, Nancy 26, 29, 38 Bowman, Susaii 43, 50, 56 Bradley, Craig 76 Bradley, Jennie 42, 43, 49, 55, 56 Bradley, Stanton 63 Branam, Barbara 29, 48 Brandt, SaUy 49 Breckenridge, Dan 79 Bremer, Janice 29 Brewer, Ken 77 Brian, Norma 35, 48,57 Brittain, Nancy .32, 39 Brooks, Jim ,.7,51,60 Brown, Ann 38, 43, 49, 57 Brown, Blanche ; 38, 48 Brown, Jane ' 50, 56 Brown, Josette 29, 48, 50 Brown, Mickey 44,49,53 Brown, Stephen 37, 38 Bruner, Bob 64,71 Bnmess, Caroljoi 29, 50 Bruness, Sharon 50, 57 Bruney, Mike 29 Bruney, Susan 27, 44, 57 Buchanan, Rodney 41,79 Buck, Byron 26, 60, 63, 74 Buckley, Marcia 43 Bundy, Nina 49 Bunyard, Diane 36, 38, 50 Bm-k, Bonnie Jo 23, 32, 33 Burns, Michael 46 BurreU, Rick 65,71 Burrell, Rita 27,30 Burris, Joyce 56 Butler, Pam 30, 48, 81 C Canada, John 22, 46, 54 Campbell, Betty 48,50 Campbell, Charles 29, 41 Campbell, Janet 20,43,48,51,81, 109 Campbell, Phyllis 41 Campbell, Terry 45, 60, 79 Cantwell, June 38 Carden, Larry 38, 41 Carmichael, Larry 46,57,75 Carney, Janice 56 Carroll, Nancy 28, 44 Carter, Becky 28,52 Carwein, Patty 50 Cash, Bob 43,54 Cashe, James 38 Castor, James 27, 57 Catron, Sandra 52 Centers, Charlene 44 Chambers, Twanette 44 Chandler, Marcia 41 Chavers, Elaine 43, 56 Childers, Don , .7§, 79 Clapp, Dave 29, 38, 76, 77 Clapp, Tommy 41, 65, 71 Clark, Karen ■. 49 Clark, Kipp 63 Clark, Marjorie 38 Clark, WiUiam 57 Clifton, Dale 38, 46 Clouse, Marjorie 49 Cobb, Janice =. SO Coburn, Nancy 16 Cole, Alan 163,79 Cole, Ann 35,43 Collins, Bob 36,79 Collins, David 41,43,76,79 Collins, tat 2V, 41, 56 Combs, Linda 28, 41 Compton, Betty 49, 53 Conner, Joyce 41 Conway, Kathleen 29, 32, 38, 39, 48 Cook, Brenda 38 Cook, Dannie 56 Cook, John 55 Cooke, Sandra 41, 49, 55 Cooling, James 65, 79 Cooper, Lynne 30 Cooper, Terry 7, 36, 42, 43, 52, 54 Copeland, Sondra 49 Cord, Jenny 38, 39 Coughlen, Lana 41, 49 Coval, Joyce 38 Cox, Barba ra 49, 53 Cox, Jim 46 Cox, Steve 27 Craig, Brian 57 Craig, Richard 63 CrandaU, Philip 65, 71 Crawford, Khoda 48 Crockett, Marsha 29,43,44,48,51,110,111 Croel, Alicia 49,56 Cron, Judy 56 Cronin, Gayle 38 Crossland, Dianna 49, 80 Crossland, Sue 16, 30 CuUings, James 46 Culver, Ed 38, 63, 76, 79 Cunningham, Jim 75 Cuppy, Kay 44, 50 Cusick, Carole 49, 56 Daniels, Monty 38 Davis, Barbara 41 Davis, Lois 56 Davis, Shirley 16 Davison, Suzanne 49, 50 Day, Stephen 30, 63, 71 Deeter, Gary 63,76 Deeter, Mary 28, 38 Demaree, Susan 53 Denison. David 26, 28 Derrett, DeAnn 38,41 Dietz, Mary 53 Dirks, Marybeth 29,41,48 Dirr, Martha 48 Dobbs, Jodi 30, 51, 57, 81 Dobbs, Susan 28, 57 Doran, Miiiam 32,38 Downey, Sue 41 Downey, Suzan 49 Dugan, Mike ' . 38, 64 Diu-ham, Nancy 50 Duselis, Uldis 29,46,52,54,110, 111 E Eagan, Ruth 80 Earley, Marcia 30, 44, 49 Earley, Mike « 79 Edwards, Stephen 28, 57 Eggert, Toland 22, 38 Ehilich, Steve 26 Elder, Linda 1 44, 49 EUch, Paul 31, 45 ' Ellis, Martha 56 Elsey, John 65 Embry, Annette 53, 56 England, Phyllis 41 Esch, Barbara 50 Eskew, Ronald 60, 63 Espich, Bob 51,60 Estes, William 27 Evans, Alyce 23, 29, 35, 48 Evans, Barbara 32 Evans, Esther 38 F Fahrbach, Becky 56 Fassnacht, Barbara . 29, 48, 53, 55, 57 Fassnacht, Philip 63 Fawyer, John 26, 76 Ferguson, Jan 50 Ferguson, Victor 55 Ferling, Delores 52 Fields, Carole 22, 38, 57 Fields, Dean 64 Fields, Shirley 50,53 Fiesel, Larry 51,76 Fisher, Carolyn 49 Fitch, Karen 29, 35, 41, 50 Fittz, Barbara 41, 54 Fleming, Larry 41 Flick, Cheyrl 55 FUck, Larry 46,71 Flowers, Margaret 29, 50 Foley, Jane 57 Ford, Bill 63 Ford, Sandi-a 38 Foster, Ken 60, 63 Foster, Mike 60 Foster, Stephen 41 Fotiades, Nick 38 Fountain, Allan 46,57,76 Fox, John 65 France, David 45, 79 Francis, DaUene 30, 38, 48 Freeh, Sharon 56 Freeland, Ann 30 Freeland, Sue 49 Freeman, LesHe . . .29, 36, 56, 57 Freeman, Mary Jane 54, 57 Freon, Graceann 50 Frushour, Samuel 46,54 G Gaines, Nancy 50 Galyean, Mary 35,38 Garland, Woody 65 Carman, Margo 28, 41, 43, 46, .54, 56 Garrison, Webb 29 Gartenman, Shirley 49 Gentry, Dave 63 Gentry, Susan 30 Gibbs, Linda 20 Gilkison, Bill 29,30,35,46 Gilkison, Tom 46 Gilliland, Jean 38 Gladden, Thurman 29, 46, 52, 54, 55 Glover, Jolm 27 Goben, Cheryl 56 Godfrey, Doris 53 Goines, Bill 27 Goodwin, Mariann 15, 22, 27, 38, 48 Gorski, Michael 7, 54, 55, 57 Goulet, Cheryl 41,46,54 Graham, Bob 7,45,51,60 Graham, Karen 53 Graham, Steve 65 Granecki, Ronal 26 Graves, Elaine 30,53 Graves, Joan 49, 56 Graves, Sharon 48 Gray, Connie 38 Gray, SaUy 49 Grayson, Camilla 38 Greeson, Rosalin 27 Griggs, James 63, 79 Groom, Joyce 81 Grove, Glendyn 53, 56 Guidone, Steve 38,45,75 Gunderman, Janie 50 Gwin, Bridget 43 H Haas, Gary 46 Haas, Karen 56 Hackett, Chester 63, 71 Hahn, Susan 56 Hailey, Sharon 43,48,56 Hamilton, Cindy 38 Hamilton, Dean 56, 60, 63 Hannah, James 16, 20, 21, 45, 60, 79 Hannemann, Robert 36 Hardin, Claude 31 Hargate, Bonnie 29, 48 Harlan, Margaret 49,53 Harold, WiUiam, ..45,51,65,79 Haro, Steven 63 Harrell, Pat 27 Harris, Michael 41 Harrison, Linda 52,56 Harryman, Betty 15,22,29,42,111 Harvey, William 57 Harville, Margaret 55, 57 Hartman, Katherine 52,56 Hatcher, Allen ....29,37,38,41 Hauley, Marcia 49 Hauschild, Karen 29 Hauschild, Warren 43 Haverstick, John 54 Hawkins, Suzanne 38 Heath, Jerry 26 Heavenridge, Marilyn 29, 48, 50, 53, 56 Hedges, Mike 41 Heiny, Suzanne 49 Henderson, Sharon 48 Hendrickson, Joanne 53 Henning, Natalie 49 Henry, Constance 38, .50 Henshaw, Mary Jo . . . .44, 49, 57 Henshaw, Robert ... 7, 45, 60, 79 Herring, Malcolm 41 Hert, Gappy 49 Hert, Sherry 50 Hession, Susie 43, 44 Hicks, John 55 Hider, Denny 60 Hill, Ellen 29 Hillring, Nancy 48, 50, 56 Hilt, Jim 43,76,79 Himes, Bill 46 Himes, Judy 38,48 Page 138 Hinsch, Connie 44 Hinton, Steve 56 Hobbs, Virginia 53 Hodapp, Martin 41, 57 Hoff, Bill 12,29,32,42,57 Hofrichter, Fred 14, 111 Hohman, Terry 32, 35, 38, 43, 46, 52, 57 Hohn, Roslyn 28 Hollingsworth, Thomas 29,30,41, 109 Hollovvell, Severely 41 Hollovvell, Richard 41 Holmes, Demiy 31 Holtman, Jane 38, 50, 57 Homeier, Janet 48 Hooper, Steve 20, 60 Hopping, Phill 36, 81 Hovis, Stephen 60 Howard, Barb 16, 27 Howard, Stephen 32 Hower, Jim 29, 45, 60, 109 Huber, Diana 29 Huetten, Marilyn 56 Huetten, Pat 29,50,56 Huff, Linda 32, 38, 42, 56 Huggins, Mary 48 Hunsucker, George 60, 63 Hunsucker, Suzette 49, 56 Hunt, Sharon 53 Hunter, David 7, 29, 38 Huybers, Richard 60,76 I Isenberg, Jim 76 J Jeffries, Judy 27,38 Jenkins, Barbara 43, 52, 55 Jinks, Terry 27 Johnson, Clark 46, 57 Johnson, Cynthia 53 Johnson, Dennis 26,28,51,52,55,111 Johnson, Donald 26,28,29,51,52,55 Johnson, Kenneth 52 Johnson, Larry 60, 63 Johnson, Sandra 38 Johnson, Susie 35 Johnston, Jacqueline 38 Jones, Don 65 Jones, Norma 48, 81 Jones, Sally 56 Jones, Saundra 29,48,81 Jourdan, Paul 46, 79 Jordan, Steve 38,46 Jump, Diane 38, 41, 50 K Kamp, Cassandra 30, 38 Kassing, Mary Helen 48 Kattau, Tom 41 Katzenberger, WiUiam 46 Kayler, Allen 41 Keegan, Pat 41 Keen, Paul 26 Keller, Art 29,38,57 Kelly, Diane 29, 39 Kemper, Vicky 35,38 Kent, Mary Helen 29 Kightlinger, Jeannie 27, 29, 32, 33, 56 Killion, Rebecca 30, 50 King, David 32,33 Kirk, Bill 52 Kirk, Cindy 38 Kirkham, Nancy 38 Kitchen, Stephen 28,55,111 Kleine, Scott 63,71 Knecht, Christine 55 Koepke, Linda 50, 57 Koepper, Stephen . 12, 29, 32, 57 Kohlstaedt. Sally 38, 43, 48 Kolsky, Ted 46, 74 Koons, Gary 63 Korbly, Carole 44,49 Kovac, Dana 41, 49 Krauss, Gary 77 Krinhop, Elizabeth 49,53 Kruchten, Gary 29,41 Krug, Dorothy 38 Kunce, Lee 76 Kuonen, Charles 76,79 Kutche, Anna Marie 57 Lafary, Barbara 16 Lang, Sarah 48 Lashbrook, Ed 29, 38, 46 Lawless, Linda 30, 48 Lawson, Roy 60 Lazier, Raymond 63 Leach, Betty 30, 44, 49 Leane, John 45,60,76 Lee, Judith 14, 29 Lee, Rachel 38,43 Lee, Ron 30 Lemon, Jane 41 Leonard, Bob 11, 33, 38, 46 Leonard, Gerry 29 Leonard, Sandy 15, 29 Leslie, Don 30 Lich, Rod 60 Ling, Judy 38,48 Liston, Sharon 41, 49 Livengood, Allen . .41, 52, 54, 57 LobdeU, Richard 55 Locklear, Frank 51 Long, Chester 38 Long, Pat 53 Love, Mary Kay 38 Loy, Vona 38 Lunsford, Mike 63 Lynch, Lois 44 Lynn, Kenneth 42, 43, 45, 52 Mc McAnally, Connie 56 McAuley, Sandy 49 McBurnie, Murray 41 McBurnie, Shelia 41 McClellan, Mike 38,46 McClellan, Terry 71 McClme, Dean 54 McClure, James 29, 41 McClure, Ruth Ann . . .41, 54, 56 McCoUough, James 38 McCool, Patricia 30 McCormick, Peggy 29, 32, 48, 50 McCoy, Ronnie 71 McCoy, Vicki 51 McDivitt, Wesley 76, 79 McFall, Portia 48,50 McGuire, Patricia 50 McKee, Patricia 29, 35, 38, 42, 57 McMillan, Cynthia 27, 29, 32, 48 McMullen, Rita 41 McNeill, Cheryl 56 McWiUiams, Cinda 29, 41 McWilliams, Floyd 14, 65 M Mabey, Jim 65 Madinger, Paul 57 Maloy, Sherry 50 Maners, Sharon 41 Mansfield, Bud 6, 64 Mansfield, Doima 27 Marchal, Sharon 41 Marcy, Sandra . . . .44, 49, 53, 55 Marlott, Michael 41 Martin, Mike 76 Martin, Ronald 76 Ma. -field, Kent 79 Meadows, Phil 41 Meek, Gary 46, 74 Meeks, John 41, 63 Meggenhofen, Charles 41 Meggenhofen, Thomas 41 Mercer, Mary 50 Merkle, Marcia 29,35 Merriman, Nancy 30 Michael, Julie 27, 29, 30 Miller, Don 29,60,63 Miller, Lori 27,53 Miller, Richard 63 Millner, Danell 41 Mills, Dorothea ...41,44,49,56 Mishler, Judy 30, 56, 80 Mitchell, Flo 48, 51 Mitton, Dave 41 Monger, Nancy 29 Moon, John 41 Morris, Bettie 41 Morrow, Melinda 29 Morse, Raymond 76 Mosby, Sharilyn 56 Mosiman, Pamela 38, 53 Mucha, Jennie 44, 49 Mulry, Pat 38 Mulry, Tom 45, 60 Mundy, Charleen 48 Mundy, Chuck 65, 71 Muterspaugh, Alice ...29,38,39 Myers, Derrell 74 Myers, James 63 Myers, Pat 23,43,48,51 N Nation, Peg 44, 50 Nauta, Diane 41, 55, 56 Nay, Earle 43 Nelson, Barbara 38 Nelson, Joe ... .37, 38, 41, 42, 43 Nelson, Karen 49, 56 Nelson, William 41 Newhouse, Vickie 32, 57, 110 Newman, Beth 23,38 Newman, Pam 29, 36, 38, 39 Newman, Ron 65 Newton, Lucy 57 Nield, Roberta 51 Nikirk, Connie 38 Nonweiler, John 27, 75 Nordman, Buddy 65 O Ogrod, Eugene 41 O ' Haver, Greg 65 Oliver, Steve 38,52,64 Osborne, Linda 49, 57 Osborne, Tom 57 O ' Sidlivan, Jim 41 Oswalt, Susan 26, 38, 43, 50 Otto, Tom 46,76 Overmyer, Patricia 27, 29, 38 Owen, Mary 23, 29, 36, 43, 52, 56, 57 P Page, Susan 48 Palinca, Diana 41 Papas, Robert 52 Park, Louellen 48 Parke, Barbara 29, 30, 32, 33, 56 Parker, Sandra 50 Parsons, Jim 45, 60, 77 Partington, Pat 22, 38, 81 Patrick, Edith 44 Patrick, Betty 44 Paul, Doug 7, 45, 51, 52, 60 Paul, Gary 46 Payne, Charles 27 Pearson, Richard 29 Peavler, Susan 55 Pendleton, James 54 Pendleton, John 26, 54 Peterson, Charles 29 Peterson, Karen 50 Peterson, Ken 41 Peterson, Sue 23,29,38,43,48,51 Petri, Janet 41 Pettee, Jim 55,71 Pettee, Ruth 29, 41 Pfeiffer, Denny 46,57 Pflum, David 38 Pheasant, Jo 27, 38, 39 Phillips, Lynn Ann ... .27, 29, 38 Phillips, Mary Margaret 41, 55, 57 PhOlips, Ralph 41 Pierson, James 60, 63, 79 Pigman, Janet 30 Ping, George 63 Platte, Jane 48,51 Plummer, Sharon 38, 53 Poole, Joan 29,38 Porter, Mary Lynn 38, 50, 57 Porter, Virginia 57 Poulos, Julie 38,48 Poulos, Ward 71 Powell, Sharon 27 Prell, Donna 44, 49, 60, 80 Prell, Warren 30, 45, 63, 79 Price, Betty 49 Price, Helen 41,53 Proctor, Jim 76,79 Pruett, Ivan 64 Pugh, Larry 54, 65, 79 Purdy, Lissa 38 Pursley, Lana 35 Purvis, John 29,30 Pusey, Paul 60 Q Query. Roy 52 Quick, Barbara 49 Quick, Jerry 41 R Raeber, Mary Jo 27, 41 Ragsdale, Jim 29 Rahn, Robert 26 Rains, Carol 50, 56 Rasener, Larry 41 Rasmussen, Steve 16, 38 Reed, Susie 44,49 Refvem, Sue ...38 Reynolds, Joellen 29, 35 Reynolds, Jonny 71 Rhoads, Barbara . . .22, 23, 30, 38 Richards, Earl 38, 56 Richards, Karen 50 Richards, Marilyn 29 Richards, Shf 28, 29, 32, 41, 55, 57 Richardson, Jennet .., Richardson, S AyA. .1.1 79 Riggs, ]anfiey frr:. . . Rit r, Jo i6 ne Robb, tyfafry v-i Jf-r . ' 49 ' ■ Ro ms, Diane .ij . ... 56 «ft erts, Fredrica g 27 Moberts, Si Robertson, Jiifiith Robertson, Kathy -iJ - ■ ■ 44 Rohfeptiin, Mary . f J;M?son, John . . . R6BY,son, Su an 38, 5 RoeVjruly ,|J . •••4- -41 RoesenerjJJoris XMS8, 48 Roeiine Cerald . . . . . 76 John .(v 74 Rogers, Caryl, Rohrei;, Harm Jth, Lois ...V... . yn I). 50 ouse. Donna . -l - 27l RuiafeaTigh, Bob -:45, 65 Russell, Sharoig .p.. 50 Rweber, Mhyjh - 41 S Sachs, Larry 13, 29, 32 Sachs, Steven 54, 65, 79 Sammis, Marjory 53 Sample, CaroUne 38,43,53 Sample, Eugene Ill Sams, Cheri 22,44,66 Sanborn, Larry 71 Sanders, Randy 30 Sanford, Don 63, 79 Scanland, Carol 41, 49 Schaub, Sue 43 Schmidt, Barbara 36, 43, 57 Schmidt, Martha ..29,32,38,48 Schmidt, Paula 49 Schnepp, Kenneth 27 Schnepp, Marjean 53 Schoen, Ronald 26 SchoU, Richard 14,26,28,29,52,55, 111 Schorling, Jean Ann 44 Schubert, David 29 Schubert, Richard 63 Schweiger, Carole 39 Scott, Larry 27 Scott, Rita 28,41,53 Scott, Susan 49 Secrist, Bob 38 Shaffer, Lloyd 55 Shackle, John 30, 63, 76, 79 Shake, Dorothy 21; 26, 29,30,48, 109 Shake,--Sliaron -y - I- • -49 Shan n, Paula . . i . . . .29 nnon, Te: ' Sharkey, Bob] Sharp„Wiliy ' m Sha ' ljooretta y . . .50, 56 !stei v Marjc . . p . . . . 5J haw, Steve Shepherdj bara l 0 ' 53 Shenher Cheryl ShiMf , Marie ) . 1 . . 7 . . .50, 53 eph Al, PaijfteM 50 Shick, Fred 7 14, 15,( 3, , 28, 29, 52, 55, 111 Shickil tkne 29, 33, 38, 43 ShooljS Vicki 49, 53, SliQTt, Frances 44, 4 Siler, Robert . . ilvey, Donald Simmons, Mike ipson, Jaclrs. . .... 77 ffl ii£) n, LainV yZ-r. ...38L46 Simpson, RutlyyVf M?]) ' Sims, Ricky J S. 3 J79 Sims, Star ..29,32,33,38,43 Sinclair, James 57,76 Sinclair, Karen 50 Sinclair, Marion 43,44,49 Sinclair, WiUiam 57, 76, 79 Skaggs, Judy 41 Slater, Sally 38, 57 Smartz, David .29,37,38,46,74 Smith, Belle 52 Smith, Bruce 27 Smith, Carol 41 Smith, David 41 Smith, Elizabeth 49, 56 Smith, Marilyn 32,48,50 Smith, Miles 64,76 Smith, Merrilinda 38 Smith, Richard 57,74 Smith, William 27 Snell, Tim 41 Snider, John 73,74 Sotzing, Sandra 29, 48, 50, 53, 56 Southerland, Mark 29,35,76 Spargur, Judy 43, 53 Spear, Jim 41 Spears, Anita 29, 38 Spittler, Dave 41 Stafford, Susan 44,66 Statzell, Judy 41, 49 Steiniger, Edeltraud 57 Steinmetz, Karen 38, 53 Steinmetz, Margie 16 Stevens, Cyndi 28 Stevenson, John 31,37,38 Stewart, Les 12, 46 Stewart, Marvin 26, 28 Stewart, Nancy 22, 30, 43 Stich, Shanon 53 S£jHer, Richard ...46,60,76,79 tillabower, Susan 30, 41 StilvveU, Sue 41 Stith, Leslie 27,38 Ston oAnne 29 Storm, Gregg 46 tout, John 29, 56 Strait, Janet 41 Straith-Miller, Susan . . 29, 32, 56 Sturgeon, Sandy 44, 53, 66 Sugioka, Moira 41, 57 Suiter, Jack 41 Sulgrove, Marjorie 53 Sullivan, Margot 23 Sutton, Nancy 22, 38 Sweet. Donna 43 Sweet, Robert 27 Swihart, Karen , 48 Tal-Kr, Janice .ryy 41 , Taylor, Nancy . y . . . .43, 57 ' - ' tedrowte, RutJiMnn .V 38, 57 T iipelAe is Andrea (-1 ■ 7, 29, 41, 48 Thom ' Bob 15 Thomas, Jim 20, 30, 51 Thomas, John 63 Thompson, Jim 41 Thompson, Linda 20, 30, 38 Thornburg, Cherryl 53, 56 Thum, Linda 57 Tibbs, Nancy 29 Tiedemann, Lynne 44 Timmons, Doug . . .20, 30, 51, 60 Todd, Marcia 27, 52 Tout, Jim 76 Townesend, Diane 80 Townsend, Marcia 81 Trabue, Gary 32 Trabue, Jeannette 32, 57 Tracy, Stephen 57 Turpen, Diana 23, 29, 57 Tyree, Nancy 44, 49 U Underwood, Mike 71 Ulrey, Don 41 Ulrey, Richard 63 V . Van Dyke, Robert 63 Van Sandt, Janet 38, 48 Van Sell, Patricia 48, 51 Van Sell, Sharon 7, 28, 41, 52, 54, 55 Vasil, Carolyn 38 Vaughn, Bob 45, 60, 79 Vicars, Robert 54 Vos, Jeanie 44,49 W Wageman, Nancy 50, 55 Wagner, Joellen 38 Wagner, Philip 55 Wallace, Gary 45, 51, 60 Wallace, Marie 29, 30 Walter, Donna 22, 23, 27 Walters, Donna 41, 48, 56 Ware, Dannette 36 Warmoth, Mary Jane 41 Watson, Patricia 38 Watson, Philip 52 Watson, Sandra 29, 38 Waugh, Don 76, 79 Weaver, Carol 30, 67, 81 Weaver, Mike 54, 55 Webb, Toni 30 Wells, Gordon 41 Wells, Joyce 56 Wenzler, Danny 60, 73, 76 Wenzler, William 76 West, Max 52 West, Ron 38,45,60 Whalin, Sandra 38 Whitaker, Richard 37, 38 White, Judy 38 White, Sandra 53 Whiteman, Linda 27, 51 Whitmore, Christine 41,56 Whittington, Lynn 38,41 Wickes, Denny 30, 31, 37, 38 Wiegmann, Margaret . .22, 38, 48 Wiggins, John 45, 65, 79 Wilkins, Allen 63 Williams, Carolyn 38,43,48 Williams, Susie 41 Wilson, Cheryl 38, 43 WUson, Steve 32 Wimmer, Mary Ann 22, 38 Winchester, Charlene 41 Wise, Jay 74 Wiseman, Janet 48 Witsman, Tim .... 14, 23, 29, 30, 35,36,37,42,77, 111 Witt, Venice 65 Wolfe, Bob 60, 63 Wolfe, Donna 27 Wolff, Ken 71 Woodbury, Dick ..30,45,60,79 Woodward, Robert 55 Wright, Kathie 20, 38, 81 Y Yeaman, David 51 Yeck, Margaret 53 Yeskie, Ron 77 Young, Be erly 49 Z Zumwalt, Barbara 32, 33, 38, 42, 43, 55, 57 V j - ' ) 9 : , %:- z 0 ' .ii -r Page 140 J ' ?- C? ' - ( . ■r ' r %) y A onny yr; c t - 3 1978 01162 1893 R 371.805 1961 Indianapolis. Thomas Carr Howe High School . fl The hilltopper IP ' f vxrwo -dcydU- 5 " ' t Cdo .A6ck...- xO r OTHER BORROWERS WILL APPRECIATE 1 Yj [ THE PROMPT RETURN OF THIS BOOK. J A CHARGE IS MADE FOR OVERDUE MATERIALS J j_A.A CL t L - rf64-rLA_ , [ yU aJ.! ciU-tct .e il u A i U 6 - lf - ' « X .o c- v; Xott ..o. ..: v _ x u- c- aU? , J


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