Thomas Carr Howe Community High School - Hilltopper Yearbook (Indianapolis, IN)
- Class of 1964
Page 1 of 160
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 160 of the 1964 volume:
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When Hovveites returned this year to start the tall semester,
they were greeted by the attractive new addition, started in
l962, and now ready for use. Pupils and teachers alike wel-
comed the added conveniences. They adjusted quickly to the
extra minute between classes and the badly-needed, bigger
and better cafeteria. Scholarship played an important part in
their lives, and they participated in clubs, musical organiza-
tions, and extra-curricular activities. Everyone applauded the
Hornet athletic teams and supported the Booster Club and
pep rallies in sportsmanship. At dances and the PRR, during
ROTC Inspections, with sports and intramurals, and in after-
school activities, the school became good friends throughout
, .-., 4 Q, f
tsta,. TABLE OF
Afeiitvifsies. . .
Athletics. . yygg .... P age 66
Faculty ...... t -P096 96
Underclassmen. . 102
Seniors ...... 124
Index. . Page 148
I-lowemowms witlvtlwwoaldfflnabaagwdeatlv og
Y iPhoto co
Jolwv Pifggwmldf ,
Mr. Thomas Stirling addressed the student Thanksgiving assembly on
Wednesday, November 27, I963. Pupils, recently shocked by the slaying
of President John F. Kennedy, were challenged as they heard their princi-
"America looked into a mirror last Friday. It was a large
mirror, a magnifying mirror. America cast a beautiful image.
But suddenly that mirror was cracked and splintered by an
assassin's bullet. Some parts of the broken mirror distorted
and darkened America's image.
"It was a dreary fall day in the North-it was foggy in
Europe and dark in the Orient, but the sun was shining bright-
ly in Dallas before that fatal shot. Then for a period of time
the shattered glass reflected only chaos, then gloom-dark
"The whole world looked over our shoulder and interpreted
what it saw according to the angle from which it was peering
and the reflecting image which it sought. Our image was tar-
"In Europe the mirror reflected a saddened and momentarily
bewildered giant, a giant that could be depended upon to do
the right. Sympathy and renewed friendship were evidenced
from the western powers. The image came true from the clear
part of the mirror, while other parts of the world took varying
views from the tarnished part. I
"To us at Howe the things that had seemed so important
only a few minutes before seemed suddenly trivial or lost
completely in the shadow of an overwhelming tragedy. The
PRR, the ball games, the banquet, the wrestling match dwindled
to nothing in the enormity of the moment.
"Life must resume now-and the things that are dear to the
life of a high school pupil must again be important to him. But
they must still be held in their proper perspective. The PRR,
the banquet, the basketball games, the wrestling matches are
important to you as they should be.
"But we must balance the shame of an assassination with
the pride of a nation that stopped for a dignified period of
humbleness to regroup its forces for right.
"We must balance the sorrow of a nation and the sorrow
of the Kennedy family with pride in the little girl who adjusted
her white gloves as she stepped up to the flag-draped cofhn
of her slain father, in little John-John, who saluted at the
procession, and especially in the demeanor of the wife and
mother who bore the grief of a nation in such magnificent
"We must balance the sorrow of losing a President with
thankfulness that ours is a country governed by laws and not
by men and that the new President will receive all of the re-
spect and co-operation afforded the departed.
"Above all we must be thankful that we Iive in a nation that
can and will rise above the present sadness, that we have
homes dedicated to the rearing of upright children, that we
have schools that believe in ideals as well as knowledge, that
we have churches and synagogues teaching the values that
transcend man, and that we have been so magnificently en-
dowed by the giver of all gifts.
"All of the ingredients for repair are here. We can and will
repair that mirror until the beautiful image of America is
again reflected to the world."
Once standing in the shadow of the profile of President John F. Kennedy,
Lyndon Johnson now has the great responsibility thrust upon him as Prefi-
dent of the United States.
iPhoto courtesy INDIANAPOLIS TlMESl
Junior Senator Birch Bayh and Governor Matthew Welsh welcome Senator
Kennedy on his last visit to Indianapolis in October, 1960.
iPhoto courtesy INDIANAPOLIS TIMESJ
For years the hallmark of the Howe campus, where the eye is immediately
drawn has been the tower. The clock is a familiar sight to Irvington resi-
dents, and its tower rises above the skyline of eastern Indianapolis.
When the new addition was started, it wasn't much to
look at. But from this maze of construction came the
needed classrooms for Howeites.
Thomas Carr Howe was a president of Butler University
when Butler was located in Irvington. Before becoming presi-
dent, he was a professor of language. He was a very prom-
inent businessman interested in education. For this reason, our
school is named Thomas Carr Howe High School.
On May 20, 1937, the first spade of earth was turned to
start the construction of Howe High School by the president of
the Irvington Union of Clubs. The cornerstone was laid in
November with Superintendent of Schools DeWitt S. Morgan
presiding, and our school was dedicated on September 29,
Howe's doors were opened in September, l938, to 549 stu-
dents comprising a freshman and a sophomore class. On No-
vember 29, l94O, a new Iunchroom and gym were dedicated.
A wing consisting of English, math, social studies, shop, and
music rooms became a part of Thomas Carr Howe High School
During the spring of l962, the Board of School Commis-
sioners voted to add a new wing containing an auditorium,
science labs, lecture rooms, and new cafeteria. Now, our new
wing is a reality and has added a lot to the beauty of the
As the spring semester drew to a close, there were
still many finishing touches to be completed before
Howe students returned this fall. Temporary plank
ramps had to be replaced by cement steps and walk-
ways, power Iines had to be permanently laid, and a
general cleaning up was necessary on the grounds.
tor ',astlwmewr iscompieteob
Looking across the campus from the West, students
may see the tower, middle wing, and the new cafe-
teria-auditorium-science department wing. Approxi-
mately twenty-two hundred students and teachers cross
the front campus everyday on their way to classes.
This year was -the first year to use the brand new wing
which contains the auditorium, cafeteria and some really nice
science and lecture rooms.
The new cafeteria was so spacious that we no longer
needed the third hour lunch, much to the relief of many stu-
dents. Our dances are now held in the cafeteria because of
the extra space. There is room for a band and a good place
to serve refreshments. The patio is a good place to dance
when the weather permits.
The stage of the new auditorium is more than four times the
size of the old one. A narrow spiral staircase goes to the left
of the stage where the scenery and curtains are worked.
The brand new curtains cost approximately twenty thousand
dollars. The stage crew had a large job unraveling the mystery
of the ropes and switches. Although the auditorium is too small
to hold all-school assemblies, it is such a great improvement
that no one minds that inconvenience.
Preparing the new wing for student use, a painter has
climbed up on his ladder to cover the walls. Crews of
painters, electricians, and carpenters worked even after
school had started in September on the new plant.
In their new "home" at last, students, teachers and parents
enioy the facilities of a modern school. Through the halls, built
in i938, l94O, 1954 and l963 walk many friends who, hurrying
to class, wave a friendly "hil"
Senior varsity football player Bud Boyne displays a look of pure fear at be-
ing confronted by an opposing gridman. Sports teach players sportsman-
ship and discipline, as Bud and his teammates learn each afternoon at
Between June 5 and September 5 many Howe students ac-
complished many things. Some worked to earn money, others
went to summer journalism institutes including Michigan State
University, and Indiana University. Several outstanding stu-
dents attended Indiana University for Girls' and Boys' State.
Classes were held at John Herron Art Institute for those having
received art scholarships.
Several Howe juniors received foreign language grants and
traveled to France to spend the summer living with a French
family. While in France they went to summer school to perfect
their language, and of course do a lot of sight-seeing.
Trips to the Smokey Mountains, Bermuda, Niagara Falls,
California, and Florida were enjoyed by many vacationing
Daily trips were made to the Miramar and Eastside YMCA
for swimming, sunning or getting a coke. Crash diets proved
unsuccessful to many hopeful Howeites.
Some Howe students went to various schools around the
city to take courses they couldn't fit into their fall schedules.
But for nearly all, September 5 was a welcomed day.
Mrs. Mildred Loew, Howe Dean of Girls, displays the traditional Howe courtesy
by giving two freshman girls an explanation to the typical "freshie" questions.
Howe freshmen are given an afternoon free of upperclassmen to make orienta-
Beaming the happiness that goes with the honor, Susie Stillabower is
crowned Fall Sports Queen at the Hornet Homecoming by Principal Thomas
The days of anticipation over, a king candidate applauds
his "adversary," the winner. Brown Boy Nick VonStaden
is crowned as Jon Reynolds, part of the royalty, smiles
his genuine approval.
Cheerleaders and pep block officers laughingly lift high Dianna Crossland, who
tapes up c poster above an exit. School spirit is a very big part of student life.
I-Iowa ' og gewtfs s
Pretty girls in formals and corsoges and boys in suits and ties dance to the
music of a swinging band. Dances are a popular part of Howe school life.
When school re-convened in September, students and
teachers alike returned to the school full of vitality for the
coming year. Teachers and upperclassmen got re-acquainted
with each other, and after the first few days, the new fresh-
men became acquainted with the school and teachers, and
made many new friends. They were invited to ioin one or
more of the school-sponsored clubs so much a part of school
life. Assemblies, pep rallies, sports events and after-game par-
ties added to the life of every student. No one could forget
meeting the team's bus after the Warren Central football
victory, or swaying to the "Pastels" Band at the Brown and
Gold. After classes, students headed for Hubbard's to get a
coke, or watched the "Early Show" on TV. Slaving publica-
tions workers hurried to meet deadlines, and maiorettes prac-
ticed with the band many times before presenting their shows
at football and basketball games. Teachers got together dur-
ing October to present a faculty pep session before the No-
vember i Washington game, though many were saddened by
the Indianapolis Coliseum explosion which killed seventy per-
sons at the Ice Show the night before. -
All the events of the two semesters combined to make it
successful. Students studied, got their grades, and enioyed
the year with the teachers, administration and people they'd
come to know so well during the year.
Howe girls always can find new and different styles with which to shod themselves. Some were the
ever-popular flats, tennis shoes, saddles, boots and loafers. Other styles were knee-high and above-
the-knee boots. Differing textures of materials were the order as suede, colored patents and grained
leathers enioyed the fashion spotlight. The feet pictured belong to Lois Lynch, Paula Stanifer, Susie
Hession, Irene Cottom and Betty Leach.
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Girls' hairdos lost their rats this year, boys noticed thank- X
fully. Now those males sitting behind girls do not have so
much trouble seeing around the coifs. The girls began to dress
with the "collegiate look," as they wore V-neck sweaters,
flats or loafers, and carried little purses. Some pinned their
hair back with a barrette or a colorful headband. Corduroy
dresses and blazers featured "come-backs," as did saddle ox-
fords. In spare time, girls learned to knit, rode bikes to keep
their figures, or went ice-skating.
Who did girls meet at the skating rink? They met their
style-conscious friends, the boys. Men dressed in loafers that
had to have smooth sides, tennis sweaters and un-pegged
pants. Clothes for both boys and girls became more sensible,
considering past years, in 1964.
With the opening of Clowes Memorial Hall at Butler Uni-
versity, teens began attending the Symphony and Ballet, as
well as shows by Bob Hope, Roger Williams and Eileen Farrell.
Barbara Streisand and the Chad Mitchell Trio were featured at
other showplaces in Indianapolis during the year.
Part of the space age, Howeites kept up with the times as
they adopted modern fads ofthe day.
Betty Cronau, Martha Connor, Janie Collins, Terri Catron and Katerine Bundy
display the latest in cuts and styles of hairdos. Girls spend many sleepless nights
to create a stylish appearance the next day.
Senior Johnny Roessner spends his afternoons in fall and spring practicing his
golf form at Pleasant Run Golf Club. Golfing, along with bike-riding and skating,
became a popular fad with Howeites this year.
Performing for the Violet Queen are Maypole dancers from advanced phys ed
classes. Queen Dianna Crossland and her court, Marcia Earley, Dana Kovac,
Donna Prell and Sue Scott enioyed the festivities.
Probably the most well-established tradition at Howe is the
May Pageant of Achievement. The legend which began the
pagents says that before Howe was built on Violet Hill, a wise
queen ruled over the land. Now, each spring, she returns to
her domain, where the school now is, to learn of the school's
progress during the year.
On May l5, i963 Dianna Crossland, the third Crossland
sister to be elected Violet Queen, returned with her court to
Howe High School. She was greeted by Principal Stirling, the
president of the Student Council, Dan Breckenridge, and Mike
Nation, who played the court philosopher. Girls' phys ed
classes, individual tumblers, the Choir, and the Girls' Octet
performed for the Queen. '
After she was satisfied that the students will continue to
achieve as they have in the past, the Violet Queen retired un-
til this spring.
Dianna Crossland has iust been told that she is to reign as Violet Queen
over the festivities of the annual May Pageant. Dianna, a senior, was
nominated by members of her class and elected by the entire student body.
Playing her role as Howe's Violet Queen, Dianna Crossland returns to Violet Hill as she ap-
proaches the Tower.
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Each spring, the school recognizes those students who have been out-
standing in citizenship and scholarship. The ceremony is called Honors
Day. Principal Thomas Stirling congratulated each nominee for an award.
At Howe, outstanding students are honored throughout the
year, and are respected as much as queens or Iettermen, for
they are "royalty" of a very important species.
Five seniors last summer attended the Hoosier Girls' and
Boys' State Institutes at Indiana University. Becky Fahrbach
and Joyce Burris went to IU in June, and Steve Cox, John
Cook and Ken WoIFf attended Boys' State. All were spon-
sored by American Legion Posts, and all studied government
and low. Both institutes had mock elections similar to that of
the Indiana State Government.
Membership in Quill and Scroll, an international honor so-
ciety for high school iournalists, is the goal of members of the
TOWER and HILLTOPPER staffs and the News Bureau. In ad-
dition to the members taken into the society during the past
school year, in December, sixteen new initiates were inducted
in pre-Christmas ceremonies. They are Joyce Burris, Terri Cat-
ron, Barbara Clark, Rose Cooney, Sylvia Fischbach, Lloyd
Shaffer, Sharon Frech, Alice French, Bonnie Graham, Melitta
Hanske, Carolyn Keetary, Christine Knecht, Betsy Krinhop,
Sheila McBurnie, Jan Pirtle and Penny Prince.
At the Honors Day ceremonies in May, l963, two then-
iuniors were selected to represent the school as American
Legion Good Citizens. Elizabeth Smith and Jim Pettee, the
good citizens, led the I963 graduating class at Vespers.
Dana Kovac, a senior, was chosen by the Altrusa service
club as Altrusa Good Citizen, while Linda Elder, also a sen-
ior, is The DAR Good Citizen. The American Legion sopho-
more award went to Craig Carey, for outstanding scholarship
By virtue of various honors programs, the entire school rec-
ognized its outstanding students.
Members of the Howe chapter of Quill and Scroll are CBACK ROWD Jennie Bradley, Martha Ellis,
Ellen Bundchu, Jodi Dobbs, Bob Vicars, Eric Briggs, Steve Graham, Don Rennard, Dick Smith, Jean
Tilford, Susan Hahn, Liz Smith, Christine Whitmore, John Stevenson, Moira Sugioka, Susie Campbell,
Becky Fahrbach, Sally Slater, Carole Fields, Roberta Sammis, and Becky Zander. SEATED are TOWER
advisor Mr. Stephen Carlson, Jimmy Billups, Margaret Surface, RuthAnn Tedrowe, RuthAnn McClure,
and former HILLTOPPER advisor Mrs. Ellen Jenkins. Susan is president, Jean, vice-president, Susie,
secretary, and Steve serves as treasurer for the chapter.
d J h Cook like to get to-
Steve Cox, Joyce Burris, Becky Fahrbach an o n
gether to reminisce about their experiences at Hoosier Boys' State and
Girls' State. Missing from the group is Ken VVOIFF, who like his four friends,
was sponsored by an American Legion Post.
Top award winners in their class are Dana Kovac, Jim Pettee and Liz Smith.
Dana is Altrusa Merit Award winner, and Jim and Liz are American Legion
Good Citizens. Missing is Linda Elder, who won the award of DAR Good Citizen.
S t m mbers CBACK ROWD Bar
Displaying some of their dramatic talents are National Thespian ociey e -
bara Dalton, Joann Graves, Terry Lull, .lon-Roger Miranda, Jane Fine, Jan Pirtle. CFRONT ROWJ Suzi
Applegate, Susan Campbell, Jennie Bradley and Dano Kovac.
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At Howe, students reap the rewards of special talents and
hard work every day. In various fields of endeavor, awards
and prizes are given.
Journalism students work to become editors of their publica-
tions. TOWER and HILLTOPPER staFfers brought home awards
from scholastic press associations. The iournalism section also
had part in publishing and editing PEN POINTS, the first
student-edited literary magazine in Howe's history. The editor
was Jean Tilford, English teachers served as advisors.
ln art, several students received scholarships to John Herron
Art Institute classes or lecture series. Phyllis Jones won the
Indianapolis Post Office poster contest with a "mail early for
Christmas" theme. Two seniors, one vocalist and an instrumen-
talist, were chosen to receive the Irvington Music Study Club
awards which were given at the spring concerts. The Betty
Crocker Scholarship was given to the girl who showed the
most promise in the tield of home economics.
Three seniors and a iunior, Eric Briggs, John Cook, Jean
Tilford and Don Coffin were quizzed in competition with
teams from other schools an the WLW-I television program
"Expedition to Knowledge." The team's coach was Miss Ellen
O'Drain, and captain was Eric Briggs.
The biggest honor for dramatics students is membership in
the National Thespian Society. Accumulation of ten points, one
hundred hours of work, makes a student eligible to become a
Thespian. Actors, stage workers, writers and production work-
ers may belong to the society, sponsored by Mr. Bruce Beck.
Jean Tilford, student editor of PEN POINTS, Howe's literary
magazine, glances over a copy of the latest issue. English
teachers are the faculty advisors for the publication, which
publishes work by students of English composition.
QUIZ TEAM-KSTANDINGJ Dave CoFfin and Lee VanCamp, alternates,
KSEATEDD Eric Briggs, Jean Tilford, John Cook and Don Coffin.
National Merit Scholarship semi-finalists Jean Tilford and Greg Henderson scored
high on the qualifying test. When iuniors, Jean and Greg were notified of their
high ranking and began to study for competition for finalist ratings.
Probably the greatest honor that is given at Howe is mem-
bership in the school's chapter of National Honor Society. Only
the upper ten per cent of the juniors and fifteen per cent of
the Senior Class can be eligible for candidacy. lnitiotes are
iudged on the qualities which are the ideals of the society:
character, leadership, scholarship and service.
Miss Maryon Welch is sponsor of NHS. Officers are John
Hicks, president, Ken Wolff, vice-president and Jennie Bradley,
who is the society's secretary. They had in charge the society's
organization, and helped induct new members at the Decem-
ber lnstallation. At Installation, Principal Thomas Stirling gave
the main address, and four seniors read the scrolls describing
the society's ideals. They were Carolyn Keetay, Sheryl Pickett,
Ward Poulos and Ken Wolff.
On the sweaters, shirts, iackets or blouses of society mem-
bers, the keystone-shaped pin may be seen. The pin pictures
a torch, the symbol of knowledge, and to recognize knowl-
edge is the purpose of the society.
Ken Wolff, Jennifer Bradley, and John Hicks, ofticers of the National Honor
Society, stand as Miss Welch announces new incoming members at annual
Honor Society "tap" Assembly.
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NATIONAL HONOR SOCIETY-TOP PlCTURE, KBACK ROWJ Cronau, M. Collins, Beavin, Holmes,
Carey, Runciman, Dentler, Payne, Wall, Wells, Comm, Townsend, Sapp, McLellen, CTHIRD ROWJ
Merriman, A. Keetay, Stone, Rennard, Stanifer, Garrity, Frazelle, VanCamp, J. Collins, Dalton, Stan-
brough, Landis, Hall, Deeter, CSECOND ROWJ Cottom, Burns, Medearis, Fischbach, Hanske, Abernethy,
Graham, Catron, Redick, Andress, Bell, CFIRST ROWJ Bennett, Cardwell, Steffen, McNabb, Shafer,
Hobbs, Evens, Rork, Vicars. BOTTOM PICTURE, CBACK ROWJ Disney, Walker, Wolff, McAnally,
Tilford, Cross, Pettee, Merchant, Faude, Henderson, Harvey, Poulos, CTHIRD ROWD Day, Shirley, Hahn,
Cronin, Tracy, Scanland, Briggs, Hicks, Robb, Kime, Chandler, Barnes, CSECOND ROWJ Kovac, Early,
Pigman, Bradley, Copeland, Bruney, Stone, McBurnie, Fahrbach, Campbell, Elder, Peck, Eckert, KFIRST
ROWJ Kitchen, Roberts, C. Keetay, French, Pickett, Knecht, Corbin, Whitmore, Smith, Krinhop, Burris,
Roe. KNOT PICTUREDJ Clark, Collins, Cooke, Otto, Schubert, Sugioka.
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While many students can finish most of their homework during study halls, some
must get together for homework sessions. Here, Myra Bewley takes time out
from her study of US History to explain a part of the required biology course
she took last year to Mark Gerzon and Anita Wood.
At the beginning of each day, students and teachers alike
dawdled outside classrooms after the five-minute warning bell
until iust time to rush in to get organized before class starts
at 8:15. While there was laughter and fun and good times,
Howeites realized the serious business of study and making
At 3:15 many students attended school club meetings, and
boys worked out for sports. Teachers may sponsor these ac-
tivities. Some students and a few teachers had after-school
part-time jobs. But all took home textbooks and study ma-
terials. Pupils did their lessons and homework, and teachers
made the inevitable lesson plans which are the heart of the
At Howe, there are many sports, inter- and intramural. The
school also sponsors many extra-curricular clubs and activi-
ties. The reason students and teachers and the school are
here, however, is forthe learning process.
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A familiar scene in many classes is that of students watching a movie
which supplements textbook material. Motion pictures, tape recordings and
mechanical labs are a big part of classroom life in all departments of the
lnstructing a class before sending the students to lab, Mr. Richard Dowell stands
at the front table. New science laboratories, where Mr. Dowell may usually be
found, contain the most modern equipment for student and teacher use.
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Extra-curricular clubs and athletics, The friendships That are
made, all are important in The high school career. But the
primary aim of all Howe students is To graduate eventually,
after tours years ot secondary school study, into a iob, a
home of Their own or a college campus. Howe administrators
realize this, and have done much To arrange student lite to
This sight is one that is seen often: Chuck Merriman ponders over a dim-
cult Chemistry II assignment. As spring comes, and windows are opened,
thoughts stray and after all, a boy's mind will wander . . .
be conducive to academic work. Each pupil is assigned To at
least one daily study hall. A semester's subject load may be
only five credits, but no less than tour credits. Some excep-
tional students receive permission to take tive and a halt or
six credits in rare cases.
ln lecture, discussion or lab courses, Howeites learn about
the world they live in so that they can prepare for the world
In physics lab, Dave Fontaine, Jim Pettee and Ken Woltt
make their calculations and record data which will help
them in their study. Seniors take physics if they intend to
follow up their high school education in college.
During the spring semester, students of English 4 and 5
are required to take the all-day lowa Test of Educational
Development llTED.J Last spring, as shown, sophomores
were seated alphabetically in the gym. This year, test-tak-
ers were situated in Rooms l7, 69 and I69.
Mr. Bruce Beck, Howe English teacher, explains grammar errors to his English
7 class. College-bound students find advanced English a must for success, and
they remember Mr. Beck's code, "cs" for compound sentence, "sf" for sentence
fragment and "ras" for run-on sentence.
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The knowledge of the English language is the basis for all
other study, and so Howe High School has in operation six-
teen departmental courses of study of English.
English l through 6 is required for graduation. For college-
bound seniors, English 7 and 8 proved helpful. English 7 is
composition and a final grammar review, and English 8 is a
course in English literature. Each grade of English has a "g"
section for exceptionally gifted pupils. The "g" section in
English 5 is 5i, a basic journalism course.
Required for graduation is a nine-week course in reading
lab or developmental reading. Mr. Kenneth Long and Mr.
Jack Weaver, who taught the classes, often used movies and
reading machines in their instruction. Most of the students en-
rolled were freshmen.
The school's librarians had in charge a class in library
practice. Those enrolled in the class served as student librar-
ians. The complete course takes four semesters.
Mr. Steven Briggs taught Speech lA and 2A which is ex-
ploring prepared and extemporaneous speaking, oral read-
ing and debate.
Speech can be fun as well as profitable. Allan Wilkins adds humor to his de-
bate by portraying Nikita Krushchev with shoe in hand. Elaine Bradley can't
control a giggle of delight.
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Howe's Foreign Language Department realizes the impor-
tance of international communication and teaches the tools
which bridge the gaps between nations. At the same time,
the language classes help students to learn not only a foreign
tongue, but grammar, composition and reading skills.
Modern language classes are French and Spanish. While
many students stop after the two years of college prepara-
tory training, especially able pupils continue to advanced
classes, where almost no speaking is in English. Students con-
centrate on studies in literature, civilization and original com-
position. The idea ,ot the classes is to eventually discontinue
translation, and to think and read in the foreign language.
Latin classes are also in operation. Students tind that Latin
is perhaps not so much a "dead" language, as it aids greatly
in the study of science, English and other languages.
College-bound Howeites appreciate the Latin and Greek
Derivatives course which aids students' working English vo-
cabularies by studying the roots from which many of our
Many Howeites engage in innumerous activities. The Foreign Language Depart-
ment sponsors several clubs, one of which is the Latin Club. At one of the Latin
Club meetings, a mock Roman wedding is being held.
Foreign Language students concentrate to grasp all
the information they can during class. Their teacher
gives all their instructions in the language and the
students must understand.
Howeites were concerned by the Congressional report on smoking. Ad-
vanced science students set up the display on its harmful after-effects.
In advanced courses of chemistry, physics, algebra, and calculus, students
find the slide rule a big help. Tom Walker shortens his study time with the
use of the slide rule during physics lab.
Mrs. Marie Wilcox, Head of the Mathematics Department,
explain the s-i-n and the s-i-g-n ot a problem during a
trigonometry class. Trigonometry is a one semester course
elected by juniors and seniors.
Howe's mathematics department is one of the best in the
state. Excellent teachers do fine work in helping Howeites to
obtain requirements which enable them to live in this day and
age where mathematical know-how is a necessity.
There are eleven math courses offered to pupils. Freshmen
begin with the fundamentals of algebra or general math. They
then proceed to geometry dealing with angles, circles, and
line segments. College bound students can then go on into
higher levels of mathematics. Trigonometry presents an en-
tirely new concept to mathematics. College algebra deals with
modern techniques to the proving of theorems. These and
calculus present hard but interesting work for students.
Math and subset clubs give eager Howeites further experi-
ences in mathematics. Many club members enter regional and
state math contests. High honors are bestowed on the pupil
as well as Howe.
ln Physical Science, freshmen get a background of knowledge in many
phases of science. Here Jeff Zander, Mike Patrick, and Shirley Cox, evaluate
the distillation process while learning to use special laboratory equipment.
The science department, headed by Mr. William Smith,
offers varied science courses for students. They range from
a freshman course in physical science which concerns the basic
concepts of chemistry and physics to the newly added ad-
vanced chemistry and biology classes for seniors planning to
go on to college.
During the sophomore year, the science student explores life
in all phases from the one-celled animal to the complex hu-
man body to the plant kingdom. An insect collection is in-
cluded in the fall study of the animal kingdom, while a
leaf collection is included in the spring study of the plant
Chemistry is a course in which the science student learns
about the composition of matter. The experiments, performed
under the watchful eye of the teacher, enable the students to
see, first hand, how chemical compounds are formed.
Earth science and physics are two courses offered to upper-
classmen. Physics helps to link theoretical science with practi-
cal science. The science introduces the student to the world of
unlimited energy. Earth science is a study of our changing
planet. It also gives insight to basic chemistry and physics,
Miss Motley teaches class in one of the new science rooms.
Modern equipment and large tables make student lab
work more interesting.
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In Biology, students begin to prepare their leaf collections.
Many weeks of hard work have made these collections
Donna lsrael explains to a shocked Eric Alberding all about
the anatomy of a pig during a fall Biology class. The
sophomore course is required for graduation.
Art, music and phys ed teach students to develop a co-
ordination of body, mind and spirit.
ln the main entrance exhibit on the bottom floor, students
can often see painting, modeling and craft work of the Howe
Art Department. This is a sample of what goes on in classes
taught by Mr. Frank Howard, Mrs. Loreen DeWaard and Mr.
Forest Hicks. The various courses provide much more than a
mere non-homework credit. They give valuable skills which
may be used later, and appreciation of good art.
Elementary craft arts and courses in jewelry, plastics or
sculpturing are for students who like to work with their hands
creating obiects from raw materials.
Other students choose to work with crayon, paints or ink on
paper or canvas. Lettering classes plan and make posters, ban-
ners and certificates. Their work is especially evident around
Mock Election time or before a big extra-curricular activity,
when posters and signs are very popular. Commercial art
students are preparing, sometimes, for advertising careers,
and Howe is where they get their first experience. The fashions
class is elected by girls who are interested and talented in
that art. Art, in general, offers to students with talents the
chance to express their moods in raw materials or on paper
Phys ed, required for one year to graduate, is elected by
many who like to be active. Driver's ed, and health, also
required, are taught by the Physical Education Department.
All Freshman girls enrolled at Howe must take one year of the half credit course,
Girls' Phys. Ed. In their classes they learn to perform many forms of dance. Here
Jane Walden and Sue Cherry laugh as they dance around the gym.
oweites ' ' wzbodies,
Ed Bunyard along with classmates exercises during physical education Richard Burmeister finishes a clay squirrel in advanced art class Behind
Boys and girls keep physically fit by taking a one year course in gym him are sketches Richard and other members of his class made before they
began modeling the varieties of animals which were sculptured.
Phil Meadows, who plays the trombone and Sousaphone player Ed Coone take a last minute study
of their halftime music at one of the football games as other band members wait in the baclcgound
The band marches for all home games in the fall After the marching season the band studies
concert music, under the direction of music department teacher Mr Louis McEnderfer
mi paaticipam aww, Plugs ew Memo
Music students not only learn to vibrate the correct sound
through their vocal cords, to put notes on a staff, or to put
the right finger down for a given pitch. They learn apprecia-
tion of good music, and whether it be man-made or the
human voice, they learn respect for their instrument.
Beginning vocalists take boys' or girls' glee club. Girls may
advance to a treble organization, Choralaires. From there
they may go to the Howe Choir. Boy members of the Choir
are chosen from the glee clubs.
The Band is seen marching at football games and in con-
certs. The Orchestra plays in concerts, too. People who want
to learn to recognize famous classical works take music ap-
preciation, while theory and harmony teach the formal rules
The Howe Choir, girls' Choralaires and Boys' Glee Club stand on the risers of
the new stage and sing "The Battle Hymn of the Republic" accompanied by the
orchestra. They sang to entertain the parents and other guests at the Open
House in November.
Home Economics classes Otter Howe girls an opportunity to
become more tamiliar with many aspects ot good housekeep-
ing and practical home knowledge. The Home Economics
classes are divided into many sections, the basic courses are
Foods and Clothing. In the foods classes the girls learn how to
cope with many problems of food preparation. Aside from
preparing tantalizing dishes, the girls learn to arrange their
tables attractively and to make use of leftovers.
In the clothing classes girls learn to sew attractive clothes
for themselves. Besides the fundamentals ot sewing and mak-
ing clothes attractive the girls learn the basics of good dress.
They prepare charts and graphs on colors that match and
material that is easy to work with and makes an attractive
appearance when worn with other types ot material.
Three home ec students check each other and their classmates by noting differ-
ent paints of baking during a class proiect in one ot Mrs. Helen Allen's foods
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During Typing I class, Eric Briggs works for speed as well
as accuracy. Typing is a very worth-while class for all
students who wish to better their grades.
Future secretaries and businessmen get a good start during
their high school career when they enroll in typing, shorthand,
filing, or bookkeeping, courses offered in Howe's business de-
partment. Girls wishing to go into the business field after
graduation from high school, receive training in working on a
switchboard, and transcribing with ci dictaphone. A salesman-
ship course, machine calculation, commercial geography, busi-
ness orithmetic, and law teach students the fundamental pro-
cedures in buying and selling.
Each year the NOMA Spelling Test gives business students
and other interested pupils a chance to show their talent. A
list of one hundred words must be spelled correctly. After this
is done, the student receives a certificate of merit.
Metal Shop gives boys experience in machine making. Tom Bond works with
a drill. Metal Shop is a two period class with one credit each semester.
In the advanced business courses many students gain the opportunity to
learn to use and receive training on machines similar to those which they
will encounter in their future iobs.
Boys learn ro make useful articles and work with their hands in the wood
shop course offered at Howe, This full-credit course is open to boys of all
octal ' pupils eujog events
During International Relations, a social studies pupil gives a report on the
Panama Canal troubles. Pamphlets and maps help pupils to better under-
stand our relations with foreign countries.
Howe's Social Studies Department otters several required
courses and electives for those interested in history, civics and
current events. Juniors are required by law to take United
States History, while those in the Senior Class must enroll in
government and economics. Freshmen and sophomores may
elect a course in world history. A new course at Howe this
year was Indiana History. Taught by Miss Dorotha Kirk, the
class proved to be a popular one with juniors and seniors.
Mr. James Stainbrook taught another elective, international
Studying human behavior are some social studies classes.
Students of psychology, sociology, and family living learned
to use personality tests and sociological surveys in their class-
work. Term papers were written on some phase of the course
enjoyed by each student.
An "in depth" study of the history of the American people
is considered by all iuniors. This United States History course
takes two semesters to complete, and is followed in the first
part of the senior year by United States Government. Atter
government, seniors take economics during their last semester.
Each student receives a mythical thousand dollars to invest in
stocks. Once-a-week reports helped students to know it they
were losing or gaining in their investments.
A real one thousand dollars was given to one senior social
studies major who wrote the best research theme on some
phase ot the departmental study.
Social studies pupils helped the speech classes with the
"Junior Town Meeting" radio shows on WIBC.
By teaching of the past, and about current events and hu-
man behavior, the department prepares students for later
Government students of Miss Nancy Adams attended the October 'l5 City Council Meeting in the
City-County Building. There, they learned about city government, and appeared on a television news
Headed by Cadet Colonel Richard Schubert, Howe's ROTC
Corps is one of the finest in the city. The Corps has won for itself
and Howe many honors.
The Reserve Officers Training Corp, the Girls' Drill Team, and
the Howe Band marched in the annual Veteran's Day Parade and
received third place out of all city schools. Again in the spring the
Corps, the Girls' Drill Team and the Band came together tor Fed-
eral Inspection. Many honors were awarded to outstanding
Three new iunior sponsors were elected to assist the three senior
sponsors. These girls had to have a high scholastic average to be
considered. Girls were nominated for positions after writing a
theme stating why they would like to be an ROTC Sponsor. The
tinal choices were made by the cadets themselves.
Money tor decorations, invitations, refreshments, entertainment
and door prizes for the Military Ball was earned by having after-
game dances during basketball season. At other school functions,
cadets sold refreshments and checked coats to earn money. The
Cadet Sponsors were candidates for Queen of the Military Ball.
Sergeant First Class Bascom Perdue was the instructor tor
Howe's ROTC sponsors and cadets. He worked hard with all the
othcers to help better the corps.
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Braving the cold winds and an early December snow are I
the six ROTC sponsors. They are Honorary Cadet Mai.
Dana Kovac, Honorary Cadet Mai. Linda Elder, Honorary
Cadet Mai. Susan Campbell, Honorary Cadet 2nd Lt. Lin-
da Andress, Honorary 2nd Lt. Jeanne Embry, Honorary
2nd Lt. Ann Abernethy. Girls are elected by all bays in
the ROTC battle group during the fall ot their iunior year
and remain sponsors until they graduate.
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ROTC Color Guard members John Gray, Lee Lyndes, Joe Abernethy, Lar-
ry Baumgardt and Fred Johnson present the colors at all assemblies, and
football and basketball games. They also raise and lower the flag at the
beginning and end of each school day.
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ROTC Drill Team-KBACK ROWJ Jett, Gieselcing, Keolling, Payne, Marshall, Soliday, KSECOND ROWJ
Kibbe, Clark, McClain, Houchins, McCarty, Daurelle, Lyndes, CFIRST ROWJ Gray, Ackerman, Marsee,
Massey, Smith, Rainey.
ROTC boys must go through inspection every Friday during the school year.
They are marked down it their uniform is not in perfect arrangement and
clean. Their shoes must be shined well, and they must have correct posture
and other details.
, x, l -
ROTC officers are, KBACK ROWJ Fred Frazelle, .John Readle, Steve Bixler,
Jerry Wooten, Bill Gaines, CSECOND ROWJ Jim Sharp, Linda Elder, Susan
Campbell, Bob Stevens, KFIRST ROWJ Dick Schubert, Dana Kovac.
Howe is proud to have the only Girls' Drill Team in the city. This year Mrs.
Sharon Gremel was the faculty sponsor and Denise Price was the captain
CBACK ROWJ Copeland, Sanders, Chasteen, Schmidt, Ozborn, Cottom, Cloud
Cooney, Anderson, Walters, Bryant, CTHIRD ROWJ Sullivan, Sculler, C
Edwards, Hall, Shelby, Keely, Mukley, N. Edwards, McAuley, Findlay
Much responsibility rests in the hands of the ofticers, company commanders and
platoon leaders. They are in part responsible for weekly inspection, for the men
they command and also for each other. ROTC teaches the boys who enroll
a sense of responsibility and qualities of leadership.
Members of the Reserve Officers Training Corps, the band,
maiorettes and drill teams must practice long hours before
they are ready to undergo the annual Federal Inspection,
the highlight of the military year. As they gather inform-
ally, the members of the various groups make friends while
planning for the important event.
Breedlove, QSECOND ROWJ Lynch, Hooker, N. Hague, Miller, McMillan,
Kennelly, Noggle, Parrish, Keller, Collins, J. Hague, Soult, QFIRST ROWJ
Walton, Lagenauer, Johnson, Paul, K. Price, Spears, Captain D. Price, Scott,
Dorman, Bridges, Graham, Schilling, Kibbe.
m.wWmwf,.f,ffmy-,s.,:,,-,r,',f .V f . . ,
This isflwPmtwLs5-ipflaatfsslmowwafb Howe
Filling The days aT Howe were The variou5.aeTiviTies enioyed
by all. The planning and preparaTions oflldances, club meeT-
ings, and parfies, required The Time of rnany, Highligh'Ting The
year was The TraoliTional Brown and GalolVffh,eld7l1inThe new
caTeTeria, and The Junior and Senior Prorns' i'niThmelispring.
and DebaTe Club memlgelrSiQllfepreSenTed Howe in
The sTa'Te. The mzpl, presenTed
WY fof Sfudefif SOV-
GH The GSSGHHOIS Of
ofiihe self and of ofhers in
nz, ' 45"
A premier performance in the new auditorium entertained a
full audience as the Pleasant Run Revue was presented. Weeks
before the presentation, many Howe students auditioned be-
fore a group of faculty advisors, Mrs. Harriette Baker, Mr.
Bruce Beck, Miss Janice Brown, Mrs. Patrica Richardson, and
Mrs. Barbara Wood. As a result of the try outs twenty-nine
separate acts were selected.
A week before the chosen date, nightly rehearsals were
scheduled. As several days passed the new "Pleasant Run
Varieties" was beginning to be organized. Many old lighting
and sound problems were eliminated by the addition of
the auditorium. Nevertheless, stage crews worked many long
hours to make this year's revue one to remember. Mr. Bruce
Beck, head of Howe's productions, commented that this pro-
duction was the best that had been presented in Howe's
Gypsy dancers rehearsed long hours in order to perfect their number. The play
ing of the tamborine and the accordion added spark to the colorful number
The Girl's Octet composed of Sandy Cherry Betty Leach Judy Mlshler Pam McCarty Jennifer
Bradley, Judy Stofer and Sondra Copeland sing The Red Red Robin and Days of Wine and
owEecl2!s mwbjoij' dw new stage
For the Hrst time a variety program was presented instead
of the revue of acts. Many new talented students were given
the opportunity to perform. The performers had a wide vari-
ety of talents, ranging from vocal, instrumental, and dancing.
Highlights of the variety show included a vocal quartet doing
a selection of songs entitled the "ABC's of Howe." These girls
wrote the lyrics to these songs, which were parodies of Howe's
faculty. The group consisted of Jennifer Bradley, Becky Fahr-
bach, Betty Leach, and Judy Mishler. The organ was a fea-
ture of the show, and many pupils brought forth their talents.
A modern iazz number called "Heat Wave" pleased the en-
tire audience. A Dixie land iazz group marched through the
auditorium playing "Muskrat Ramble." To the audience the
Boy's Octet made up to be hillbillies was very enjoyable. All
in all this year's Pleasant Run Varieties will be one to be re-
Cathy Edwards and Nanci Edwards delighted the audience with two melodies
"Moon River" and "Blue Moon." The program included many other new talented
Dressed as hillbillies, Tom Jones, Jan Pirtle, Eric Briggs, John Woods,
Chuck Guhl, Bob Woodward, Bill Evans, and Jim Cashe add variety to
the PRV by singing two folk songs, "Heart of My Heart," and "Good Old
Chuck Guhl warmly sings "Till There Was Yau" to Janice Redick. They also sang
other favorites, "l Could Have Danced All Night," and "On The Street Where
Rodgers and Hammerstein's "OkIahomal" is a story of the
people who make up the "brand-new state" of Oklahoma:
tough, loveable Aunt Eller, handsome, square-shooting Curly,
and Laurey, the belle of everyone's ball. These people and
their friends are hard working inhabitants of this territory,
striving to carve out a home on the rude prairie and become
a new star on the flag. While there is much to be done, they
have time for play too, and Will Parker visits Kansas City,
sees the "sights," and picks up enough money to marry his
gal, Ado Annie. Other kinds of people appear on the Okla-
homa frontier as well, like the wily but amusing Ali Hakim,
peddler par excellence, who pulls iust one clever deal too
many. There is the brooding Jud, whose love for the lovely
Laurey is the one bright spot in an otherwise ugly life.
The terrifically successful Broadway play and movie was
based on Lynn Riggs' "Green Grow the Lilacs." Some of the
never-to-be-forgotten songs in this spirited musical are "Oh,
What a Beautiful Mornin'," "The Surrey with the Fringe on
Top" and "People Will Say We're in Love."
Oklahoma is tilled with the laughter and the wistful tears
that make up a part of everyone's life.
mlb, "O 1" I-Iowa
Steve Willeford and Chuck Guhl sing to their gals about the wonders of Becky Graham and Donna Prell perform o portion of their can can dance
the "Surrey with the Fringe on Top." En'o in ever m' t f h
I y g y inue o t e sere- routine for an Oklahoma rehearsal Members of the cast put in long
node are Cindy Screiber, Judy Mishler and Janice Redick. hours of practice for o perfect production
Players in "Oklahoma!" take a curtain call after their final performance on Howe's new stage. With
a cast of over a hundred, the Music Department, with the help of phys ed students, highlighted the
"box social," Jud's funeral and Laurey's wedding. The production was the first musical at Howe since
Aunt Eller ..
Jud Fry ........
Ado Annie Carnes
Andrew Carnes ..
. Janice Redick
.. Judy Mishler
.. Tom Jones
. . . . Eric Briggs
..... Jan Pirtle
. Robert Bruner
Jim Cashe shows a wary Bob Bruner his idea of life in the old West by pulling
a six-shooter on him. Barb Dalton, Alicia Croel, Judy Mishler and Betty Leach
are shocked, but Ron Coffman, Dave Totten, Trent Detamore and Chuck Guhl
The lead roles for male and female for "Oklahoma" were Curly and Laurey.
These roles were played by David Neighbors and Judy Mishler respectively.
Their parts are demanding of many hours of diligent practice.
Footlight Revelers-CBACK ROWJ Embry, Dalton, M. Scott, Dirks, Hamill,
Sugioka, Nelson, Redick, Heathco, N. Edwards, C. Edwards, Croucher, Al
exander, S. Scott, Haas, Tandy, QTHIRD ROWD Stanifer, Applegate, Branam
Hert, Lovell, Prell, Bradley, Campbell, Mishler, Hession, Leach, Kovac, Lynch
Snyder, Puschmann, CSECOND ROWJ Graham, Warrick, Fenters, Wray,
Thespiun members, Suzi Applegate, Jan Pirtle and Barbara Dalton are
reading portions of the play "The Mouse That Roared" for their tryout
Tryouts were in February and the results were announced later.
Mike Correll, an experienced member of the stage crew demonstrates the op-
eration of a new spotlight to stage manager Jon-Roger Maranda. New equip-
ment was expected to be a great problem, but Mike and Jon-Roger will tell you
it's all worth it.
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Bennett, Bewley, Tyree, Middleton, McKee, Smith, Madinger, Eggers, Retis,
KFIRST ROWD Amick, Jarrett, VanCleave, Cottom, Whitmore, Realer, Hobbs,
Augustus, Welcher, Bassett. Completion of the new stage hampered club
activities this year.
Members of Revelers Club are: CBACK ROWT McClosky, Thompson, Lull,
Marshall, Morgan, Bradley, Fine, Graves, Thomas, Pirtle, Johnson, Frazelle,
Collins, Cronau, Keene. QTHIRD ROWJ Sauer, Minton, Fortin, Graves, Math-
er, Parrish, Breedlove, Mosbey, Craig, Maranda, Nagley, Cole, Walton,
Mitch. CSECOND ROWJ Findley, Mount, Lagenaur, Utigard, Cashe, Spargur,
Otto, Coulter, Walden, Minnis, Bank, Byrurn, Maderis. CFIRST ROW! Fish-
bach, Dobbs, Abernethy, Brandt, Hilt, Delhs, Ackerman, Lacy, Gray, Keller
Cooling. The club is sponsored by Mr. Bruce Beck and is very active dur-
ing the year.
Footlight Revelers Club consists of many Howe students in-
terested in the various aspects of theater. Their interests lie in
producing, acting, directing, and writing.
The club had a slow start this year because the new stage
was not completed before school opened. However, the stage
will be a great asset to the production of future plays.
After many hours of practicing, a one night performance
was given on April lO by Revelers members. The play pre-
sented was "The Mouse That Roared" which was a comedy.
A small duchy, called Grand Fenwich invades New York with
long bows and carries away the Q bomb, the most devastat-
ing bomb, back to their duchy, It also satirizes our foreign
By participating in one hundred hours of dramatics work,
the Reveler members are eligible for membership in the Na-
tional Honorary Thespian Society.
The stage crew has been working hard with all the new instruments and
props and effects they have now. They are perched on the steps and run-
way for their picture. Top to bottom and left to right are: Ackerman, Foster,
Gray, Freeman, Barton, Wills, Benz, Croucher, Jones, Stofer, Medearis, Scott,
Dewitt, Kinsey, Wells, Hatcher, Johnson, Craig, Maranda, Burke, Hilt, Lull,
Hammer, Jerrett, Dirks, Israel, Marqua. They are proud of the new stage.
The Student Council officers are kept busy with plans and
campaigns to keep the newest addition to Howe clean
and attractive. They are Tom Clapp, vice-president, Suz-
anne Sault, secretary, Ward Paulos, president, and Janet
Wagarnan, assistant secretary. Not pictured is Chuck Mun-
dy, treasurer. The officers have cabinet meetings every
week with Mrs. Mildred Loew and Mr. Charles Ruschhaupt.
Ward was elected president at the last meeting of the
previous year, The other officers were elected at the first
meeting of this year.
Student Council representatives, Steve Gibbs and Mike Higgins, assist
Sheryl Erhgott and Judy Romanovich at the annual Howe open house. The
representatives acted as guides to guests, unfamiliar with Howe's lay out.
Student Council is a student elected organization. Repre-
sentatives are elected by the homerooms each year. The rep-
resentatives then elect the class representatives and other of-
fice holders who were not elected in the spring of the previous
This year the class representatives were Steve Grubbs, sen-
ior, Nick Von Staden, junior, Bruce Spear, sophomore, and
Sandy Johnson, freshman, Ward Poulos, president, was elect-
ed at the last meeting of the previous year. The other ofhcers,
Tom Clapp, vice-president, Suzanne Soult, secretary, Chuck
Mundy, treasurer, and Janet Wagaman, assistant secretary,
were elected at the tirst meeting of this year.
The Council meets once every two weeks, and the cabinet
meets separately once a week. During the meetings they dis-
cuss such subiects as school dress, school safety, and student
sponsored events. Some of the maior campaigns sponsored
by the student council this year were the "School Clean-Up
Campaign" and the "Safety Drive."
There are many sub-committees of the council. They handle
such things as official iunior class rings, the football home-
coming queen, student council dances, the iunior prom, and
many others. These committees have their own meetings and
report to the council.
The student council also sends representatives to the City
Student Council. The City Student Council is active in city
affairs. One of their programs this year was the "Anti-Crime
Crusade." Ward Poulos is also president of the City Student
The faculty sponsors elected by the council are Mr. Schroe-
der, Mr. Anderson, and Mr. Tobin, with Mrs. Loew and
Sherri Sams, o student council representative, helps a freshman with her locker, It Student Council members, Jeanne Embry and Logry Deta-
is one ofthe Student Council duties to acquaint freshmen with their new school.
The Student Council, composed of chosen representatives, takes an active
part in school affairs. KBACK ROWJ B. Spear, C. Mundy, T. Detamore,
C. Corey, W. Foulos, J. Martin, T. Clapp, S. Gibbs, B. Grecver, B. Ander-
son, B. Evans. CTHIRD ROWD M. Collins, E. Webb, J. Embry, T. Thornburg,
G. Holstein, S. Soult, S. Grubbs, S. Sirmin, M. Watson, P. Rice, D. Price,
more, set a good example for other Howe students to
V. Sipole, S. Presnell. CSECOND ROWJ L. Detamore, J. Scott, S. Johnson, B
Adkins, R. Higgins, S. West, D. Barrett, C. Matthews, N. Von Staden, G
Adams, M. Kern, S. Campbell, B. Johnson, S. Eggers. CFIRST ROWJ M. Ear-
ley, S. Cullison, J. Hedges, J. Wagaman, P. Perin, J. Peterson, S. Scott, L
Lepper, C. Fromont, J. Price, B. Show, M. Otto, C. Knecht, C. Neel, R. Gilley.
The Howe Choir, directed by Mr. Frank Watkins, sang for many perform-
ances at the school and elsewhere. QBACK ROWD McCarty, Fahrbach, Hes-
sion, McAnally, Wileford, Shockney, Coffman, Detamore, Dye, Hatcher
Guhl, Kingery, Evans, Pirtle, D. Jones, Gilpin, Poulos, Murphy, Gentry
Schreiber, Price, Rice, Prell. CTHIRD ROWJ Phillips, Copeland, E. Graves,
Burns, Osborne, Applegate, Dalton, Morgan, Dirks, Shannon, Tracy, Wood-
Medearis, Fischbach. KSECOND ROWJ Haas, Scott, Watson, Wilson, Mar-
shall, VanHooser, J. Graves, Steed, Newman, Maranda, Frushour, Redick,
Sauer, Croel, Follis, Early, Spargur, Stofer, Stone. QFIRST ROWJ Hanley,
Conner, Vicars, Gividen, Kitchen, Leach, Cashe, Bradshaw, Woods, T. Jones,
Lovelace, West, McQueen, Wray, McCracken, Whitehurst, Canada, Mad-
inger, Steften, Krinhop.
ward, Bruner, Beavin, Briggs, Cherry, Bradley, Lovell, Mishler, Beckham,
I-lowds mwsw r
Displaying their talent in various torms of vocal music, the
Choir practices daily for performances throughout the com-
munity. This most advanced singing group is sponsored by
the Music Department head, Mr. Frank S. Watkins.
The Choir, eighty-five members strong, meets during the
first period every day. Each morning until nine o'clock, the
halls of the middle wing are full of the music of "Hayride,"
"Jingle Bells," or Handel's "Messiah." Using these and other
works, the Choir taped a "Young America Sings" radio pro-
gram which was broadcast over WIBC in December. Later that
month, the Choir sang on Monument Circle as part of the
Christmas season in downtown Indianapolis. Choir members
will not forget the folksinging on the way to and from per-
formances in the chartered bus, playing cards to pass time
after the long all-day rehearsals before the evening All-City
Choir Festival, or being embarrassed to sight-read sitting in
the "scattered" formation. Kathy Stone was the Choir accom-
panist, but when a piece was unaccompanied, Karen Kitchen,
who has perfect pitch, gave the notes.
Ready to step out for a performance are iclockwise from bottoml Margaret
Rieman, Betty Leach, Judith Mishler, Jennifer Bradley, Sondra Copeland, Judy
Stofer, Sandra Cherry, and Pam McCarty. Margaret is accompanist. Mr. Frank S.
Watkins is the Girls' Octet sponsor.
Three active groups of musicians are the Madrigal Singers
and the two Octets. All are selective organizations, and all
members are picked for their talent and music knowledge.
A new member of the faculty this year, Mr. Robert Bram-
blett, sponsored the Madrigals. The singers reported to school
at a very early 7:30 each morning to practice. They specia-
lized in music of the Sixteenth and Seventeenth Centuries,
and performed for church groups and civic organizations. ln
March, they presented an hour program at the- John Herron
Eight handsome young men spent their ninth hours in Room
240. They made up the Boys' Octet, and their sponsor was
Mr. Bramblett, too. Their performances at the Manger lnn, the
Sheration-Lincoln Hotel and various Irvington Churches made
up only a small part of their calendar. One evening, the
boys carolled at the Governor's mansion on North Meridian
Street, and met Mr. Welsh. A highlight of the PRR was the
boys' rendition of "Good Old Mountain Dew."
Six senior girls, one iunior and a sophomore were' chosen
last spring to represent the school in the Girls' Octet. They
called their sponsor, Mr. Frank Watkins, "Pop." The girls
enioyed a variety of performances, and ioined with the boys
when the two Octets carolled at Twinbrook old folks' home
during the holiday season.
KBACK ROWD-John Woods, Chuck Guhl, Eric Briggs, Jan Pirtle, Tom Jones, Bob
Woodward, Bill Evans, CFRONT ROWJ-Clifford Shockney, Jim Cashe. These boys
are members of the Boys' Octet.
Howes Madrlgal Singers are KBACK ROWD Jan Pirtle, Mark Bradley, Mike Steed, .lan Tobias, Dave
.lones Andy Hatcher CSECOND ROWJ Cherolynn Burns, Lana Coughlen, Alice French, Rose Bennett,
Janice Redick Linda Foster, Ann Abernathy, MaryLynn Medearis, CFIRST ROWJ Moira Sugiokc,
lrene Cottom Tom Jones Jimmie Cashe, Brent Landis and Steve Payne.
Musto-walww 60m public
The orchestra, composed of over 80 members, has played
in many Howe performances. With the new auditorium and or-
chestra pit, the organization has had an opportunity to pre-
sent varied programs.
Mr. Constantine N. Poulimas is head of the orchestra. Un-
der his direction, the orchestra has played for assemblies and
special activities. The group initiated the new auditorium at
Open House in the fall. The All-City orchestra performed at
Howe this year for the Hrst time. The featuring of two Howe
students, Moira Sugioka and Judy Roe, was also a first. Other
performances were Howe's Christmas Community Sing, musical
and honors concert. At dramatic performances, the Symphon-
ette, a portion of the larger group, played. Many of the stu-
dent instrumentalists attended the All-City Music Camp on
Lake Tippecanoe, to supplement their school training. The
highlight of the year was the orchestra's performance at the
The Howe orchestra has an appropriate setting in which to perform for Howe
shows and programs now. The new orchestra pit fulfills the dreams of Mr. Pouli-
mas and all the members of the orchestra, and it provides a chance for better
Orchestra KBACK ROWJ Long, Doyle, Utigard, Mr. Poulimas, Stone-, Fontain,
Easter, Simpson, Hawkins, Statzell, Goodwin, Roda, Hess, Holmes, Burk,
Aldrich, Hallowell, Whitmore, Cord, Clapp, Beavin, Spears, Woods, Mather,
Coughlen, Hammer. IROW FOURJ Stillbower, Tilford, Goodwin, Morris,
Miller, Decoito, Romerill, Pressel, Potter, Dentler, Meadows, Harris, Deer
Boggs, Graham, Aldrich, McKee. CROW THREEJ Coughlen, Palinca, Ward
Hammill, Klein, Canada, French, Hatcher, Dawson, Manis, Dirk, Moore
Pushman, Walters. CROW TWOJ McBurnie, Owen, Findlay, McKee
Howe's Choralaires, directed by Frank Watkins and accompanied by Mrs. KSECOND ROWJ L. Foster, N. Tyree, J. Gebhart, R. Sayre, M. Magruder,
MCN6-il CVS: CB-ACK Rowl C- SUVHS, N- BHQQS. P- GGVFITY, M- ThOI'r1OS, C- E. Hembree, K. Spellman, N. Wheatly, J. Moore, C. Cardin, B. Potter, L.
Ford, M. Collins, C. Ehrgott, C. Jorretf, J- Graves, B. Cronau, l-. UfT1bUrgeI', Coughlen. CFIRST ROWJ R. Canada, B. Schick, M. Tackett, A. Augustus, S.
T- DGWSOYM l-- ClWGf1eYf P- Sturgeon. K- BUUCJY- CTHIRD ROWJ R. Sullivan. P- Bechtel, M. Bewley, J. McKee, J. Alberding, R. Bennett, S. Hunsucker, J,
Jones, C. Edwards, S. Hendrick, C. Middletown, J. Hague, K. Judd, I. Cot- Duhamell. 1
tom-, P. Aust, B. Hobbs, N. Edwards, C. Simpson, L. McMeins, S. Branam.
wah A ' i128 WJCOL
Wray, Petrakis, Freeman, Hidinger, Carden, Massena, Robb, Price, Kolaiser. added brilliance. The orchestra has been given an opportunity to perform
KROW ONEJ Sugiaka, Reddick, Abernethy, McKinster, Wuster, Roe, Med- for many school activities. The orchestra is under the direction of Mr.
calfe, Bell. With the addition ot a new auditorium, The orchestra has gained Poulimas.
BAND-CROW FOURJ Fontaine, Statzell, Hallowell, Flodder, Parrish, Coonce,
Meeks, Privett, Hawkins, Badgley, McCIeish. KROW THREEJ Dawson, Neigh
bors, Shickles, Warner, Meek, Klein, Hopkins, Cala, Sharp, Waite, Kinsey
Coftin, Landis, McMeins, Wells, Mosiman, Walters, Cord, Metcalf, Morris,
Wright, Amolsch, Pritchard, Fischer, Foutz, Dunaway, Whitmore, Freeman,
Fortner, Beavin, Spear. KROW TWOJ Hatcher, Matthias, Runciman, Keely,
Worth, Owen, McNabb, Roberts, Hopkins, Sirmin, Miller, Herkle, Decoito,
nmsbmrm. -, ,mrpqobmc
The Howe band serves as a double purpose for the school. At
football games and parades the band is a marching band.
Often during the fall and spring, students can hear the band
practicing its marching and many various formations during
the seventh period. When football season is over, the band
becomes mainly a concert band. They play for programs at
the school and student performances and contests elsewhere.
A few of the band members play for basketball games, too.
The pep band adds enthusiasm to the games.
During the last year the band was conducted an all-out
program to raise money for new uniforms. The entire music
department and the P-TA helped the band members sell
candy at Christmas time. The proiect was a great success, and
it helped raise money for many new uniforms.
The band is directed by Mr. Louis McEnderfer. He devotes
many hours to practicing, performing and making arrange-
ments for the band. He also plans and organizes all the for-
mations and special music used by the band during the year.
The Pep Band provides music for all the home basketball games during the sea-
son. They add color and excitement as well as giving students an added boost at
Romerill, Pressel, Potter, Harrison, Stockdale, Robinson, Coftin, Dentler
Horn Cross, Meadows. CROW ONED Chandler, Canada
Shafer, Mclellen, Pefrakis, Tobias, McClain, Hidinger, Neal, Funk, Wells,
Freeman, Wray, Carden. The band strives to make game halts pleasing
XT' 'B' "1-l N
NX. I' 1
, French, Cooke,
to all attending. Routines and formations are executed by Mr. Mcfinderfer,
director of the band. lt is the band's firm dream to purchase new uniforms
for the coming year.
Marching in front of the band at eoch game are sen-
iors Barbara Evans, Barbara Bogaert, Bob Cross, Bar-
bara Quick, and a iunior, Ladonna Belter. Bob is a
member of the band, and the girls were chosen for
LETTERMEN'S CLUB-QTHIRD ROWJ Phil Love, Lonnie Mikolon, Steve Grubbs,
Chuck Guhl, Rich Ulrey, Mike Leslie, Steve Gibbs, Trent Detctmore, Scott
Kleine, Brent Anderson, Bill Evans, Steve Day, Dick Schubert, CSECOND
ROWJ Rich Lobdell, Ed Pearson, Jim Stewart, Tom Clapp, Ward Poulos, Steve
McDonald, Bob Adkins, Steve West, Phil Crandall, Allen Wilkins, Ron
Bowling, Bill Greaver, Stan Bradley, CFIRST ROWJ Terry Shannon, Ray Pier
Jim Delph, Steve Hart, Floyd Ward, Red Myers, Jim Miller, Bud Bayne
Mike Albright, Dean McClure, Larry Sanborn. Sponsor ot the athletes is Mr
Samuel T. Kelley.
All boys who earn their varsity letter in a sport at Howe
are automatically eligible for membership in the Lettermans
Club, A boy must attend at least halt of the meetings to be
considered an active member. The club meets approximately
once a month and arranges many of the details of the school
sports functions. The lettermen aid the spectators at ball
games during the year. They park cars and take tickets at the
doors. They sponsor many after-game dances. They usher at
home basketball games, distribute programs, and handle the
A boy receives his letter sweater it he is on the varsity squad
and has had two years ot previous service in the same sport.
In his freshman year a boy may earn a bronze medal, while
a sophomore may earn on 8 inch letter.
The club is sponsored by athletic department director, Sam-
uel Kelly. The otticers are Jim Myers, president, Mike Albright,
vice-president, Byron Bayne, secretary, Phil Cranalal, treasurer,
Tom Clapp, chaplain, and Ron Bowling, sergeant at arms. The
vice-president always succeeds the president.
Members of the football team, Bud Bayne, Tom Ott, and Larry Bishop enjoy a
victory celebration. The tree lunch, given to these lettermen, is furnished by
the athletic department for a well-played game.
GAA, Girls' Athletic Association, is a club for all girls inter-
ested in athletics. The club is sponsored by Miss Janice Brown,
who helps to instruct the girls in bowling, gymnastics, tennis,
archery and other skills. The main goal ot this club is to pro-
mote good sportsmanship in all sports.
In December the GAA, with the help ot the Lettermen, spon-
sored the Winter Wonderland Dance. Mike Dye, senior,
reigned as king ot the dance, which was held after school
in the cafeteria. Other candidates were Brian Holt, senior,
Charles Deeter and Barry Wenzler, juniors, Dale Barrett and
Larry Bishop, sophomores and Gary Lepper and Tim Thornburg,
freshmen. As usual, Santa Claus was present to talk to the
students and teachers attending the dance. The Winter Won-
derland Dance is the only dance held during the school year
for all classes where students may attend without dressing
The otticers were Dianna Crossland, president, Janice
Townsend, vice-president and Janet Wagaman, secretary-
treasurer. As officers, they were in charge of the various
committees for the Winter Wonderland Dance.
ln the spring the GAA holds indoor and outdoor meets.
Inside the girls prepare for tumbling, parallel bars, and
rings and other apparatus events. Judges officiating at
the meets are from the Athenaeum Turners. They award rib-
bons to the winner. The last of May begins practice for out-
door sports events. Girls tone their muscles for sprinting events
At the Winter Wonderland Dance, Miss Janice Brown GAA sponsor, tells
Santa what she wants for Christmas. The girls practice many sports in GAA
and learn valuable techniques. They display their skills in a gym meet held
in the spring.
Many styles of dancing could be seen at the Winter Wonderland Dance
this year. Although the twist is still practiced by some, new dances such as
the "leg" and the "dog" are very popular. Seniors Marcia Earley, Lonnie
Mikolon, Judy Mishler and junior Nick VonStaden, demonstrate their version.
Mike Dye, chosen King at the Winter Wonderland Dance, dances with
Frances Short. The other candidates were Brian Holt, senior, Charlie Dee-
ter, Berry Wenzler, juniors, Dale Barrett, Larry Bishop, sophomores, Gary
Lepper and Tim Thornburg, freshmen. The annual dance, sponsored by
the GAA and Lettermen, is held after school.
, -2 1 z . ,,x4 f4t'ssaxsfa1f1 I m
Stone, C. McClosky, D. Coftin, S. Sirmin, D. Totten, R. Steele, S. Payne, R.
Thomas, J. Tobias, J. Tilford, C. Stenger, S. Fischbach, S. Hession.
KTHIRD ROWJ S. Eggers, J. Fine, S. Hall, B. Graham, B. Wells, C. Merri-
man, P. Prince, I. Cottom, M. Kern, B. Georgia, P. Stanifer, M. Hanske, G.
Keeley, B. Waymire. CSECOND ROWJ R. Cooney, C. Whitmore, D. Corbin,
Comprising the 1964 Tower stat? are CBACK ROWJ M. Lagenauer, K. S. Applegate, M. Krinhop, L. Newton, F. Freeman J Sterling B Gwin A
Shelangenhaut, K. Purr, A. Vicars, J. Frech. QFIRST ROWJ L Shatter E
Briggs, A. Frech, B. Clark, C. Keetay, L. Smith, C Knecht M Chandler
S. Freck, C. Holman, B. Zander, S. Hahn, S. Peavler H Wheat B Krmhop
M. Sugioka, E. Pearson, S. Graham,
Liz Smith, Editorial Editor, is busy "cutting" and "pasting up" to get the fin
W ishing touches on the paper completed by pick-up time. This work must be done
J for each edition of the TOWER.
Drawing pads, selling advertising space, and charging accounts keep ad
vertising manager Caroln Keetay active. The Tower sells advertising space
to local business firms in order to continue publication
L -rrs 'fi
ff 'U' .. as,
The TOWER is Howe's school newspaper. The staft strives
to keep the students in touch with all the activities and hap-
penings at Howe. The paper also gives students the chance to
read how other Howe students think and feel about important
events and systems on the editorial page.
The staff of the TOWER obtained invaluable experience in
journalistic writing and procedures. Mr. Steve Carlson, the ad-
visor, and his staff faced deadlines, money shortages, and
printing problems to keep the TOWER coming to the Howe
populace. Carolyn Holman, the Editor-in-Chief, with the help
of Mr. Carlson, keeps the rest of the staff busy getting in copy,
planning layouts, and supplying advertisements.
Many of the TOWER.staff members are enrolled in Mr.
Carlson's 5J journalism course, or are previous graduates. In
this course students learn how to write good journalistic copy,
study many national newspapers and become acquainted
with journalistic procedures. Many of the themes that these
journalism students write for class assignments are published
in the TOWER. After completing this course, the students who
are still interested can join the TOWER staff and have much
more of their work published in the paper.
Publishing a school newspaper is no easy job. People must
be interested, ads must be obtained, the copy must be fault-
less, pictures must be taken and developed, and the finished
papers must be circulated to subscribers. It isn't easy, but any
TOWER Stal? member will tell you it is worth it and is fun.
Jennifer Bradley, Susie Campbell, Carolyn Holman, Marcia Chandler, Becky
Zander, and Sharon Frech comprise the editorial staff of Howe's yearbook
Staff members of the Howe TOWER daily check the assignment board
for possible jobs. Assignments are pasted up by page editors, then re-
porters are to fulfill the posted duties. Having completed his article,
Stephen Payne crosses his name off the given list.
Mr. Carlson, director of Howe publications, strikes a familiar pose to await-
ing staff members. Mr. Carlson is responsible for the publication of the bi-
weekly school newspaper.
Here, the sponsor of the HILLTOPPER, Mr. Leucht, is making plans to
meet the tinal deadline. He puts in much time to help produce a fine
Between deadlines, assemblies, decorating, and dances the
book is finally completed. Credit belongs to the busy HILL-
TOPPER staff which devotes countless hours to the yearbook.
ln the spring the selection of the staff members is carried
out by the faculty advisor and the senior staFl members. lt is
then the task of the new l-IILLTOPPER staFl to make plans tor the
Turnabout Twirl. After this, the staff prepares itself for the
busy fall schedule awaiting their return.
Five staft members attended summer workshops to gain
knowledge and experience in yearbook production. Jennie
Bradley, Susan Campbell, Becky Fahrback, and Bonnie Gra-
ham attended yearbook institutes at Michigan State Uni-
versity, while Jerry Stanbrough attended the Indiana Univer-
sity photography workshop.
To start the year the staff produced and directed the an-
nual HILLTOPPER assembly as a means of getting the sub-
scription campaign underway. The highlight of the assembly
was the announcement of Brown Boy and Golden Girl can-
didates. The Brown Boy candidates were Brent Anderson, Nick
Von Staden,-Tom Clapp, and Jon Reynolds. Golden Girl can-
didates included Jane Collins, Betty Cronau, Juliane Alberding,
and Diane Corbin. The new cafeteria was used for the Brown
and Gold. The Brown Boy and Golden Girl chosen by the
Howe students were Nick Von Staden and Diane Corbin.
The staff writes captions, takes pictures and meets deadlines
to produce an All American yearbook. The twenty-two mem-
ber statf under the direction of Mr. Leucht completes the book
near the spring ofthe school year.
Making full use of the new auditorium is this year's HILLTOPPER staff. They Dalton, Carole Cole, Susie Campbell, Becky Fahrbach, Terri Catron, Sheila
are KBACK ROWJ Tanya Fischer, Jennifer Bradley, Janie Collins, Ken Wolff, McBurnie. Not pictured are Jerry Stanborough, Jerry Carter, and Doug
Jan Pirtle, Mike Kern, Bonnie Graham, Shirley Rork, Joyce Burris, Donna Runciman. This year the HILLTOPPER is sponsored by Mr. Fred Leucht. The
Steffen. KFRONT ROWJ Peggy Nation, Linda Andress, Betty Cronau, Barbara HILLTOPPER presents the students and their activities of 1964.
Enioying the facilities of the new wing, students dance on
the patio, to the music of the Pastels Dance Band at the
Brown and Gold. HILLTOPPER staff members decorated the
cafeteria and patio after school Friday, and on Saturday,
the day of the dance. The teachers' cafeteria was used tor
refreshments, and the cafeteria for the dance floor. Here,
Howeites and their dates dance on the patio. Though the
weather was chilly, the dancing and "dressing up" made
for an evening of fun and excitement at the annual Brown
Susie Campbell, one of the HILLTOPPER's industrious edi-
tors, finds the perfect way to drape crepe paper for the
annual Turnabout Twirl. Perched unsteadily atop a ladder,
Susie ties the pink, blue, and white paper to a basketball
At the annual Brown and Gold Dance, Nick VonStaden and Diane Corbin are
crowned Brown Boy and Golden Girl. The dance this year was held in the new
Trl HIY CBACK ROWJ Hall Garrlfy Larson Cronau Donaldson Brandt ron, KSECOND ROWQ Bundy, Lynch, Hessian, Hqnske, SCOTT, Pigman,
Townsend McCloskey Hooker Laugenaur YounT CTHIRD ROWJ OTTo Croucher, Phillips, Miss McLane, Sponsor, CFIRST ROWD Croel, Harrell,
Rennard STofer Arnold Greshner Graham Barnes Nation DalTon CaT Sfqnifer,Egge-r5,Judd,C0ghill,C0llin5,
Tw!-IW ' '
Tri Hi-Y, a club for iunior and senior girls, is ahfiliafed wiTh
The YMCA. This service, is designed To help The school in many
ways. The Theme for This year's club is "you," wiTh The goal To
become beTTer ChrisTian women. One of The annual acTiviTies
of Tri Hi-Y is The Model UniTed NaTions which Takes place in
The Spring. RepresenTaTives from The various parficipafing
schools go as de-legaTes from foreign counTries.
Presidenf Sally BrandT, vice president Elaine Graves, and
scecreTary Linda Elder, affendecl The Nafional Hi-Y, Tri Hi-Y
ConvenTion on The campus of ST. Olaf College in Norfhfield,
OuTside speakers and inTeresTing films are parT of The pro-
gram planned for The Tri Hi-Y meeTings. Swim parTies are held
aT The EasTside YMCA during The year for members of The
Marion CounTy Hi-Y and Tri Hi-Y officers are inviTed To spend
a week aT FlaT Rock Camp. During This week, The officers learn
abouf Their various duTies To Their school club, and They dis-
cussed possible ways To improve Tri Hi-Y clubs of following
Three Howe represenfafives wenT To The Tri Hi-Y summer conference lasT year. They were Sally
Brandf Elaine Graves and Linda Elder. They learned Techniques in leadership.
Tri Hi-Y Officers for the 1963-64 school year were QBACK ROWJ Elaine Graves,
vice-president, Sally Brandt, president, Linda Elder, secretary, QFRONT ROWD
Cherri Coghill, sergeant-at-arms, Pat Collins, treasurer, Janet Pigman, historian,
and inot picturedl Karen Larson, chaplain. Sally, Elaine and Linda attended the
summer leadership conference at Saint Olaf College in Northfield, Minnesota.
Tri Hi-Y was a busy time for all concerned. Last minute preparations are
being made by Sally Brandt, president, and Miss McLane, the faculty
sponsor. The initiates are busy preparing too.
Girls of Tri Hi-Y enioy the fun and fellowship offered by the club. Miss Mc- CSECOND ROWJ Brooks, Huff, Maclinger, Warrick, Augustus, Branam
Lane is the club sponsor. CBACK ROWI Whitehurst, Stockdale, Shafer, Wl19C1fl6Y, Browning. CFIRST ROWJ Dl'Umm0f1d, l'lC1Wl4lf1S, VVl'1Ol9I'eY, R6ClmGf1
Pressel, Andress, Surgener, Hedges, Solenburg, McNabb, Spellman. CTHIRD Duhamell, Conner, Vicars.
ROWJ Keith, Parr, Belter, Graves, Hoff, Steffen, Evans, Bewley, Bennett.
Jane Walden becomes slightly irrifuTed wiTh Lorry DeTomore when Lorry
fried To borrow o quorfer for her Selofro Club picture for The HlLLTOPPER.
Selofra presidenf Susie Weaver discusses plans for a club party wiTh vice-presi-
denT Alyce Payne, Treasurer Suson Hine, ond Beverly Corn, The secrefory for The
freshman girls' club. All were elecfed of The first Selofro meefing in SepTember. T
066m 611:45 gvulsaf forget
Selofra members ore KBACK ROWJ Thompson, ScoTT, Eggers, Young, King, QFIRST ROWD Dawson, Gilespy, Ferguson, PoTTon, CoudenT, COTTOm,JOl'1nsOn,
Demmore, Moon, Foster, Guhl, Richardson. CSECOND ROWJ Deon, Stith, WeGVSF,JOneS-
Frech, Moy, Clcuyborn, ForsTer, Le MasTers, CoulTer, Gilly, McGovern.
A very acTive club aT Howe is The Selofra Club. SeloTra is
The Treshman girls' club, and helps new Treshmen become ac-
auainTed wiTh The school and Their classmaTes.
Selofra meeTs Twice a monfh and has various acTiviTies dur-
ing The year. The girls learn To improve Their appearance wiTh
The proper applicaTion of make-up. Older sTudenTs come in aT
inTervals and give The girls Tips on how To geT along beTTer
aT Howe, boTh scholasTically and socially. Panel discussions on
many diTTerenT subiecTs add varieTy To oTher meeTings.
Members of Selofra look forward To Their annual sTyle show.
The girls wriTe, direcT, and produce Their own show. They
model cloThes which are The currenT sTyles. Many sTudenTs
make The cloThes which They model.
One of The mosT popular parTies given by The Selofra Club
is The Freshman mixer. This is held in January To inTroduce
The new 9B's To Their classmaTes. Girls are given green rib-
bons To wear To denoTe Their class sTanding. ln addiTion To The
Freshman mixer, Selofra has an annual ChrisTmas parTy. This
is given in cooperaTion wiTh The Tri-Hi-Y.
Selofra, a Tradifional club aT Howe, makes The Freshman
year much more enjoyable for many girls. Miss Hall is This
Each year The Selofra Club offers friendship and organized activities To
freshman girl members. AT The annual Chrisfmas pariy The arrival of SanTa
Claus wiTh a Tree giTT for each girl, ends a semesTer of merrymalcing.
' tlvwuglv smwlfp
Selofra members are CBACK ROWJ Walden, Fink, Miller, Georgia, Davis, KFIRST ROWD PorTer, Cassidy, Aldrich, Harris, Hamill, King, Mobley, PeTTee,
Johnson, PeTrakis, Erickson, Corn, Doll, MinTon. CSECOND ROWJ Minnis, Tobias, Hines, Carfer.
Manis, Pannell, Alexander, Collins, Payne, Bineke, Reassner, Hipsher.
Qpeeclmllub' poise '
The members of the Speech Club, under the direction of Mr. Steven Briggs, participate in numerous speech
meets during the year. Members are left to right CBACK ROWD Elizabeth Smith, Jean Tilford, Jane Fine, Brad
Shockney, Barbara Dalton, Melissa Scott, KFRONT ROWJ Suzi Applegate, Christine Whitmore, Susan Hession,
Speech Club is an organization of Howe pupils inter-
ested in public speaking. Members of Speech Club participate
in local and state speech meets in many areas ot public speak-
ing and drama. Some of these are poetry reading, extempor-
aneous speaking, original oratory, radio announcing, and
The newly organized Debate Team had a very successful season. Their
records were, T4-l and 8-8. They were rated second in the City-County
Division. The members are Don Coffin, Steve Payne, Doug Runciman, Lee
Lyndes, and Larry Rainey.
the latest addition, debate.
Otticers of the Speech Club this year were president, Sue
Scott, vice president, Suzi Applegate, and secretary-treasurer,
Jane Fine. Faculty sponsor was Mr. Steven Briggs. Mr. Briggs
also teaches regular Speech classes.
Bob Bruner, Cappy Hert, and .lim Delph present their platform play, "Pyg-
malion" to an eager and receptive audience.
Hi-Y, meeting once every two weeks at the Eastside YMCA,
is sponsored by Mr. Harry Totten. The members state their
purpose "to create, maintain and extend throughout home,
school, and comnnunity high standards of Christian character."
The club had swimming parties throughout the year at the
"Y" and sponsored several money-making protects. The boys
checked coats at the Brown and Gold, and sold refreshments
and checked coats at several after-game dances this winter.
Highlighting their social calendar, the Hi-Y boys had a tall
informal Sweetheart Dance in the cafeteria. Vying tor Hi-Y
Sweetheart for i963 were Joyce Brandt, Connie Harrell, Dana
Kovac, Betty Leach, Sherene Personett and Paula Staniter. The
girls were nominated by Hi-Y members and were voted on by
those attending the November i6 dance. The highlight of the
evening was the crowning ot the Sweetheart, Paula, by Ward
Poulos, the president of the Student Council,
One Hi-Y activity that the boys really enjoy is the Model
UN. Patterned alter the United Nations in New York City,
the model involves delegation from all the Hi-Y and Tri Hi-Y
Clubs in Marion County. Members take the roles of repre-
sentatives from the United Nations countries, and try to act on
the floor of the Model UN as the real representatives might
act. Each Hi-Y and Tri Hi-Y sends three members to the UN, a
chairman, a delegate and an alternate.
The Hi-Y Sweetheart Queen candidates were, top to bottom, Paula Stonifer Connie Harrell
Joyce Brandt, Dana Kovac, Betty Leach, and Sherene Personette. The Queen Paula was crowned
at the dance held in the tall.
I-ta-V ' lap
CBACK Rowl -lim PSTTSS, Joe Abernethy, Fred JOhn5On, Kenneth WOIH, Hi Y Club is an organization of Howe boys One of their many protects is
Tom Clapp, Rich Lobdell, Steve Graham. CFRONT ROWJ Larry Baumgarett, to Sponsor the Sweetheart Dance
Steve Cox, Jerry Stanbrough, John Gray, Bart Arkerman, Dennis Lane. The
Newly-elected-state oHicers, all Federulists, Scott Klein, lieutenant-gove-
nor, Allan Wilkins, auditor, Mike Fulford, treasurer and Chuck Mundy, gov-
enor, congratulate each other. Missing from the victory celebration is Susie
Stillabower, also a Federalist, who was elected by the State of Howe as
Secretary ot State.
Federalist State Chairman Bill Evans looks to keynote speaker Chuck Guhl tor
advice about the voice balloting at the convention in the science lecture room.
Nancy Tyree counts votes at the table with Chuck, as Pam Stone tabulates the
vote on the blackboard.
Each year the Social Studies Department sponsors a mock
election, including a primary election, a convention, carn-
paigning, and finally the election. The two opposing parties,
the Nationalist and the Federalist, struggle for control ot
the government ot the state ot Howe. The students partici-
pating are those enrolled in U. S. History, Government, or
Economics. Campaigning includes party rallies complete with
pep bands, parades through the halls, colortul posters, cam-
paign slogans, speeches, and the wearing at party streamers
This year the Federalist party swept the election, capturing
all but one state ottice. The new government of Howe was
Federalist Chuck Mundy, and Scott Kleine, ot the same party,
was elected lieutenant-governor. The Secretary ot State, Susie
Stillabower, was also Federalist, giving that party the privilege
ot having their candidates on the top row of the voting ma-
chine. The voting machine, which is authentic ,although smaller
than those used in a real election, was presented to Howe by
the American Legion.
Nationalist State Convention delegates sit in session
as a voice vote is taken for Secretary at State. Steve
Grubbs won the nomination by a slim margin on the
third ballot. Other Nat choices were Eric Briggs, gov-
ernor, Lewis McQueen, lieutenant governor, Jennie
Bradley, auditor, and Mike Bozzelli, treasurer. Despite l
furious campaigning, Nationalists went down in de-
teat, their only elected otticer being Susie Campbell, l
an appellate court iudge.
I A new inTeresT has been Taken in The hisfory clubs aT Howe.
EiZ2f'lj1r0ff,h,pnaN Those inTeresTed in The life of Their forefaThers may enjoy The
' i W Civil War Club. The modern day problems are Taken inTo view
by The CurrenT Affairs Club. BoTh organizaTions oFfer sTudenTs
a wider range and more deTailed sTudy of hisTory Than is of-
fered in The classroom.
The Civil War Club is sponsored by Mr. Phillip Brown. The
officers of The club are Bill Horn, presidenT, Becky Zander, vice
presidenT and Barbara Clark, secreTary. Members benefiT from
speakers and occasional films aT The meeTings which are held
Twice a monTh. lT is aHiliaTed wiTh The Indiana Junior HisTory
SocieTy and is The only Civil War Club in The sTaTe.
The CurrenT Affairs Club also sponsored by Miss Nancy
Adams deals wiTh The currenT happenings around The world.
The officers are co-presidenTs, Greg Henderson and Richard
Thomas and secreTary, Susan Hahn. The purpose of The CurrenT
Affairs Club is To provide The members wiTh a beTTer back-
ground of The inTernaTional evenTs of Today.
Members of The Currenf Aiairs Club are KBACK ROWJ Susan Hahn, Janice
Sfroup, Greg Henderson, Jerry MerchanT, Linda Jarretf, Richard Thomas, Eliza-
,befh Smith, Nikki KreTheoTis, Ed Hopkins. CFRONT ROWJ Jean Tillford, Karen
Paarr, Cecile Geelhoed.
Richard Thomas, co-presidenf of The Current Affairs Club, frequently heads Civil War Club-QBACK ROWQ Sreve Payne, Bruce Demler. QMIDDLE ROWJ
discussions concerning The problems of Today. The spread of Communism is Ed Cord, Susan Hall, CynThia McClosky, Jerry MerchanT. CFRONT ROWJ
The problem most crifically sTudied. Debaies and Topics make meeiings Mike Russell, Alqn KeeTay, Barbara Clark, Kathy Bundy, MaryAnn Cardwell,
lively. Bonnie Arnold, Mike Shelland.
The Math Club is open to all sophomores, juniors, and seniors. Steve Payne is president, Lee Vane
Camp, vice president, Alan Keetay, secretary, and Don Coffin, treasurer. KFRONT ROWJ Privett,
Freeman, Cottin, VclnCamp, Payne. QMIDDLE ROWJ Harville, Tillford, Welsh, Browning, Medearis.
ILAST ROW, Henderson, Tobias, Benz, Pritz, and Sponsor Mr. Rehm.
Science Club-CBACK ROWJ Steve Frazelle, Miss Motley, Greg Henderson. Subset Club-CBACK ROWJ John Hollowell, Mark Bradley, Tim Hebb, Bill
CFRONT ROWJ Gretchen Van Cleave, Jim Nelson. Guest speakers and sci- Kirby, Doug Mosiman, Tom Roda, CMIDDLE ROW? Bob Browning, Ed Cord,
ence students present talks and displays to interested science students. Kathy Tobias, Alyce Payne, Ruth Ann Wilson, Sue Pettee, Carol Beineke,
The members of the Science Club meet twice monthly. CFRONT ROWJ Becky Hicks, Diane Petrakis.
Math and science students tind extra-curricular clubs in their
departments of study very stimulating.
Mr. Justin Rehm sponsors the Math Club. Listening to out-
side speakers and working tricky problems tickles the brains
of these future mathematicians. Mrs. Mary Smuck takes care
of freshman algebra students in the Subset Club. The club is
so named because a "subset" is part of a whole, in this case,
the Math Club.
Howe's Foreign Language Department is augmented by two
extra-curricular clubs, the Latin Club and the International
Club. Sponsored by Mrs. Vesta Cohee, the Latin Club ipictured
on page 633 engages in studies concerning their members'
chosen language. Early in the year, the club staged a Roman
wedding. And, at the beginning of each bi-monthly meeting,
the club officers offer wine to the gods, a Roman tradition.
OFHcers of the club are co-consuls, a scriptor and Vestal
The International Club, combining the former Spanish Club
and French Club, is sponsored by Mr. Raymond Hulce, who
teaches Spanish. Since all the students do not understand the
same tongue, except English, meetings are conducted in Eng-
lish, I-ligh-lights of the year were a hootenanny of songs from
France, Mexico and Spain. One of the most active clubs in the
school, the International Club draws its membership from those
interested in perfecting their foreign language study.
Three very lucky young I-loweites became world travelers last
summer. Sarah Bell, Steve Payne and Lee VanCamp, because
of their excellence in French, won grants from the Indiana
University Honors Program, and spent eight weeks in Brit-
tany perfecting their prohciency with a second tongue. At the
town of Saint-Brieuc, the three were housed in French homes,
with French families, which soon became nearly as close to
them as their own at home. Study, six days a week, was ac-
complished entirely in French, as each of the Indiana students
had signed a pledge before leaving the United States that,
once on French soil, he would speak only French.
"In class," said Steve, "the bell would ring and I'd go out-
side and speak English again. But in France, I had to learn to
depend on myself to find the words I needed!"
Trips to Mont Saint Michel, Cannes, Cologne and, at the
end of August, to Paris, highlighted the summer. In addition to
the tourist spots and national shrines, the Honors Program
students got to see how the French people really live. One day,
a parade in Saint-Brieuc brought out the Breton folk dress and
old musical instruments. Large meals in the country where eat-
ing is nearly a sacrament would have put several pounds on
the travelers had it not been for the miles-long walks to and
from the French school everyday.
L0.ugugwllubSSbcA8S ' ' iwbofwigwtougnw
Howe's language lab helps French, Spanish, and Latin students to better understand the languages
Tapes of native speakers can be heard along with exercises and drills to help pupils with grammar
Lynn Anderson submits to treatment of an iniurecl knee by Mrs. Whaley,
school nurse, who treats ailing patients throughout the school day.
Training the students of Howe for their future occupations,
Mrs. Whaley, the school nurse, sponsors the Future Nurses
Association, Guest speakers, films, anld tours of hospitals, nurs-
ing schools, and rehabilitation centers are regular occurrences
at the FNA meetings. The girls planned a Christmas Party for
the Franklin Old Folks' Home as a main service project of the
year. Although snow prevented such a program, a short skit
and cookies were prepared for the occasion. This year officers
are Donna Steffen, president, Patty Garrity, secretary, Joy So-
lenberg, corresponding secretary, and Peggy Nation, program
chairman. Future Nurses Club helps to acquaint its members
with nursing as a career and the medical profession.
Future Business Leaders of America helps to make business
interesting for many students. Speeches from businessmen, field
trips that are taken, and group studies of business problems
are a part of the club sponsored by Mrs. Pat Aman, and Mr.
George Jackson. At the fall open house the Future Business
Leaders presented a style show to instruct students and interest
parents in what the appropriate dress for "iob hunting" is
now in the business world.
PNA, FBLA' iw
Future Nurses are KBACK ROWJ Mrs. Margaret Whaley, Garrity, Runciman, Sax-
on, Hardwick, Hicks, CTHIRD ROWD Nation, Shafer, Roberts, Paul, CSECOND
ROWJ Woodson, Estrate, Krinhop, Solenberg, QFIRST ROW? Bradford, Van
Cleave, Steffen, Sanders.
Members of FBLA are CBACK ROWJ Shirley Hooker, Diann Coulter, Spon-
sor Mrs. Patricia Aman, Ann Coulter, Cathy Welcher, Dianne Snider, Roger
Fiesel, Larry Bell, KFRONT ROWJ Stephanie Hendricks, Carol Grillo, Pat
Gore, Jennie Bryum, Jim Cashe, Judy Holstine.
Members of the Home Economics are KBACK ROW! Bone, Kleine, Mabee, Saxon, Anderson, Ware,
Cross, Quick, CMIDDLE ROWJ VanDeVeire, Scott, Vicekery, Sams, Hardin, Gregory, Cline, Pope,
CFIRST ROWJ Danforth, Colemon, vice-president, Hemmings, president, Fortin, Scott, Hutchinson.
I2eolOuoss mwii-lwwEo. Clubs addrmtwws
Members of the Latin Club are QBACK ROWJ Mike Buergelin, Claudia Romerill,
Phil Whiteman, Kathy Pressel, Patty Garrity, Steve Beeler, QMIDDLE ROWD Mary
Ann Tilltord, Kitty Miller, Cindy Middleton, Shirley Gilbert, Mary Krinhop, Jane
McKee, Kathy Welcher, Bob Browning, CFRONT ROWJ Betsy Krinhop, Judy Roe,
Karen Kitchen. Gretchen Van Cleave, Margaret Harville. These Latin students
certainly enioy spending their time at the club meetings.
Red Cross Club-KBACK ROWJ Frazelle, Thomas, Craig, QTHIRD ROWJ Chaney
Judson, Austin, Arnold, Dobbs, CSECOND ROWJ Medearis, Miller, Wuster
Craig, Tandy, treasurer, CFIRST ROWD McClain, Whobrey, vice-president, Vickers
McCracken, Canada, president. CNOT FICTUREDT Kovac, secretary, Early, Deta
more. Mrs. Miriam Barnes is the club's sponsor.
The boys who operate the school's public address system
had some new problems, but the extensive new system tor the
new wing added this year, the auditorium and cafeteria sound
equipment were welcomed by all, especially sponsor Mr. Rich-
ard Hammond. The PA operators maintain all the equipment,
supervise daily home room broadcasts, and operate the cen-
tral sound system tor productions in the auditorium, dances in
the gym and cafeteria, and athletic contests of all kinds.
Organized tor those who like to spend their time playing
chess, the Chess Club helps students improve their skill, in the
game. Rivalry tor honor within the club was kept at a peak,
as Mr. Jack Weaver and club members learned an enioyment
and quality in the game.
The Audio-Visual Club spends one period a day showing
Hlms to various science, English foreign language, business
education, health and social studies classes. They allow Howe
students to view more than one thousand tilms a year on the
schools thirty-tive sound proiectors. On Honors Day in June,
club members who have served tive semesters receive a pin
tor recognition. Mr. Hammond, sponsor, also recommends
other members who are awarded citations ot merit.
For those who enjoy chess, the Chess Club helps students improve their skill.
Members are CBACK ROWJ Mr. Weaver, sponsor, Gordon Wells, Ed Hopkins,
Jerry Merchant, CSECOND ROWJ Mike Shelland, Wayne Wright, John Risk,
iFIRST ROWD Steve Cox, Steve Frazelle and Doug Mosiman.
Able sefwwsclwolclailg iwmmiig wags
Public address system operators, Mike Burk, Dave Kinsey and Brian Craig, spent
much time in the sound booth in the new auditorium this year. They handled
sound equipment for Howe's productions.
l Members of the Audio-Visual Club who spend one period a day showing films
to various classes are from left to right, Sponsor Hammond, John Cook, Steve
Frazelle, and Charles Land. Every student appreciates the films that are shown
OFFICE MESSENGERS-CBACK ROWJ Minton, Riggs, Garrity, Batton, Hem-
ings, Vickers, Jarrett, Townsend, Harlan, Mount, Sault, Clark, Trusler, Lewel-
len, CTHIRD ROWJ Robinson, Hobbs, Hornaday, Bisesi, Turner, Barnes,
Cooling, Mucha, Cox, Coleman, Kretheotis, Aust, Tandy, Lovell, CSECOND
ROWD M. Hanley, S. Hanley, Ehrensperger, Rice, Shelby, Thompson, Roth,
This year's Business Managers are lBACK ROWJ Seniors Ward Poulos, Betty
Leach, Dana Kovac, Fred Faude, CFIRST ROWJ Junior Janice Townsend, Sopho-
more Judy Fenters, Junior Jeanne Embry, and Senior Linda Elder. The managers
worked at many social functions, safeguarding money for Howe students.
Some of the busiest students in the school are the office
messengers. Each spends at least one period of the day Work-
ing in Mrs. Loew's office, Mr. Wolf's office, or in one of the
pupil personnel offices. Messengers deliver notes to students
and teachers, guide new pupils and visitors around the build-
ing, and type and run off general school notices. Other help-
ers aid the office staff by sorting mail and helping with the
part-time and all-day absence lists. Some of the messengers
are not located in the central offices, but help department
heads, or the school nurse, Mrs. Whaley. Business students
serve as Bookstore assistants and run errands for the manager,
Cardwell, Tuschhoff, Hinsch, Stockdale, Jourdan, Smith, CFIRST ROWJ Troha,
Dickerson, Whitmore, Gray, Hert, Stillabower, Spellman, Allgood, Leach,
Keith, Burris, McKay, Driver. The girls serve the school by carrying teachers'
and office messages.
Mr. Trinkle will tell any inquirer that his faithful right-hand
men are the business managers. The managers, mostly upper-
classmen, have in charge the financial records of almost all
extra-curricular activities, such as the PRR, all plays, club
parties, and most of the athletic events. They keep the records,
usher, and sell and take tickets. All this work takes at least
one period a day in Mr. Trinkle's office. Current house man-
ager is Fred Faude. Business managers are Betty Leach, Janice
Townsend, Dana Kovac, Linda Elder, Ward Poulos and
Jeanne Embry. The sophomore assistant is Judy Fenters. At
Honors Day in the spring, business managers receive a cer-
tificate of honor.
Vigorous competition coupled with hard and long practice
hours spelled success for Howe athletic teams this year. Even
when the Hornet boys were not victorious, they never' lacked
spirit, and they worked ahead to win the next time. Football
gridmen reported in August to begin training,,and soon
wrestlers started practice for the grappling season. Spring
brought out the tennis racket andjbaseball glove. Always,
through the year, fans cheered ftheYHoweVteams on from the
stands, showingdalways the loyahyisogtypical of the Hornets'
followers. Managers slavedfaithfully for the teams, and the
coaches inspired the men to dawelll in each field. Through the
year, Howe boys did their schaol proud in sports and sports-
manship. y y
atlwesow wages Vwusifg iwwwvww '
1963 VARSITY FOOTBALL RESULTS
Howe 0 Tech 47
Howe 6 .. Attucks 6
Howe 13 .... Manual 13
Howe 6 .... Noblesville 20
Howe 6 ..... Brood Ripple 36
Howe 0 . . . Madison Heights 27
Howe 0 .... North Central 14
Howe 6 Warren Central 0
Howe 6 . . . ..... Washington 13
Howe 13 .. Scecina 39
VARSITY FOOTBALL-KBACK ROWJ Coach Bob Carnal, Coach Kenny Long,
Ray Pier, Tom Ott, Jim Myers, Barry Wenzler, Trent Detamore, Steve West,
Dave Marendt, Coach Ron Miller, Coach Richard McLeish, CTHIRD ROWJ
Larry Sanborn, Bill Greaver, Rich Ulrey, Richard Schubert, Bill Lang, Ron
Russell, Larry Bishop, George Adams, CSECOND ROWJ Bud Boyne, Stanton
Howe players and coaches are intent on the action at the September l3 game,
when the Hornets tied Crispus Attucks High School.
The varsity football team had a much improved season un-
der the experienced coaching of Lester Mathieson. They com-
piled a 1-7--2 season by defeating Warren Central and tying
Attucks and Manual. The win over Warren Central was the
first win Howe had experienced in two years.
Because of the team's enthusiasm with the new coach and
the returning lettermen, the student body's interest was height-
ened to a peak never before reached during the two preced-
ing football seasons. The faculty sponsored a very unusual
pep assembly before the Washington game, and many par-
ticipated in a pep rally and motorcade before the Broad
On November 26, several outstanding members of the foot-
ball team received special recognition at the fall athletic
awards banquet. Buddy Bayne received the Kiwanis Best-
Mental-Attitude Award, and Ron Bowling received the Most
Valuable Player Award. Jim Myers and Steve Day were named
co-captains. The awards were voted on by the members of the
After the hnal game against Scecina, many of the team
turned in their uniforms for the last time and regretfully ended
their high school football careers. Others turned them in with
the hope that next year they could wear the Brown and Gold
Howe's football future is encouraging. The future team is
comprised of many varsity players participating under Coach
Mathieson. Striving for an improved season next year, the team
will need the full support of all the student body.
Bradley, Mike Albright, Ron Bowling, Bob Adkins, Jim Stewart, Phil Love, Lon-
nie Mikolon, CFIRST ROWD Steve Gibbs, Bill Evans, Steve Day, Brent Ander-
son, Bruce Spear, Kenny Hughes, Scott Kleine, Head Coach Skip Mathieson
The team posted a l-7-2 record.
Even Though The reserve fooTball Team did noT win a game
This season, They puT ouT a greaf deal of Time and eFforT on
The pracTice Held and in The games. The boys played several
good games againsT Tough opposiTion, buf could never quiTe
compleTe The iob. However, They were able To gain valuable
experience on The gridiron which is so viTal To fuTure successful
Perhaps The highlighT of every game was The enThusiasTic
coaching of Ron Miller, a fovoriTe among Howe-fans, on or off
The field. Mr. Miller played professional fooTball for The ln-
dianapolis Warriors This season when he was noT coaching The
reserves. His place kicking was The key To several of The War-
Howe's reserves scored a ToTal of 26 poinTs, making Their
besT show againsf Broad Ripple, T3-20. Good performances
were displayed by Herb Vanlieuren, John Richardson, Angel
Sales and Allan ChasTain. The hard work of Coach Miller and
The Team shows promise of a beTTer season nexT year.
1963 RESERVE FOOTBALL RESULTS
Howe ...................,.................. Tech
Hgwe .. Affucks
Howe .... Manual
Howe ....... Brebeuf
Howe .... Broad Ripple
Howe ........ Arlington
The reserve fooTball squad pracficed many nights afTer Howe Warren Cenfml
school To learn proper offense and defense positions. Howe ..... Washin9'f0n
Here The boys demonsTraTe effecfive Tackling.
RESERVE FOOTBALL-CBACK ROWJ Jerry AlsToTT, Herb VanKeuren, John John Richardson, Bill Lang, Ron Russell, CFIRST ROWJ Ken Marshall Angel
UlI'lCl'l, VVCIYVSN DC1VlSOI'1: lTl'llRD ROWJ G901'ge Adams, Al Chasfain, Joe Sales, Bob Adkins, Jim Fulford, David Cashe, Terry Bonham, The Team
Callahan, CSECOND ROWJ Larry Carlisle, Sfeve Raasch, Sfeven Minton, coached by Mr. Ron Miller, posfed an O-8 season record.
FRESHMAN FOOTBALL-KBACK ROWD Corbley, Hess, Thornberg, Horning, son, Morelock, Schick, Lepper, Edens, Rall, Park, Miller, Hendrixson, McMeins,
Prichartt, Smith, Mooz, Hart, Johnston, Whitmore, Chunin, Barnes, Crossland, Owings, Lowe, Delashmit, lsrael, CFRONT ROWD Abbitt, Worth, Reifeif,
Larison, Wieneke, Durham, Coach Stewart, QSECOND ROWJ Coach Richard- Clark, Lindenborg, Lenzy, Morgan, Fortune, Garrett, Bryan, Sharp, Pressel.
One of the main objects of freshman football is learning
the skills of the game, and good sportsmanship. The fresh-
man team did not win any games this year, but great ex-
perience was attained. The team is coached by David Ste-
wart, Howe history teacher, and Harrison Richardson, Howe
math teacher. This picture shows Howe playing Attucks
where Howe lost, 27 to O.
1963 FRESHMAN FOOTBALL RESULTS
Howe .... .... T ech
Howe .... . . . Attucks
Howe .... . . . Manual
Howe .... ...... B rebeuf
. . . . . . Warren Central
. . .. . . . . . Washington
.. . . . .. Arlington
The freshman football team is coached by David Stewart of
the Howe history department, and Harrison Richardson, of the
Howe Math department. There were 42 boys on the team, and
3 managers assisted the coaches at practice.
This is Coach Stewarts' second year at Howe, as a teacher.
He is a previous Howe student. When at Howe as a student,
he was an outstanding athlete, and he was an especially
good football and basketball player.
Although the team did not win any games, all the boys
developed a greater understanding of the sport. The boys also
developed a great deal of good sportsmanship.
The upperclassmen supported the team well, and many spec-
tators turned out for most of the home games. The home games
were played at Howe, after school, at 4:00 p.m. Freshman
and Reserve football teams are the only teams that play home
games at Howe, due to the lack of a football stadium at Howe.
All the varsity football home games are played at Tech.
Members of the 1963 Homecoming Court are Anita Wood sophomore Karen Judd lunlor Marcia
Earley, senior, Queen Susie Stlllabower senior Carolyn Neel iunior and Charlotte Bassett sophomore
QueewQu5i2me1gwS owvl-l '
A gala tradition at Howe has always been the annual
autumn Homecoming. Pretty queen candidates in party dresses,
the loand's half-time show, and the return of "veteran" alumni
are all parts of the Homecoming festivities.
At the September 28 football game with Noblesville, Howe
observed Homecoming. Jamboree queen Susie Stillabower, a
senior, and her escort, Bob Bruner, rode around the field in
an open convertible, leading the other candidates' converti-
bles. Members of the court and their escorts were Marcia Ear-
ley and Chuck Mundy, Karen Judd and Tom Clapp, Carolyn
Neel and Nick VonStaden, Charlotte Bassett and Denny Dee-
ter, and Anita Wood and Dale Barrett.
All the candidates walked to the center ot the field on a
white carpet, where coronation ceremonies were conducted by
Mr. Mike Matthews, president ot the Alumni Association. Smil-
ing Queen Susie was crowned by Mr. Thomas Stirling, princi-
pal, and Student Council president Ward Poulos. Roses from
the Student Council and a gold football charm were presented
to Susie, and all the candidates received gold mum corsages.
After the half, highly rated Noblesville bounced to a victory,
doing their best to spoil an otherwise successful Hornet Home-
Queen Susie and her proud escort, Bob Bruner, wave to crowds of Howeites. Th
queen was presented with a dozen yellow roses.
Members of the 1963 Varsity and Reserve Cross Country teams are IBACK CFRONT ROWD Ron Bowman, Buddie Norman, Dan Meek, Doug King, Ed-
ROW! Allen Wood mgr David Hollingsworth Mike Lesley Jim Miller Rich ward Johnson, Eddy Pearson, James Dirks, Paul Youngkin. These boys prac-
Lobdell Mike Steed Bob Beam Richard Steele Coach Rex Anderson tice many hours after school to build up strenhth and endurance for meets.
The varsity cross country team, hurt by a lack of experi-
ence, posted a record of two wins and three losses in dual
meets. The team was led in its victories over Lawrence and
Attucks by a group of promising underclassmen. Junior Eddy
Pearson was presented with the Ray Bowman Award for the
outstanding runner on this year's squad. Another junior, Ric
Steele was elected captain by his teammates. The prospects
for next year are brightened by excellent reserve and fresh-
man records. The reserve record was tive wins against only
one loss while the frosh also compiled a five and one record,
plus a first in the city meet. All of the cross country teams are
coached by Rex Anderson.
Cross country requires hard work and plenty of practice. The boys work
out every afternoon during the fall for several hours. Shown in the picture
at the left are three of Howe's most consistent runners, Ric Steele, Paul
Youngkin, and Eddie Pearson, as they run through a workout. This trio led
the Howe harriers throughout the season.
, of ..'
Ric Steele crosses the finish line as a crowd of Howe partisans yell encour-
agement to the next Howe runner. The varsity harriers have to run two
miles in their meets. It takes long hours of practice to build up the strength
and endurance which are required in running cross country.
1963 VARSITY CROSS COUNTRY RESULTS
Howe 61 .......... Ben Davis 21 ........ North Central 40
Howe 28... .............
Howe 27 . . .
Howe 5th . . .
Howe 35 . . .
Howe 36 . . .
Howe 6th . . .
Howe 20 .........................
Howe Invitational of 12
. . . . .Muncie Burris 20
.. . Washington 19
city of 12
.. . . . . . Sectional of 21
Howe 9th ..,....................
1963 RESERVE CROSS COUNTRY RESULTS
Howe 27 ........................,
. . .... Ben Davis 54 ........ North Central 34
Howe 27... .........
Howe 35 . ..
Howe 16 . . .
Howe 15 . . .
Howe 4th . . .
. . . . Muncie Burris 28
. . . . Washington 46
.. . . . Attucks 49
City of 12
Howe 49 ............................... Broad Ripple 65
1963 FRESHMAN CROSS COUNTRY RESULTS
Howe 31 ................................ -. Perry East 25
Howe 16 .... Muncie Burris 44
Howe 15... ....,. Scecina50
Howe 21 ,,,, .................... . . . Woodview 38
Howe 21 ........ Broad Ripple 34 ........... Shortridge 73
Howe 2nd .. .... , , .......... Shortridge Invitational of 21
Howe 'lst ....... ....... .... , ,
M' Low score wins in Cross Country
City of 12
Qieslumewamdf post ' ' seasow.
Members of the 1963 Freshman Cross Country team are: CBACK ROWJ, Paschal, Don Hobbs, Ross Poulos, Eddie Keppler, CFRONT ROWJ, Randy
Rick Corbin, Don Brown, Doug Mosiman, Lee Cinders, Burdill Jones, CSEC- 'Benbow, Larry Cox, Bob Evans, Bill Watson, Barry Shaw.
OND ROWJ, Henry VanMaaren, Jef? Sirmin, Ray Hollenbough, Jonathan
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Varsity Wrestling CBACK ROWD Coach Denny Krick, Dave Husted, Bill Chambers, Larry Evans, Manager Jack Hargate. The team posted a four
Greaver, Ray Pier, Ron Bowling, Allen Wilkins, Bill Dobson, Dean McClurey and seven season.
CFRONT ROWJ Bobby Evans, Stan Bradley, Mike Self, Carl Snider, Ben
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i963-64 VARSITY WRESTLING RESULTS
Howe 18 ................................ Shortridge
Howe 'l6 ... . . . Cathedral
Howe 36 . . . . . . Broad Ripple
Howe 49 . . . .... Northwest
Howe 21 .. . ....... Manual
Howe 19 .. . .. . Washington
Howe 26 . , . .......... Tech
Howe 20 . . . , . North Central
Howe 27 . . . ......... Wood
Howe 21 .. . ...... Arlington
Howe 8 ................ Lawrence Centrali
City Meet-Howe 9th of 'l2
Sectional Meet-Howe 4th of 8
Morale-building is part of the job of every coach. Here, wrestling coach Mr
Denny Krick practices some of that art as he advises varsity grappler Ron
Bowling before he wrestles his opponent from Tech High School.
1963 RESERVE WRESTLING RES-ULT5
Howe 11 ..... . . . Cathedral 41
Howe 13 .... .... S hortridge 43
Howe 31 .. .... Broad Ripple is
Howe 18 .. .... Northwest 34
Howe 30 .... . . Washington 24
Howe 5 .... .... . . . Wood 47
Howe 33 .... . . . North Central 18
Howe 15 .... .......... T ech 41
Howe 10 .... ......... A rlington 48
Howe 15 ...................... Lawrence Central 38
1963 FRESHMAN WRESTLING RESULTS
Howe 20 .... ............ C cathedral 25
Hard work and long hours of practice paid oft in tour vic-
tories for Coach Denny Krick's varsity wrestlers. The team was
able to compile enough points to defeat Broad Ripple, North-
west, Tech and Wood while losing the other seven meets.
The grapplers had several individual standouts in seniors
Stan Bradley, Allen Wilkins and Ron Bowling and junior Bill
Dobson. All ot these boys were runners-up in this year's sec-
tional meet. Bradley posted the best season in l-lowe's wres
tling history with a perfect 13-O record in dual meets. He
also set five new exercise records. Bill Dobson and Allen
Wilkins also compiled excellent dual meet records. Stan Brad-
ley was selected as this year's Most Valuable Player and Ron
Bowling was elected captain by his teammates.
Becoming a successful wrestler requires the mastering of many holds and
complicated moves. ln the picture above Ron Bowling attempts to keep an
opponent from escaping his grasp. Ron was one of the experienced wres-
tlers who returned this year to lead the team.
Freshman and Reserve Wrestling-CBACK ROWJ Sales, Meeks, Winneke, liams, Lowe, Gardner, CFIRST ROWD McColley, Cox, Graham, Peterson,
Cook, Raasch, Runciman, VanKeuren, Lichtenberg, Sirmin, Coach Mathieson, Moore, Shaw. By challenge, boys may advance to the varsity squad,
QSECOND ROWJ Sebree, S. Edens, Evans, Corbin, E. Edens, Barker, Wil-
Varsity yell leaders for the 1963-64 year cheer at varsity games through-
out the athletic seasons, They are Jeanne Embry, the spirited girl who al-
ways seems to start the chants, Connie Harrell, who watches every players'
moves carefully, Dianna Crossland, whose voice can be heard above the
largest crowd, Diane Corbin, famous at Howe for her Chinese splits and
three-year varsity veteran Donna Prell, whose enthusiasm for sports is for-
tunately very contagious. Janice Townsend left Howe in January. A iunior,
Janice was gifted with an amazing gymnastic ability.
Enthusiasm for Howe sporting events reached a peak this
year as athletic teams posted outstanding seasons. Mrs. Bar-
bara Woods, who had taught at Howe previously, returned to
the teaching staff with new ideas for the three squads of cheer-
The varsity and reserve yellers were chosen at try-out in
spring, l963. Girls selected for the freshman squad were
chosen after school convened in the fall.
Much of the cheerleaders' work is not the fun of leading
yells at games. They plan and help execute pep sessions, re-
pair their outtits, spend hours on school spirit buttons and
streamers, decorate the teams bus and organize the cheer-
block. They often are at school until six o'clock at night.
Another organization that helps spread the Hornet gospel
is the Booster Club, which is an outgrowth of the cheerblock
of last year, President of the club was Susie Stillabower. The
Hornet mascot, a freshman dressed in a hornet-suit, was
Becky Graham, who also served on the freshman cheering
This year six freshman girls cheered for the freshman games. They are, QBACK
ROWD Marty Collins, Sherene Personett, Sandy Johnson, KFRONT ROWJ Susie
Weaver, Becky Graham, Kathy Price. These Girls practice with the varsity and
reserve cheerleading squads Wednesday nights after school. Mrs. Barbara
Woods instructs the girls. They participated in the basketball assemblies by
leading the "freshman cheer." These freshman girls also take an 'active part in
the Hornet Cheer Block.
, block, boost MSM
Members of the 1963-64 Cheer Block are: Lana Alex-
ander, Lynn Anderson, Sharon Austin, Carol Bienkie, Judy
Booth, Becky Carter, Sue Cherry, Marty Collins, Val Coo-
per, Carol Cottom, Bev Corn, Sue Culley, Terry Dawson,
Lawrie Detamore, Susan Ehrensperger, Barbara Finke,
Shirley Gilbert, Pat Garrity, Barbara Guhl, Diane Hud-
son, Teresa Jensen, Kris Johnson, Myra Johnson, Sandy
Johnson, Lynda Kennely, Janet King, Marianne Knecht,
Carol Marendt, Cindy Manis, Vickie Moon, Jackie Patton,
Sue Pettee, Sherene Personette, Sharon Presnell, Kathy
Price, Brigitte Puschmann, Anita Roesener, Debbie Strouse,
Carol Virgin, Lynda Walton, Brenda Young, Linda Young,
Candy Coulter, Lynda Minnis, Pat King, Susie Weaver,
Joyce Brandt, Rose Bennett, Mary Beth Otto, Barbara Ted-
rowe, Linda Andress, Anita Wood, Linda Foster, Susan
Hine, Linda Manthie, Cindy Alexander, and Linda Leeper.
The spirit at Howe this year showed great strides, as Mrs. Barbara
Wood returned to the faculty as cheerleader and cheerblock sponsor.
Here, after winning Sectionals Mrs. Wood leads the yell "Here's our
team." This was one of the many "tourney assemblies" held at ll:OO
at night, after cutting down another net.
Members of the T963-64 reserve cheerleading squad run through
"Hello team" at practice. They lead yells at the reserve game, which
precedes the varsity game. They are CBACK ROWJ l-ffldG AHCJVGSS,
iunior, John Graves, Anita Wood, Joyce Brandt, sophomores, CFRONT
ROW! Rose Bennett, iunior, Barbara Tedrowe and Mary Beth Otto,
Members of the 1963-64 Reserve Basketball Team are, CBACK ROWJ Free ROWJ Revnoldsf Bl5l"0Pf VON Sffldenf Mflfilnf Hficlielif Prell- N07 Plciufed
man, manager, Ward, Noland, Kingery, Cook, Spear, Coach Schroder, is Rick Steele. Of these boys, Noland, Kingery, Cook and Carey, dressed
KSECOND ROWJ West, Britan, Pearson, Gerzon, Marant, King, CFRONT VUVSHY-
,Miriam - ogbasbztbaw
KBACK ROWD Coach Stewart, Ross Poulos, Bob Jacobi, Dan Brown, John Kllipperi FRONT Rowl ROY Parks, Tim Thornburg, Fred Dufhf-'mf l-UVVY
Koblei, Bob Larrison, Eddie Rankin, Manager Mike Brown, CMIDDLE ROWJ P"'lCl"G"d"lOlm Pl"elP5'MCmC'9e" John Paschal-
Dave Miller, Mike Garrett, Gary Lepper, Willie Lenzy, Gary Shaw, Eddie
, , by
Candidates for Winter Sports Queen were KBACK ROWJ Martha Collins,
Queen Judy Dye, Denise Price, Marilyn Neel, CFRONT ROWJ Jane Walden,
Judy Fenters, Deedree Wilson and Janice Redick. Judy was crowned be-
tween the halves of the Ben Davis Homecoming game.
1963-64 RESERVE BASKETBALL SCHEDULE
Howe 42 ......
Howe 41 . .
Howe 31 . . .
Howe 44 . . .
Howe 38 . . .
Howe 48 . . .
Howe 33 . . .
Howe 53 . . .
Howe 46 . . .
Howe 41 . .
Howe 33 . , .
H Howe 23
Howe 56 . . .
Howe 41 .
Howe 51 . .
Howe 52 . . .
Howe 49 . . .
Howe 48 . . ,
Howe 45 ......
M City Tourney Game
. . . . Arlington
. . . . . North Central
. . Broad Ripple
. . . . Shelbyville
... . Columbus
. . . . Tech
. . . . Northwest
. Crispus Attucks
. . . . Ben Davis
. . . . . Scecina
Dale Barrett, Sophomore, was the number six man on the Varsity team
this year. Dale played excellent ball, and proved to be a great inspira-
tion to those on the Freshman and Reserve teams. Dale had an older
brother, Denny, who played Varsity Basketball at Howe.
1963 BASKETBALL RESULTS
Howe 29 .... ........... ........... W o od 40
Howe 26 .... . . Lawrence Central 23
Howe 36 .... ..... W oodview 44
Howe 39 .... ...... B en Davis 43
Howe .... . . . Crispus Attucks
"HH Howe .... .... C rispus Attucks
Howe ..,. T ..... Northwest
Howe . . . I . . . Cathedral
Howe .... .,.. W ashington
Howe .... . . . Broad Ripple
Howe .... . . Perry Central
Howe .... ........ T ech
Howe .... ........ M anual
TTT Howe .... . . Franklin Central
Howe .... . . . . Arlington
"nf" City Tourney
TTT Double Overtime
Varsity Basketball CTOP ROWJ senior Ric Burrell, senior Chuck Mundy, senior Barrett, QBOTTOM ROWJ sophomore Don Kingery, sophomore Mike Noland,
Jon Reynolds, iunior Brent Anderson, senior Jim Pettee, sophomore Dale junior Dick Britton, iunior Bill Cooke, iunior Tom Ott, junior Craig Carey.
Posting the winningest basketball record C19-85 in 17 sea-
sons, Coach James Stutz's boys traveled the Sectional victory
trail for the first time in 20 years. The Hornet tive also cap-
tured the first Regional crown in the school's history. School
spirit set records, too, as enthusiasm for Howe athletics
reached a new high. No individual was particularly outstand-
ing, as the Hornet ball club worked together as a team and
hit .416 from the field for the whole season. Mr. Stutz, too,
was praised for his composure during the net contests. Sport-
casters and reporters eulogized the T963-64 team which
played not for a show, but for the sport of the game.
On Thanksgiving eve, l963, the first game of the season,
played against Washington High School, was lost by a 26
point' deticit. After that bad beginning, however, the Hornets
soared to victories over Arlington, Franklin, North Central,
Lawrence Central, Broad Ripple, Shelbyville and Franklin
Central. The Christmas holiday brought an impressive loss of
seven points at the Tech gym at Columbus, ranked the num-
ber one team in Indiana. As the season wore on, the Hornets
bowed to Tech twice, once in City Tourney play, and to At-
tucks, Scecina, and Warren Central. All other games, how-
ever, brought victories into the hive in this, Howe's best year
Shown at the left is seni9L,e-Chuck Mundy. Chuck has played varsity basketball
for the last two years. The shot Chuck is taking is one of his favorites, as he
has used it a great deal this year in helping Howe come through its regular
season with a I3 win and 7 loss record.
l-Iowa eujogs best basketball tw '
1963 VARSITY BASKETBALL RESULTS
Howe 59 ................ Washington 85
Howe 62 . . . . . Arlington 55
Howe 78 .. ...... Franklin 67
Howe 90 . . ..... North Central 66
Howe 62 . . . . . Lawrence Central 52
Howe 83 . . . . . Broad Ripple 72
Howe 68 .. ..... Shelbyville 50
Howe 66 . . . . . Franklin Central 64
Howe 7'l .. ..... Columbus 78
Howe 60 .. .... Tech 69
Howe 73 .. .. Southport 68
'H' Howe 8'l -- Scecina 68
H" Howe 68 ...... Tech 72
Howe 83 .. ..... Northwest 52
Howe 66 .. . . Crispus Attucks 80
Howe 69 . . . ...... Ben Davis 52
Howe 55 . . . .... Scecina 59
Howe 74 . . . ......... Manual 57 '
Howe 56 .... .... W arren Central 59 l
Howe 74 ................... l.ebGnOI'l 60 Senior Jim Pettee scores in the Columbus game to bring l'lowe's score
'ff Indicqfeg, Cffy Tgurney Game within 8 points of the number-one-in-state Bulldogs. Jim, one of the start-
ing five for the Hornets, played his second year on the varsity squad.
Ric Burrell, senior, displays his famous shot at the Columbus game. The derson. Brent played his second year on the varsity squad this year. Brent
'l963'64 basketball season was Ric's third on the varsity squad. Center is will be the only returning letterman of the first string next year. Brent is
Jon Reynolds. Jon, a senior, played varsity for the first time this year. .lon recognized by his "carrot-top" red hair. Ric Burrell is known to Howeites
is recognized by his long-, Princeton haircut. At right is iunior, Brent An- for his enthusiasm, and as all Howe athletes, for his good sportsmanship.
Enthusiasm and spirit led by the Hornet cheer squad rocketed throughout
the Southport Gym and the Butler Fieldhouse this year. Shown here is
Jeanne Embry in her brand new Regional outfit. Shown in the background
of the cylinder lens photo is Dianna Crossland, left, and Connie Harrell,
Donna Prell, and Diane Corbin.
Photo Courtesy INDIANAPOLIS' STAR.
Stamp him outl Brent Anderson, 32, and Chuck Mundy,
30, are teaching a Danville Warrior to say HOW KEDI Mr.
Stirling later remarked that the Warriors ioined the Wag-
on Train, while the Anderson Indians, who we defeated
in the evening games of regioncils, had gone to the "Hap-
py Hunting Grounds!"
Photo courtesy of the INDIANAPOLIS STAR
" Jaws" aww wpcww mm
1964 SOUTHPORT SECTIONAL
71 ...................... Southport 66
83 . . .. Sacred Heart 66
59 . . . . . Beech Grove 56
77 .................... Washington 64
1964 INDIANAPOLIS REGIONAL
75 ....................... Danville 49
68 ...................... Anderson 64
56 .. ................. Columbus 81
A shot with a prayerl Jim Pettee shoots in the Danville game, where Howe was victorious, 75-
49. Miss O'Drain, Howe derivatives instructor, later awarded Jim the "Mr, Basketball of the De-
rivatives Class Award" the next week. This was a new award to Howe, as was the Regional
Photo courtesy INDIANAPOLIS STAR.
"Gentleman .lim" Stutz showed Howe proud this year. Sports writers
couldn't get over the fact that all through the regular season, in defeat,
or in victory, Howe was on top when it came to sportsmanship. The young-,
good-looking coach left the game as cool and calm as he had entered.
His composure and good manners were contageous to all Howe fans.
Shown here is Coach Stutz during a time out at the Southport Sectional
final game, where Howe defeated Washington.
Photo courtesy INDIANAPOLIS STAR
Howe's number thirty, Chuck Mundy, rebounds high against an unidentified
Danville player. The Hornets out-scored the Warriors in our first game for
the regional championship.
Photo courtesy INDIANAPOLIS STAR
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Eight feet in the air! Rebounds like this one helped the stinging Hornets
Capture two tourney championships. Six-two rebounder .lon Reynolds was
responsible for pulling many balls ot? the backboards. After the season,
Jon remarked, "l would say we have improved. The first game we lost by
26 points. The last game we were beaten by 253'
Photo courtesy INDIANAPOLIS STAR
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After winning the Sectional tourney at Southport and the
Regional at Butler, many fans flocked to the floor to con-
gratulate the team members and Coach "Gentleman Jim"
Stutz. Shown here are o few of these fans at Southport,
after Howe cut its first Sectional net since I944. With his
back to the camera is Bill Greover, hugging Brent Ander-
son, Phil Love elevates Jon Reynolds, while Mr. Bob Car-
nal gets an undeserved elbow in the eye.
Photo Courtesy INDIANAPOLIS STAR
VARSITY TRACK-KBACK ROW1 Woodbury, Evans, Kleine, Holt, Pearson
Shaw, Hilt, Downey, Sachs, Cottin, CSECOND ROW1 Anderson, Poulos,
Stewart, Lobdell, Griggs, Cooling, CFRONT ROWJ McDonald, Wimmenauer
Bayne, Proctor, Tanguma, Pier, Rohrer.
The 1963 Varsity Track Team had an exceptionally good sea-
son, posting nine wins, no losses, and one second place in a
three-way meet with Washington and Columbus. About half
of the 1962 team returned for the 1963 season.
Top scorers Dick Woodbury, Bud Bayne and Jim Griggs, team
captains, led the team to third place in both the city and
sectional track meets. Dick Woodbury was awarded both the
Most Valuable Player and Best Mental Attitude awards at the
Spring Sports Banquet.
1963 VARSITY TRACK SCHEDULE
Howe 53M .................. Bloomington 46M
Howe 66M .. ....... Ben Davis 42M
Howe 70 . . .......... Lawrence Central 39
Howe 76M ................. Broad Ripple 32M
Howe 41 Washington 76 Columbus 20
Howe 775 ...................... Attucks 31M
Howe 57 . Manual 52
Howe 57 . Southport 52
Howe 63 . Arlington 46
Howe 79 . Cathedral 30
Dick Woodbury, graduated senior, proved to be one of Howe's best athletes
He set a new city low hurdle record and established new records in the low
hurdle and high hurdle competition at Howe. Here Dick shows fellow trackmen
good form, good timing, and perfect balance.
boast ' ' seasow,Cit-J
1963 RESERVE TRACK RESULTS
Howe 49 ........................... Ben Davis 59
Howe 83 Broad Ripple 25
Howe 49 . . . . . . Washington 60
Howe 67 . .. .... Attucks 42
Howe 77 .. Arlington 32
Howe 36 ... ... Manual 73
Howe 63 .. Southport 36
Howe 84 . . . . . . Cathedral 24
FRESHMAN TRACK RESULTS
Howe 73 . ..................... Ben Davis 40
Howe 68 . .... Lawrence 41
Howe 73Ma .. .. Perry Central 28215
Howe 74 . Washington 35
Howe 50 .. .... Attucks 59
Howe 66 .. .. Manual 43
Howe 33Ma .. .. Tech 75
The Freshman track team, coached by Bob Wood and Kenneth Long jointly, won
5 of their 7 meets and lost 2. The Reserve team, coached by H. Richardson, won
5 meets and lost 3. The Varsity team, coached by Rex Anderson, ended its
season triumphantly with 9 wins and no losses.
Howe senior, Jodi Dobbs, was elected Spring Sports Queen,
in March of l963. Part of the honors and privileges of
being the Spring Sports Queen at Howe are presenting
the awards at the Howe High School sponsored Hoosier
Relays. These relays are a part of the history of Howe,
and this idea was engineered by Howe Athletic Director
Sam Kelley, several years ago. Numerous schools from all
over the state participate in this track meet.
RESERVE TRACK-KBACK ROWJ Williams, Russell, Dawson, Frushour, Bonham, ing, Wimmenauer, Schubert, Coitin, Holt, Quinn, Albright.
Wilkins, Hollingsworth, Greaver, Bell, KFRONT ROWJ Bowman, Dirks, Bowl-
The members of the 1963 Reserve Tennis Team are Larry Bell, Dave Cashe, Richard Ford, Jim Meeks
and Richard Dammeyer. Under new tennis coach Bob Carnal, the Varsity and Reserve teams posted
good seasons. Mr. Carnal is a teacher of Biology for the Howe Science Department. The 1962
1963 year was his first year at Howe.
The varsity and reserve tennis teams this year were ham- 1
pered by the graduation of three lettermen.
Under new tennis coach Bob Carnal, of the Science Depart-
ment, the varsity posted 6 wins and 9 losses, for a season
average of .400.
The courts used for many matches and all practices, at El-
lenberger Park, were resurfaced for Howe by the park de-
partment. Also, new, metal reinforced chain link nets were se-
cured for the Howe racquetmen's use.
The 1963 varsity golf team had an outstanding season,
posting 12 wins, 3 losses, 1 tie, and the boys placed 2nd in
the City Golf Meet out of 14 teams.
Most of the matches are played at Pleasant Run Golf Course.
The team practices there after school several times a week.
Five of the seven boys on the team are boys who graduated
in June of 1963. All five of these boys are returning lettermen
from the 1962 varsity golf team. These lettermen include Ren-
nard, Roessner, Smith, Aronis, and Wise.
The varsity team posted a good season, with 6 wins, and 9 losses. Shown here
is senior Larry Carmichael, a star of the varsity squad. Most of the varsity and
reserve matches were played at Ellenberger park.
1963 VARSITY TENNIS RESULTS
Howe 6 . . . . . . Warren Central 1
Howe 1 ........... Tech 6
Howe 3 .... Manual 4
Howe 5 .. Washington 1
Howe O . . Sacred Heart 7
Howe 3 ...... Wood 4
Howe 0 Broad Ripple 7
Howe 7 ...... Attucks 0
Howe 7 . . . ...... Ben Davis 0
Howe 1 ...... Shortridge 6
Howe 5 .. Franklin Central 2
Howe 5 ....... Scecina 2
Howe 1 .. Cathedral 6
Howe 3 ..... Arlington 4
Howe 0 North Central 7
asQtuf3 all af" gollfyseasow
Members of the 1963 winning Varsity Golf Team are KBACK ROW1 Jim Delph, iunior, Don Rennarcl,
senior, Fred Foude, junior, Coach Stutz, CFRONT ROWJ John Roessner, senior, Dick Smith, senior, Bill
Aronis, senior, and Jay Wise, senior.
1963 VARSITY GOLF RESULTS
Howe 9M . . . Manual M
Howe 7 . . Southport 3
Howe 13W Washington 4V2
Howe 'I2 ...... Tech 0
Howe 6M Crawforclsville SV2
Howe 7M .... Manual 4M
Howe 6M Broad Ripple 5V2
Howe 12 .... Attucks 0
Howe 2 North Central 10
Howe 6 .. Shortridge 6
Howe 65 .... Scecina 5V2
Howe 2 . . Cathedral 10
Howe 9 . . Arlington 3
Howe 7 Sacred Heart 5
Howe 8b .. Ben Davis 3M
Howe 12 ..... Wood 0
Fall City Golf Tourney, Howe 2nd of 14
Spring City Golf Tourney, Howe 14th of 28
Sectional Golf Tourney, Howe 14th of 28
Bill Aronis, a member of Howe's varsity golf team, sinks the winning putt to beat
the team from Scecina, 6V2 to 5V2. Bill, who had been previously handicapped by
an iniury, was awarded the most valuable player award for 1963. ,,,,, ,
Varsity Baseball-KBACK ROWD Tom Clapp, Coach Denny Krick, Don Childers, Steve Day, Tim Snell, John
Eikmann, Don Waugh, Ric Burrell, Mike Jenner, KFIRST ROWJ Manager Jack Hargate, .lim Myers, Stanton
Bradley, Steve Hart, Bob Harris, Mike Martin, Larry Miller, Manager Floyd Ward: CNot Picturedj Phil Cran-
dall. The team posted a 12-4 overall record and won the City Championship for the first time since 1960.
Baseball pllagefus wiwCiig '
1963 VARSITY BASEBALL RESULTS
Howe 3 ......................... Scecina 1
Howe 7 . . . . . Sacred Heart 2
Howe 16 . .. ..... Attucks 3
Howe 3 . . . .... Southport 9
Howe 1 .. Broad Ripple 8
Howe 5 . . . ..... Zionsville 1
Howe 3 . . . ........ Arlington 2
Howe 10 .. . Warren Central 2
Howe 2 . . . . Ben Davis 0
Howe 1 . . . . . . Cathedral 4
Howe 6 Wood 2
Howe 3 . . . ...... Shortridge 1
Howe O . . . . . Lawrence Central 1
Howe 4 . . . ........, Tech 3
Howe 2 ... . Manual 0
Howe 1 . . . . Washington 0
The City Championship at stake, in extra innings, a player steps up to the
plate to win the Washington game with CI bunt. The Championship, shared
with Cathedral High School, was the first for the Hornet squad in three
Dag pitches noebitfevv against Bw Davis
Baseball team members wait their turn in the batting
order during the Broad Ripple game. Steve Hart
steps up to the plate, while at right, Bob Harris
warms up. Waiting team members are Don Childers,
Jimmy Myers, Carl Snyder, Tom Clapp, Mike Jenner,
Steve Day, Tim Snell, Stanton Bradley, Floyd Ward
and Larry Miller.
Steve Day, who pitched the first no-hitter game in several years at Howe,
is shown during the "perfect" game against Ben Davis. The score of this
almost unique high school game was Howe 2, Ben Davis O. Steve was only
a junior when he pitched this game, so he will return for the 1964 season.
In his second year as varsity coach, Mr. Denny Krick put
together a championship team rivaled in city competition only
by Tech and Cathedral High Schools, with whom the Hornet
men shared the title, Using a new system this year, the ball
team was given more points by defeating a first division team
than when it won over a team rated in the second division.
ln April, the Hornets opened the spring season against
Scecina on the Crusaders' diamond. Sporting seven returning
lettermen from the year before, they downed Scecina, 3-l.
Returning from the third-ranked i962 team were Ric Burrell,
Don Childers, Phil Crandall, John Eickman, Bob Harris, Mike
Martin and Larry Miller. Up from reserve were Stan Bradley,
Tom Clapp, Steve Day, Steve Hart, Mike Jenner, Jim Myers,
Larry Sanborn and Tim Snell. Later victories were over Sacred
Heart and Crispus Attucks High Schools on the home diamond
at Ellenberger Park. At Southport, the Hornets were downed,
and another defeat was suffered at the hand of the Broad
Ripple Rockets. The boys bounced back, then, to win over
Zionsville, Arlington, Greenfield, and Warren Central.
Later in the season, the City Championship was decided in
the last game in May. At the end of the regular seven in-
nings, both teams were scoreless, and a Howe bunt won the
game and the Co-City Championship.
Don Childers was elected captain by his teammates. The
Best Mental Attitude Award went to Larry Miller, and Phil
Crandall was voted the most improved player. Mike Martin
received the most valuable player award, and it was his
pitching that silenced the bat of many an opposing player.
Howeites could only hope for as good a season next year
as they had this year, with seven returning lettermen.
Ileswwwmwbgfwslvbalib posts seasons
In reserve action, a pitch leaves the mound toward a
Broad Ripple batter. That's Dick Britton doing the 1
ball-throwing tor the Hornet team. Homes games like X
this one were played at Ellenberger Park. I
Mr. Kenneth Long, freshman baseball coach, posted an outstanding fresh-
man record, 8-3. Here Coach Long is pictured talking to Mr. Lester Mo-
thieson, another member of Howe's coaching staff.
FRESHMAN BASEBALL TEAM RESULTS
Howe 8 .......................... Scecina
Howe . . . . . . Attucks
Howe 6 . . . . . . Southport
Howe 7 . . . . . Broad Ripple
Howe . . . ...... Wood
Howe . . . ...... Arlington
Howe 4 . . . . . . Warren Central
Howe 6 . . . ..... Cathedral
Howe 5 . . . . . Ben Davis
Howe 9 . . . . . . Chatard
Howe 4 -- Tech
Reserve Baseball-KNOT PICTUREDD Larry Bishop, Dick Britton, Ed Carter
Allen Chastain, Mike Heck, Terry McClellan, Chuck Matthews, Chuck
Mundy, Ed Pearson, Ray Pier, Jonny Reynolds, Angel Sales, Steve Sirmm
Carl Snyder, Herb VanKeuren. The team's coach was Mr. Roger Schroder
CBACK ROWJ-Freeman, Merriman, Brunner, Murphy, Brown, Marqua, Taschel. CFRONT ROW!-Wood,
Smith, Ryber, Ward, Hargate, help with duties of the trainers and coaches, as athletic managers.
Mwew WP We MPM
Intramurals otters all boys, regardless of their ability, a
chance to participate in inter-school sports. There are cur-
rently three intramural sports, cross country, basketball and
wrestling. Each of these sports has its own faculty advisor to
work out schedules and help manage details.
Probably the most popular ot all the intramural sports is
basketball. There are two separate leagues composed of
about twelve teams each. The freshman-sophomore league
plays on Wednesday night and the junior-senior league has
its games on Thursday night. The champions of the two
leagues meet before the senior-faculty game in March.
The student athletic managers are another important part
of the Howe sports program. These boys, under the direction
of Mr. Carnal, spend many hours a week keeping the team
and equipment in shape for the games. They attend all ath-
letic contests and practices, starting early and leaving late
after athletes have gone home. Their duties include
taping ankles, bandaging cuts, treating blisters, and doing
anything else which may be required to keep the athletes in
top shape. Managers are also in charge of the athletes
equipment, and making sure that it is ready tor use. They
take care ot the uniforms, help the coaches by keeping charts
and scorebooks at the games and issuing' equipment. The
managers are seldom noticed by the average Howe sports
tan, but they are appreciated by athletes and coaches for
whom they work.
Intense rivalaries develop as intramural teams attempt to better their rec-
ords. In the picture below two teams battle tor a rebound under one of
This fstlwl2amdsLiptha1bis showwab I-Iowa
Memories of the past, along with and ideas for the
future, spirited the upperclassmen ilii. hwewildering the
freshmen. Students turned toward serious
aspects of their world at Howe, but
ment of a football game, or the furlf iii senior
play. Plans for the next semester were made
ljyiiteachers and pupils, and vri. tests left many of
the next to all refresh-
school engoyed vacations,
had ioined fast friend-
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Vice-Principal Charles Ruschhaupt enjoys looking over the Christmas cards
that are displayed on the "card tree" in the office. Mr. Ruschhaupt heads
up the school's finance departments.
Here Mr. Stirling shows an informal demeanor that students may not often get
to see. He escorts his daughter, Howe alumna Mrs. Susan Little, to his office,
and proudly introduces his grandson, Steven Stirling Little.
' ,i2uscIJwupt,Toutlwaais 'iow
Many students at Howe clon't actually realize the sizeable
iob that the principal and vice-principals have to manage.
They must take care of all the forms for order. Program forms,
study slips and all the work that goes with these necessary
processes rests on the shoulders of Howe's administration, and
especially with the principal and two vice-principals.
With the addition of twenty-four new teachers to the staff,
there was a huge iob of getting them acquainted with Howe
and the rules and regulations. A teacher new to the school
must be shown how to get around, as freshmen must be
aquainted with their new school home. A new teacher must be
instructed in the many varying technical processes that are
necessary to keep Howe operating smoothly. The administra-
tion became close friends with each other and with the fac-
ulty. All congratulated Miss Gard, Miss Harper and Miss Rar-
din when they recited wedding vows, and all the men were
smoking cigars after the birth of children to the families of
Mr, Beck, Mr. Lawson, and Mr. Stutz. They all got together at
the annual faculty party in June.
The principals must also plan and regulate the assemblies.
They often must prepare themselves to speak for as well as to
manage a program. They attend meetings outside school to
keep in touch with new methods and ideas of administration.
At many school club activities a representative from the ad-
ministration office must be in attendance, The three give and
receive awards and honors with equal dignity for themselves
and for the staff, students and Howe.
Laughing at the remembrance of one of the day's happenings, perhaps a
joke he heard, or a humorous mistake on a student's study slip, Mr. Frank
Tout, a vice principal, leans back in his chair and enjoys a hearty chuckle.
Mr. Tout is in charge of pupil personnel and programming.
' rua -15,43-33,
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Teachers at Howe enioy themselves as well as the students. At a spring get-together the Howe
faculty reminisces about excellent pupils as well as silly dunces, floops and successes, and the ioys
and trials of teaching.
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Mr. Thomas Stirling, principal, is the head of the Howe fac- pals. Mr. Ruschhaupt, financial head at Howe, moved up to
ulty. He received his Training at indiana State Teachers Col- the position in l959. Mr. Tout handles pupil personnel. He
lege and Indiana University. He taught and coached at sever- returned in 1962 from an exchange year in England to re-
al other schools before coming to Howe. He was a teacher of place Mr. Kenneth Smartz.
science and social studies before ioining the administration. Mrs. Mildred Loew, Mr. Hugh Wolf, Miss Maryon Welch
This marks his fifth year in the principal's office. and Mr. Harold Crawford are other administrators.
Mr. Charles Ruschhaupt and Mr. Frank Tout are vice-princi-
MR. THOMAS STIRLING-Principal, MR. CHARLES RUSCHHAUPT-Vice- of Girls, MR. HUGH WOLF-Dean of Boys. Other administrative assistants
Principal, MR. FRANK TOUT-Vice-Principal, MRS. MILDRED LOEW-Dean are Mr. Harold Crawford and Miss Maryon Welch.
Qeww ' 'lfzglv 06
The faculty men and women, their ranks of I24 the largest
ever at Howe High School, strived always to keep up with a
"pursuit of excellence" goal. Twenty-three new teachers ioined
the Howe staff this year. Some came from other schools, and
some straight from college training.
Many students called the November 3 assembly, presented
by the faculty, the best they'd ever seen. Engineered by Mr.
John Trinkle, the show was "emceed" by Mr. Steven Briggs
and Mrs. Patricia Richardson, and featured a band: Mr. Beck,
Mrs. Barbara Wood, and Miss Jerry Motley. The department
heads pretended to be the Washington team, led by Mr.
Philip Brown and Mrs. Margaret Whaley, who played George
and Martha. Mr. Hal Tobin, the Howe Hornet carried off all
the Continentals, as the finale.
In class, teachers continued to open the students' view to the
vistas of learning, and after hours supported students extra-
curricular activities as vigorously as their pupils. A welcome
sound was the lunchtime bell which called teachers to their
new cafeteria and lounge. But happiest of all, teachers
testify, was the dismissal bell.
Waiting their turn to 1-un out on the field with the rest of the faculty
team are "Killer" Thumma and "Shotgun" Wilcox. The two ioined with the
other department heads to present a skit abut the Washington High School
football team in the faculty assembly presented before the Howe-
Washington grid contest.
Mr. Steven T. Briggs proudly displays one of his prize-winning roses. This par-
ticular bloom captured the first prize blue ribbon at the Indianapolis Garden Club
last spring. The speech teacher raises roses and other flowers purely as an avo-
cation, but his "green thumb" is certainly evident. Judges at the garden clubs
must think so!
HELEN ALLEN-Hefld Of Home Economics DSPGFTMSHT: Mrs. PATRICIA AMAN ment, cross-country coach, varsity track coach, MAIMU ANNUS-English
-Business Education Department, FBLA co-sponsor, CLIFFORD ANDERSON Department, Mrs. MARY APPLEGATE-switchboard operator, main office,
-English Department, REX ANDERSON-Head of Physical Education Depart- English office.
TOP ROW-MRS. HARRIETTE BAKER-English Department, PRV sponsor,
Revelers Play director, MRS. MIRIAM BARNES--Social Studies Department,
Junior Red Cross sponsor, DAVID BAUGH-Business Education Department,
BRUCE L. BECK-English Department, Director of Productions, Thespians
sponsor, Footlight Revelers sponsor, BOB BRAMBLETT-Music Department,
Boys' Octet Sponsor, Madrigals sponsor, STEVEN T. BRIGGS-English Del
partment, Speech Club sponsor, SECOND ROW-JANICE BROWN-Physical
Education Department, GAA sponsor, PRV sponsor, PHILIP M. BROWN-So-
cial Studies Department, Civil War Club sponsor, MRS. LEORA CAMPBELL-
Guidance oliiice, H. STEPHEN CARLSON-English Department, Director of
Productions, Quill and Scroll co-sponsor, ROBERT CARNAL-Science Depart-
ment, foll sports trainer, tennis coach, ROBERT L. CARR-Mathematics Depart-
ment, THIRD ROW-MRS. ROSE MARY CLARK-Foreign Language De-
partment, NORMAN COGLAN-Industrial Arts Department, MRS VESTA
COHEE-Foreign Language Department, Latin Club sponsor, LOIS COY-
Home Economics Department, Home Economics Club sponsor, SEWARD S.
CRAIG-Head of English Department, HAROLD M. CRAWFORD-Social
Studies Department, Director of Guidance, Senior Class sponsor.
CHARLES DeBOW-English Department, MRS. LOREN DeWAARD-Art De-
partment, RICHARD DOWELL-Biology Department, MRS. RUTH ELDER-
Pupil Personnel ottice, PATRICIA FITZPATRICK-English Department, li-
brarian, ROBERT GREGOIRE-Science Department, SECOND ROW-MRS.
KATHLEEN HAHN-English Department, SUSAN J. HALL-Foreign Language
Department, Selofra sponsor, MRS. COYENE HALPERN-Business Education
Department, RICHARD W. HAMMOND-Science Department, Director of
Audio-Visual Education, ANN B. HARPER-Business Education Department,
LESLIE G. HASH-Industrial Arts Department.
TOP ROW-MRS. NORRIS HEIDELMAN-Secretary, MRS. DOROTHY HENISER
-Pupil Personnel office, English office, FOREST HIGGS-Art Department,
F. M. HOWARD- Head of Art Department, RAYMOND HULCE-Foreign
Language Department, Spanish Club sponsor, GEORGE JACKSON-Business
Education Department, FBLA co-sponsor, SECOND ROW-FLOYD L. JEFFRIES
-Science Department, HARTWELL KAYLER-Head of Social Studies Depart-
ment, SAMUEL T. KELLEY-Physical Education Department, Athletic Director,
DOROTHA KIRK-Social Studies Department, Girls' Rifle Team sponsor,
DENNY KRICK-Physical Education Department, varsity wrestling coach, var-
sity baseball coach, JACK LAWSON-lnd0strial Arts Department, THIRD
ROW-FRED P. LEUCHT-Business Education Department, HILLTOPPER spon-
sor, Quill and Scroll co-sponsor, KENNETH LONG-English Department, as-
sistant football coach, WILLIAM LUMBLEY-Science Department, GLENDA
MARIS-Home Economics Department, LESTER MATHIESON-Physical Educa-
tion Department, head football coach, ERNEST MINTON-Science Depart-
TOP ROW-MARY McLANE-Social Studies Department, Tri Hi-Y sponsor,
RICHARD McLElSH-Social Studies Department, assistant football coach,
MRS. JANET MCNEILL-Music Department assistant, MRS. SHIRLEY McREYN-
OLDS-Business Education Department, MRS. HELEN OBERY-cafeteria man-
ager, ELLEN O'DRAIN-English Department, Quiz Team coach, SECOND
ROW-SHERMAN PITTENGER-Head of Business Education Department,
LAUREL RARDIN-Social Studies Department, MRS. RUTH REED-Mathematics
Department, Art Department, JUSTIN REHM-Mathematics Department, winter
sports trainer, Math Club sponsor, BARTON RICHARDSON-Mathematics
Department, HARRISON RICHARDSON-Mathematics Department, assistant
football coach, freshman baseball coach.
TOP ROW- GLENN A. ROHDE-Mathematics Department, Subset Club co-
sponsor, MRS. VERA SCHMITZ-Book store manager, ROGER SCHRODER-
Mathematics Department, reserve baseball coach, reserve basketball coach,
KENNETH SMAL--Science Department, DOROTHY SMITH-librarian, WIL-
LIAM M. SMITH-Head of Science Department, SECOND ROW-MRS. MARY
SMUCK-Mathematics Department, Subset Club ca-sponsor, JAMES STAIN-
BROOK-Social Studies Department, MRS. ELOISE STEED-Pupil Personnel
office, DAVID STEWART-Social Studies Department, freshman football coach,
freshman basketball coach, freshman track coach, JAMES STUTZ-Science
Department, varsity basketball coach, golf coach, HAL C. TOBIN-English
Department, Senior Play director, THIRD ROW-HARRY TOTTEN-Social
Studies Department, Hi-Y sponsor, Mock Elections co-sponsor, JOHN W.
TRINKLE-Business Education Department, Business Managers sponsor, JOHN
S. TURPIN-Head Custodian, HERVIE VERTREES-Head of Industrial Arts
Department, FRANK S. WATKINS-Head of Music Department, Choir spon-
sor, Girls' Octet sponsor, JACK WEAVER-English Department.
MARYON K. WELCH-Junior High-Senior High Counselor, NHS sponsor,
MRS. JO ANNE WEST-English Department, MRS. MARGARET WHALEY-
School Nurse, Future Nurses Club sponsor, MARIE S. WILCOX-Head of
MRS. ELINOR BRETZLAFF-English Department, RICHARD DOWELL-Science
Department, MRS. SHARON GREMEL-English Department, Girls' Drill
Team sponsor, FRED LEMLEY-Mathematics Department, WAYNE MELLOTT-
English Department, MARLA MILLER-English Department, Foreign Language
Department, RON MILLER-Physical Education Department, reserve football
coach, JERRY A. MOTLEY-Science Department, Science Club sponsor,
Mathematics Department, MRS. BARBARA WOOD-Physical Education De-
partment, Cheerleaders' sponsor, PRV sponsor, STEVEN WRIGHT-Science
LOUIS McENDERFER-Music Department, Band sponsor, MRS. EMMA RAND-
ALL-Social Studies Department, SGT. BASCOM PERDUE-ROTC Department,
CONSTANTINE N. POULIMAS-Music Department, Orchestra sponsor, MRS.
PATRICIA RICHARDSON-English Department, PRV sponsor, MRS. MARY
SCHAUB-Pupil Personnel office, MARY E. THUMMA-Head of Foreign Lan-
After lunch, iust like at home, comes the task of washing dishes. Gladys
Stephens rinses some utensils in one of the new stainless steel sinks.
When a person does something nice for a person, he is not
easily forgotten. Howeites agree that we are "blessed" with
an overabundance of such people. They are found behind
the scenes at Howe activities, and they are rarely repaid
enough for their many good deeds.
When we go on a special time schedule, to have longer
homerooms or an assembly, many times it comes on the spur
of the moment. The people who sulter through the loss of this
time are the cafeteria help and the custodians.
When Howe won the Sectional and Regional in basketball,
there were several times, such as the time Semi-State tickets
were sold, that the lunch periods came 70 minutes. The cafe-
teria workers kept the food warm for the Howeites, so that
all could eat, and the food would be as wholesome a meal
as possible. The custodians would have to sweep the gym,
put up bleachers, put up ropes around the floor, and do the
hundreds of other iobs that they must do every day.
' , ' keep!-Iowa ' s y
Betty Chandler and Cafeteria Manager Helen Obery plan the week's
meals. Other cafeteria workers include Maude Adams, Frieda Atwood,
Cora Balmer, Elizabeth Chandler, Rosemary Connor, Martha Dalton, Grace
Day, Florence Evans, Marquerite Fender, Edith Green, Gladys Hartle, Hope
Henderson, Leona Keukrath, France Hoefling, Hazel Holycross, Stella Irick,
Lottie Johnson, lna Lettler, Clara Mosmeier, Flossie Nugent, Kathleen
O'Maley, Fay Plunkett, Anneliese Puschmann, Lucille Reifeis, Maxine Shing-
leton, Vada Sniler, Helen Stafford, Gladys Stephens, Pauline Ridemann,
Margaret Vann, Elise Wood, Doris Williams, Bertha Young.
When are these people thanked? Not often enough. There
are always a few favorites, whom students especially like.
These are the cafeteria workers who save you a certain piece
of pie if you eat seventh hour, and never have a chance to
get that kind, or the custodian who is always near the door
when you come back to school at 8:00 p.m. the night before
your term paper is due, to pick up the rough draft you were
just sure you had taken home.
With new facilities this year, the cafeteria food seemed to
even look better. Many new dishes were added with the help
of the new equipment. Such varieties as pizza, corndogs,
Stutz burgers, Regional specials, and Sectional specials be-
came very popular. Most substitutes who travel around ln-
dianapolis high schools agree that Howe is lucky to have
such fine food, cafeteria help, and such a clean building. We
can only thank for this, the people that make it possible, the
custodians and the cafeteria workers.
The custodians, not too upset by the thousands of more
floor space in the new wing, which must be swept each night,
seemed just as kind and courteous to Howeites as they had
been in years past.
This mass of metal and steel is the kitchen of the Howe cafeteria. Here
meals for the Howe "family," teachers, maintenance workers and students,
are prepared daily.
lt's carrots for lunch againl And Vacla Snyder and Flossie Nugent, cafeteria workers, have their work
cu out or them as they join the peeling crew in the morning preparatory hours. They must get the
food ready in time for the fourth hour lunch hall at lO:45.
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Active and appreciated, that's the P-TA! The mothers and
dads who belong make up the Parent-Teacher Association at
Howe. Working with them is the 400 Club, a fathers' or-
The prime concern of the P-TA this school year was the
raising of money to buy band uniforms. ln October, the busy
ladies sponsored a band-organ concert in the auditorium.
Artists from the Riddick Piano Company presented the eve-
ning's entertainment. At the end of the program, the three
performers ioined together on two organs and a grand piano
for a "hooten-organ-piano-anny." A real hootenanny was
given in January. The P-TA-sponsored event was arranged by
Mr. Bruce Beck and Howe graduate Ric Sims. Some guitar-,
banjo-, and tambourine-bearing singers came from other
schools, Washington, Arlington and Lawrence Central High
Schools. Howe students performing were Sylvia Fischbach,
Karen Haas, Gloria Keith, Ken Keene, Larry Morgan, John
Woods, Chuck Guhl and the Boys' Octet. Parents, teachers,
alumni and students got together for a big "hoof," spon-
sored by the P-TA. All was for the benefit of the band uni-
form fund, which also included a candy sale during the De-
The P-TA and 400 Club had their usual member drive in
fall. Because so many parents joined the organizations, an
oak tree was presented to the school by the National Parent-
Teacher Association. The baby tree was planted on the front
campus at the October P-TA Council meeting.
P-TA mothers helped Mrs. Wood and the girls' gym classes
in the making of shakers, ties, and antennas for cheerblock
members during sectionals, regionals, and semi-finals,
"Faculty Frolics" was a great success. Howe teachers
showed loads of talent by singing, playing instruments and
Howe's P-TA has the largest percentage of membership of
any high school in the state of Indiana.
P-TA Board-KBACK ROWJ Mrs. Wm. T. Sharp, Mrs. Theodore Steels, Mrs. Carl Kleine, Mrs. Palmer Mc-
Closkey, Mrs. Victor French, Miss Maryon Welsh, Mrs. A. D. Scanland, CTHIRD ROWJ Mrs. Marvin Lagen-
aur, Mrs. Earl W. Holmes, Mrs. Horace Pettee, Mrs. Wm. Lynch, Mrs. Walter Barrett, Mrs. Wilbert Leach,
Mrs. Paul Breener, Mrs. Charles Brandt, CSECOND ROWJ Mrs. James Stewart, Mrs. Charles Campbell, Mrs.
B. S. Evans, Mrs. Roy Sharp, Mrs. Wm. Weaver, Mrs. Robert McKee, Mrs. Harry Wolff, CFIRST ROWJ Mrs.
Robert Graham, Mrs. Edgar Pearson, Mrs. Paul Carden, Mrs. Kenneth Stillabower, Mrs. R. L. Schubert, Mrs.
Wayne Kinsey, Mrs. John Stofer.
Silvia Fashbach and some of her friends have a hootenanny in the hall.
Silvia was one ol the entertainers in the P-TA Hootenanny.
Dick Cotiin demonstrates for Kathy Price some of the "high pressure"
salesmanship he used to win the band-P-TA candy sale. As his prize, Dick,
a band member, received a portable transistor radio.
A hootenanny is a gathering of folksingers. Here, from Arlington High
School, Stephanie and Chris Reider entertain at the P-TA-sponsored event.
The brother-and-sister team proved to be a favorite with the people who
packed the school's auditorium.
Howe's alumni, not often heralded, but often remembered,
played an important part in school life. All throughout the
halls are plaques and reminders to students of the achieve-
ments of the past.
Alumni backing was especially noticeable when the pres-
ent Howe basketboll team went to the "Sweet Sixteen" in
Indiana High School basketball tournament competition.
Alumni Howard Cauldwell, WFBM-TV news commentator,
and Richard Wayne Gulthrie, Speaker of the House of Rep-
resentatives of the Indiana State Legislature, spoke at a pep
session before the Semi-State games.
Mr. Harold Crawford and Mrs. Leora Campbell mail
through their senior ofhce thousands of correspondences an-
nually to graduates. They are training Connie McAnally, Sen-
ior Class Alumni Secretary, to help them with the task in
years to come. Mr. Crawford is himself a Howe alumnus.
Other faculty "alums" are Miss Janice Borwn, Mr. Fritz
Leucht, Mrs. Glenn Pride, Mr. David Stewart and Mr. James
At the Howe-Columbus regular basketball game, unusual enthusiasm was
generated as many alumni returned to the game played in the Tech gym.
Columbus at that time was the number one team in the state.
Pep sessions like this one were often attended by alumni. After the Sectional and Regional victories
fans once Howe students, flocked to the gym to herald the players. At an assembly before the Semi
State game against Columbus High School, prominent alumni spoke to the student body.
Principals, adminisTraTors, Teachers, parenTs, alumni and
sTudenTs make up The Howe "family," For The parenTs, This
year was one of sharing school vicTories wiTh Their oTTspring.
For adminisTraTors, This was a year of change. To Teachers
and principals, The i963-64 school year meanT holding high
The school's educaTional sTandards. For The alumni, This was a
year of congraTulaTions which They exTended To The presenT
HoweiTes. Underclassmen shared The Thrill of high school Tun,
and seniors boasTed Their year was The besr, while They
looked forward To graduarion.
ln Tall, The new wing sTood new and imposing on The easT
campus. Seniors and veTeran TaculTy were as losT as The 9B's
for a while. ln OcTober, The Brown and Gold was The TirsT
dance held in The caTeTeria. The newly-finished gym Tloor,
former siTe of many dances, balls and proms, was rerired To
sTricTly aThleTic evenTs. Three Times, however, sock-TooTed
HoweiTes aTTended afTer-game dances There.
The PRV, a varieTy show which replaced The TradiTional re-
vue, was posTponed for a week in honor of The laTe PresidenT,
John FiTzgerald Kennedy, who was shoT in Dallas, Texas, The
aTTernoon of The show. Principal Thomas STirling announced
To The school when The PresidenT expired, and school acTivi-
Ties halTed wiTh The resT of The sorrowing naTion.
AThleTic awards assemblies were disconTinued This year.
Evening banquefs Took Their place, so ThaT parenTs could aT-
Tend. Sporfs shined all over This year. The baseball Team was
Co-CiTy Champions, The fooTball Team won over arch-rival
Warren CenTral wiTh The leadership of Howe rookie coach
Mr. LesTer MaThieson, The baskeTball Team won The firsT Reg-
ional TournamenT in The school's hisTory.
The Music DeparTmenT presenTed The TirsT dramaTic pro-
ducTion on The new sTage, Rodgers and HammersTein's
"Oklahoma!" The musical was The TirsT of iTs kind To be pre-
senTed aT Howe since 1956.
Seniors enioyed Their parTies in The cafeteria, and parfici-
paTed in The Tirsf Vespers in The audiTorium. Their career in
high school ended aT The TradiTional June campus Commence-
" ' " olyl-Towjomstor
This year for The TirsT Time in 20 years, The sale of Regional baskeTball
TickeTs was a major proiecT. Seniors were especially happy, because This
was "Their" year. During senior homeroom, They Take advanfage of exTra
STudenTs walk up and down These steps, Those leading To The Tower, every
day. When people Think of Howe, They remember The Tower and
The friends They made here.
Time To do home work, someTimes. AT righT, They Take Time' our from ac-
TiviTies To read The newly-disTribuTed TOWER.
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Checking lists which record their daily programs are the new teachers who began their career with Howe
at the change of the semester in January. They are Mrs. Glenn Pride, who teaches English, Mr. James
Bradley, who teaches social studies, Miss Shirley Smith, who teaches English, Mr. Evan Malenkopf, who
teaches social studies, Mr. Terrence Doran, who teaches English, Mr. D. O. Grifhth, who teaches chemistry
and Mr. Donald Evans, a member of the social studies department. Mrs. Schaub, a member of Howe's of
tice staff is pictured assisting these teachers in sign-in routines.
Mrs. Glenn Pride who joined the Howe faculty in January opens her first
English class of the new semester by taking roll of her new pupils. Mrs.
Pride was one of the seven new teachers who came to Howe at semester
As each school year grows older, new faces appear which
weren't present at the time of its birth. Fathers' iob changes,
mid-year graduations and promotions, all can take old
friends away and put new ones in their places.
Howe welcomed student new-comers by having them fill
out the 392,547,000 forms Mr. Thomas Stirling likes to tease
about at semesters' beginnings. After that, they are given a
copy of recent school publications and a handbook, and are
assigned to classes and a home room. The Student Council
hospitality committee helps the new Howeite by showing him
to his rooms and getting him acquainted with his new class-
ln January, when the spring term began, some teachers
left Howe. Miss Nancy Adams went to the new Northwest
High School to be Head of the Social Studies Department.
Mr. Steven Wright went in to Eli Lilly's chemistry research and
Mr. Ernest Minton joined the FBI. Replacing theirs were sev-
eral new faces who ioined the faculty and soon became a
part of the Howe family. Mr. Donald Evans, once a member
of the Columbus, Indiana, basketball team, helped the fac-
ulty basketball team in their farcical bout with the seniors.
So did Mr. James M. Bradley, Mr. Durward G. Griffith and
Mr. Evan Malenkopf. Mr. Terrence Doran, Miss Shirley Smith
and Mrs. Glenn Pride, wife of a record-breaking Howe track
team alumnus, were new instructors of English.
New teachers appearing at Howe in September and in
January each added his own personality to Howe's face.
TOP ROW-Joseph Abernathy, Robert Baker, Ronnie Byers, Ken Carter,
.lim Cox,,Kathryn Doggett, Patti Day, Anita Ellis, 2nd ROW-Brenda El-
sey, Sylvia Fischboch, Dave Fleitz, David Gray, John Hilt, Kerry Holsapple
Sharon Holsapple, Steve Leccher, Steve Morsee, Vicki Moody, Karen Parr
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classes and meet with friends to discuss the
latest gossip. This year Howe's main topic of ll
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The first obstacle that new freshmen at Howe encounter seems to be locat-
ing their lockers. The next task is working the combination. This year's fresh-
men initiated Howe's new wing which made locker location even more
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TOP ROW-Orville Abbitt, Judy Adams, Charles Adkins, Carol L. Aldrich, Debbie Bflllurdf BOTTOM ROW-Lindt! BCIlC6l', JOBS? Bunk, Connie BGFQSY,
Cynthia Alexander, Lana Alexander, SECOND ROW-Bill Allen, Brenda John Barker, Randy Barnes, William Barnes, Pamela Barrett, Tom Barrett,
Allgood, Nancy Addred, Lee Anders, Rebecca Anderson, Sandra Archer, Linda Barron, Debra Batfinich, Elizabeth BaHon,JoAnn Beoty.
Kathy Ashley, Linda Askins, Richard Atherton, James Back, Thomas Baldwin,
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TOP ROW-Steve Beeler, Carol Beincke, Bob Bell, Randy Benbow, Mike Ben-
nett, Catharina Bernard, Karen Bevis, Noel Bewley, Rebecca Bivins, Stephen
Blackburn-, Steve Blackwell, Susan Blake, SECOND ROW-Sharon Bradburn,
Danny Brackin, Lavonne Bowling, Karen Boucher, Jody Booth, Ray Booher,
Linda Booher, Diann Bonham, Marilyn Bone, Mary Bogie, Richard Boggs,
Richard Boger, THIRD ROW-Kathy Bradford, Keith Bradley, Mark Bradley,
Warren Breitfield, Sally Breyer, Janet Bristow, Allen Brown, Donald Brown,
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TOP ROW-Gail Cole, Martha Collins, Doc Condon, Don Conner, Sharon
Cook, Tom Cook, Forrest Cooney, Valerie Cooper, Rick Corbin, Ed Cord,
Sue Corey, Beverly Corn, SECOND ROW-Phyllis Cothron, Carol Cottom,
Linda Coughlin, Candee Coulter, Sue Cowden, Larry Cox, Steven Crane,
Charles Crecelius, Nancy Cross, Russell Cross, Frank Crossland, Nancy
Crouch, THIRD ROW-Susan Culley, Robert Curry, Larry Curtis, Larry Daileyt,
Robert Browning, Gary Brownlee, DiAnna Bruce, Dana Brunson, FOURTH
ROW-Frank Bryan, Sara Bryant,lHerbert Buchanan, Michael Buergelin,
Debbie Bullard, Belva Burress, Ruthanne Butcher, Myrel Butts, Nancy Byrd,
Nona Byrer, Kenneth Cain, David Cardwell, BOTTOM ROW-Becky Carter,
Connie Carter, Linda Carter, Cathy Casady, William Chambers, Ruth Chastain,
Tom Chatlan, Sue Cherry, Roy Chunn, Diana Claiborne, Nate Clark, Susan
Theresa Dahl, William Dalton, Ronnie Dandrea, Barbara Daugherty, Carol
Davis, Charlene Davis, Roy Davis, Shelia Dawson: BOTTOM ROW-Deb'
orah Dean, Dorothy Dean, Sandra Decker, Dianne Decoito, Emery Deem,
Gwen Deeter, James DeLashmit, Nena Delk, Laurie Detamore, Phil Devore,
Hershey DeWitt, Helen Dillion.
TOP ROW-Katherine Dirks, John Dobrota, Sandy Duncan, Dalene Dustin,
Steve Easton, Rex Eaton, Steve Edens, Paula Edwards, Chris Elliott, Roselyn
Elliott, Mark Ellis, Flo Elsey, SECOND ROW-Ross Embry, Douglas Endsley,
Patricia Erickson, Larry Evans, Robert Evans, Brad Eshelman, Sylvia Estrate,
Stephanie Eubank, Jerry Evans, Sandra Evens, Taras Faryna, Ginny Fergu-
son, THIRD ROW-Karen Ferguson, Jerry Fielder, Barbara Finke, James
Fleitz, Dennie Flodder, Dennis Flory, Howard Flynn, Dennis Foley, Jean
Fortin, Lee Fortune, Larry Foster, Sally Foster, FOURTH ROW-Judie Fox,
Lola Frazer, Judy Frech, Oscar Fulford, Ron Fuller, Carol Garsnett, Mike
Garrett, Mike Garvey, Cecile Geelhoed, Roberta Georgia, Sharon Geralds,
Linda Gieseking, BOTTOM ROW-Shirley Gilbert, Rose Gillespie, Rita Gilley,
David Gividen, Brenda Goines, Suzanne Goodwin, Terry Goodwin, Jeanne
Gott, Dianne Gowdy, Becky Graham, Joseph Graham, Roger Graham.
TOP ROW-Dorel E. Graves, Sarah Gray, Jack Green, Mary Green, Mary
Grimn, Rita Griffith, Steve Griffith, Nancy Grindel, Dennis Grisham, Bar-
bara Guhl, Wayne Gwin, Vickie Hack, SECOND ROW-Christina Hagy,
Duke Hale, Joe Hall, Sherry Hallett, Pamela Hamill, Lynn Hamilton, Tom
Hansing, Bob Hargraves, Patricia Hardwick, Bill Harrell, Deborah Harris,
Jim Harrison, THIRD ROW-Andy Hart, Ronald Hart, Scott Harvey, Tom Hat-
field, Bill Hough, David Haver, Vernon Hayden, Ronnie Hayes, Tim Hebb,
Tim Heffernan, Mary Heimsath, Ronnie Hendricks, BOTTOM ROW-Caro-
lyn Hermsdorfer, Rebecca Hicks, William Hill, Tom Hilyard, Susan Hine,
Kathy Hinsch, Claudia Hipsher, Stephen Hirt, Donald Hobbs, Terry Sue Hof-
mann, Tim S. Hogan, Dennis Holder.
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TOP ROW-Howard Hollenbaugh, John Hollowell, Jerry Holman, Libby
Holmes, Eugen Holstein, James Howard, Deane Humphrey, Mike Humph-
rey, Pam Hunsucker, Helen Hurt, Eva Husk, Bob Hutchinson: SECOND ROW
-Ed Israel, Bob Jacobi, Ralph .IeFlers, Roxanna Jenkins, Teresa Jehsen,
Joan Jessup, Karen Johnson, Karla Johnson, Kristine Johnson, Myra John-
son, Rebecca Johnson, David Johnston: THIRD ROW-Burdell Jones, EI-
eanor Jones, Jack Jones, Ronald Jones, John Langford, Sharon Laughlin, Tim
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Lepper, FOURTH! ROW-Linda Lepper, Donald Leslie, Jon Lindenborg, Beverly
Love, Roy Lovelady, David Lowe, Sandra Ludwick, Linda McAuley, Clay Mc-
Carty, Michael McCarty, Cregory McClure, John McColIey, BOTTOM ROW-
Rita McCord, Ronald McCord, Doris McCullough, Kerry McCullough, Kathey
McGovern, Cynthia McKerlie, Ann McKibben, John McMeins, Kevin McNay,
Carolyn McQueen, Carl McVVhirter, Sharon Mabee.
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TOP ROW-Patsy Mahurin, Dana Mandabach, Cindy Manis, Sharon Mann,
Rickie Manning, Steven Manning, Lee Linda Manthei, Carol Marendt, Ruth
Martin, Mike Martinie, Frank Massey, Debra Mather, SECOND ROW-
Betty Mathies, Gary Matthews, Doug Maudlin, Juanita May, Paul Maynard,
Charles Melling, John Metcalf, Dennis Miller, Jolan Miller, Linda Miller,
Mike Mincemoyer, Lynda Minnis, THIRD ROW-Barbara Minor, Steve Mitch,
, ,., -
Vicki Mobley, Linda Monroe, Vicki Moon, Becky Moore, Brucie Moore, Glenn
Moore, Patty Moore, Larry Morelock, Cindy Morgan, Terry Morgan, BOT-
TOM ROW-Cathy Morris, Paul Morrison, Douglas Mosiman, Philip Mroz,
Freida Taylor, Sherian Murphy, Kathy Musgrave, Paul Myers, Marilyn Na-
tion, Glenda Neidhamer, Sandra Neikirk, Forrest Nelson.
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Robert O'Rear, Cindy Orme, William Orr, Jay O'Sullivan, Janice Ott, Linda
Otte, Russell Owen, Frank Owings, SECOND ROW: Mary Paceley, Jean-
nine Pannell, Timothy Parcel, Ronald Parks, Donna Parr, Alyce Payne,
John Payne, Donald Percitield, Lynda Perdue, Pam Perin, Sherene Personett,
Diane Petrakis, THIRD ROW: Sue Pettee, Mark Petty, Michael Pfeiffer, John
Phelps, Rita Pierson, Ann Pinney, Linda Pitts, Kathy Poole, Kay Poppaw, Dan
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Poynter, Sharon Presnell, Charles Pressel, Kathy Price, Larry Pritchard,
Lon Quick, Larry Rainey, Bill Rall, Linda Rall, Steve Ransburg, Dorothy
Rasener, BOTTOM ROW: John Reifeis, J. Randall Reinhardt, Eddie Reinken,
Betty Rice, Mona Richardson, Penny Richardson, Lawrence Richter, Shirley
Riddle, Margie Rite, Larry Risher, Nancy Robbins, Vance Robbins.
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erts, Don Robey, Doris Robinson, Tom Roda, Anita Roesener, Harold Rogers,
Alvin Rohrer, Claudia Romerill, Alan Roseberger, SECOND ROW: Elvin
Royalty, Jane Royer, Dana Runciman, Michael Russell, Pab Russell, Marsha
Rutter, Ron Ryker, Brenda Sams, Darnelda Sanborn, Jack Sander, Cynthia
Sanders, Gary Schick, THIRD ROW: Terrilea Schilling, Pat Schmidt, Diane
Sharp, Barry Shaw, Bradford Shockney, David Short, Lee Shultz, BOT-
TOM ROW: Sandra Shriner, David Simpson, Valerie Sipole, Jet? Sirmin, Mike
Sizemore, Bill Skaggs, Richard Slaten, Bill Slater, Gene Smith, Lean Smith,
Linda Smith, Linda Smith.
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Dennis Sorrell, Linda Sovern, Mike Spaulding, Sharon Spegal, Susan Spen-
cer, Paul Spurlock, Mike Squires, Bob Stafford. SECOND ROW-Susan
Stanley, Saundra Stanley, Carolyn Stapp, Shirley Stapp, Greg Steele,
Paul Steel, Sondra Steele, Larry Steenbergen, Deborah Stevenson, Jim Stev-
enson, JeH Stewart, John Stickle, THIRD ROW-Margaret Stith, Steve Stock-
dale, Evan Storm, David StouFfer, Debbie Strouse, Laura Stout, Jim Stuck,
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Linda Swan, Jack Smith, Steve Stockdale, Bennett Tackett, Vicki Taylor,
FOURTH ROW-Sharon Terry, Gary Tharp, Andre Tharpe, Brenda Thomas,
Sueann Thomas, Susie Thomas, Beth Thompson, Cynthia Thompson, Tonya
Thompson, Tim Thornburg, Dave E. Thorpe, Paulette Throckmorton,
BOTTOM ROW-Coralenna Tibbs, Mary Ann Tilford, Barbara Tinsley, Susan
Tiomsland, Kathy Tobias, Merle Tompkins, Doug Toms, Penny Toney,
Jerry Tucker, Larry Uberta, Janet Utley, Bonnie Van De Veire.
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TOP ROW-Wall Vau hn, John Vawter, Carol n Vir in, Andrea Youn , lin Tom Wheatle , Steve White, Morris Whitmore, Darlene Wilder, Charles
Brenda Young, David Young, Becky Youngling, Debra York,
Zumwalt, Michael Wager, Steve Waidlich, Jayne Walden, SECOND ROW:
Carol Walker, Tom Walker, Patricia Walsh, Carolyn Walston, William Wal-
ters, Jim Walton, Belinda Ware, Bill Watson, Ernest Watson, Susie Weaver,
Eva Webb, Patricia Webb, THIRD ROW-Kermit Wells, Kurt Wells, Terry Wha-
BOTTOM ROW-Mike Wilson, Ruth Wilson, Sharon Winko, Louie Wolff,
Danny Woods, Linda Woods, Darlaiean Woodson, Stanley Worth, Pam-
ela Wray, Barbara Wren, Ann Wuster, Deborah Wysong.
Sophomores, always busy and on the go, began the year
with frantic chasings around the Irvington neighborhoods after
flying, creeping or crawling creatures for their Fall biology in-
sect collections. Also, a part of that course is the dissection
routine. Girls grimaced and giggled as their masculine lab
partners cut and sawed on grasshoppers, worms, frogs, and
pigs. In the spring, the tenth-graders put together a leaf col-
lection for the required biology courses.
clww bugs and gatlwv
In March, those enrolled in English 4 or 5 took the Iowa
Achievement Tests. They were excused from classes for the all-
day testing program, which included questions on grammar,
literature, math, sciences and social studies.
A big point of the sophomores' year, however, was the
teasing they could give the "greenies," the freshmen.
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TOP ROW-Denise Abbott, Jane Abernethy, Bart Ackerman, Sharon Adams,
Sue Adams, Eric Alberdingf SECOND ROW-Gregory Aldrich, Steve Alen-
der, Sue Amick, David Amolsch,, Rick Applegate, Rebecca Archer, Susan
TOP ROW-Dale Barrett, James Barton, Charlotte Bassett, Brenda Baublit,
Larry Baumgardt, Bob Beam, Leslie Bedwell, Chris Beeler, Larry Bell, Ellen
Beller, Rick Bender, Bob Benton, SECOND ROW-Gary Benz, Vickie Birck,
Gary Boardman, Richard Bourne, Lucian Bradford, Elaine Bradley, Earl
Brand, Joyce Brandt, Glynn Bradshaw, Charles Brake, Bobbie Breedlove,
Sally Breedlove, THIRD ROW-Kay Bridges, Nita-Catherine Briggs, Cristy-
Armstrong, Pat Aust, Sharon Austin, Beverly Ayers, Steven Badley, Dennis
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ROW-Virginia Byrum, Karen Cain, Elizabeth Cala, Joseph Calhoun, Jerry
Campbell, Cheri Carden, Robert Canada, Mike Carter, Steve Carter, David
Cashe, George Cave, Stephanie Cazula.
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Joan Cline, Marcia Cline, Virginia Clingerman, Damon Cloud, Glenn Cock-
rell, Carole Cole, Mary Coleman, Harry Collins, SECOND ROW-Patsy Col-
lins, Phyllis Cooling, Ed Coonce, Diana Cotner, Kathy Doyle, Robert Cowherd,
Shirley Cox, Mary Craig, Stephen Craig, Diana Crane, Shirley Crosby,
Sandy Cullison, THIRD ROW-Steve Cullom, Carol Cunningham, Robert Dau-
relle, Harold Davis, Warren Davison, Bob Davison, Cynthia Dennis, Trent
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son, FOURTH ROW-Jamie Dobson, Sandy Doerr, Ronald Donohue, Sandy
Dove, Faye Driver, James Dunaway, Dianna Duncan, Judy Dye, Pam Earls,
Sondra Early, Ricky Eckert, Gareth Eddy, FIFTH ROW-Eddie Edens, Sherry
Eggers, Vicki Eggert, Brenda Elsey, Kathie Elsey, Allen English, Ruth Esteb,
Patty Estrate, Sharon Evans, Pat Farmer, Judy Fenters, Lloyd Fernung.
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TOP ROW-Roger Fiesel, Robert Fillenworth, Janice Findlay, Cristel Fischer,
Paul Flodder, Brenda Ford, Susan Fortin, John Fosnot, Linda Foster, Terry
Foster, Tom Foster, Alice Fowler, SECOND ROW-Janet Fox, Bill Freeman,
Cindy Fuller, Lloyd Freeman, Becky Funk, Susan Gartelman, Jean Gebbart,
Mark Gerzon, Judi Gibson, Terry Giesking, Carolyn Galt, Gloria Graham,
THIRD ROW-Roy Graham, Shirley Grancism, Linda Grantham, Dennis
Graves, John Groves, Gary Gray, John Gray, Jim Greeson, Donald Greg-
ory, Gary Gregory, Wanda Griitith, Donna Grose, FOURTH ROW-John
Gunn, Greg Hackett, Kay Hagen, .lo Hague, Stephen Hammer, Frank Han-
cock, Carolyn Hardin, Wanda Harding, Bill Harding, Fred Hargraves, Pot
Harlan, Andra Harman.
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TOP ROW--Anna Harmon, Sharon Harris, Michael Harson, Dianna Harvey,
Andy Hatcher, Theda Hawks, Charles Hawkins, Kelly Hawtin, Connie Hayes,
Dusty Hemings, Steve Hendrickson, Tommy Hendricks, SECOND ROW-Julie
Hermsdorfer, Steve Hess, Pam Hidinger, John Hilt, Leslie Hoagland, Cathy
Hobson, Judy Hollon, Jessica Holmes, Janice Holy, Ellen Hopkins, Diana
Hornaday, Bill Horning, THIRD ROW-Ronald Houchins, Jerry Hubbard,
Linda Huddleson, Diana Hudson, Mark Hughes, Barry Hunt, Roseanna Hurt,
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Lam, Dennis Lane, Bob Larison, Mary Latham, Ralph Lee, Louis Leck, Ella Leg-
gett, Gary Lepper, SECOND
Priscilla Long, Nancy Lucas,
Mary Krinhop, Jerry Kutche, Joe Lacy, Paula
ROW-David Ligon, Amy Logan, Teresa Lone,
Rhonda Luke, Lee Lyndes, Daryl Lyons, Diane
Mahaney, Roy Mandabach, THIRD ROW-
Larry Massena, Curtis Mathews, Susan Mat-
Madison, Susie Maki, Cheryl
Dave Marendt, Jack Martin,
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son, Fred Johnson, Marlene Johnson, Sandra Johnson, David Jones, Sharon
Jones, Claire Jourdan, Barbara Joyce, Hal Keen, FIFTH ROW-Martha
Keller, Jim Kennedy, Paul Kennedy, Bob Kibbe, Pat Killian, Doug King, Judy
King, Don Kingery, Cheryl Kirby, Linda Kirk, John Kolaiser, Susan Koss.
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FOURTH ROW--Cyndi Middleton,
Kitty Miller, Linda Miller, James
Mellon, Ronald Meullen, Darla Michener,
Christine Miller, David Miller, Judy Miller,
Minor, Nancy Minton, Steven Minton, Darrel Mobley, Tom Monka, Michael
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elle Morris, Stephen Morris, Linda'Mount, James Mumaw, David Munger,
Kay Murphy, Robert Murphy, Lynna Musmann, SECOND ROW-Hedy
Myers, Linda Myers, Mary McArtor, James McClain, Patricia McClain, Susan
McCleish, Gordon McCord, Linda McCord, Vicki McCoy, Cynthia McCreary,
Ed McDaniel, Mike McDowell, THIRD ROW-Winifred McFall, Michael Mc-
Guire, Michael McHale, Jane McKee, Joyce McKee, Barbara McKerlie, Lynn
McKinster, Coell McLurran, Abby McWilliams, Kay Nagley, Charlotte Neal,
David Neighbors, SECOND ROW-Kathy Nelson, John Newton, Mike No-
land, Mary Beth Otto, Peggy Owen, Charles Pace, Janet Pack, Richard
Parcel, Ray Park, Dee Parrish, Johnathan Paschal, Larry Patterson, THIRD
ROW-Mike Patrick, Jackie Patton, Kenneth Patton, Pamela Paul, Linda
Pemberton, Lenda Pence, Douglas Pendleton, Bruce Pennamped, Judy Pen-
nington, Sheryl Perkins, Larry Perry, John Peterson.
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Karen Picka rd, Rob-
ert Piland, Kathy Pope, Delores Pope, Joyce Possman,
Prell, Regina Preuss, Sharon Priest, SECOND ROW-Eddie Pritchard,
George Pritz, Fred, Privette, Krista Pursley, Dorva Quallis, Janie Query,
Terry Radford, Dave Rady, John Rain, Glenda Ratlitt, Patricia Regan, Cyn,
thia Reid, THIRD ROW-Cheryl Reifies, Randy Reno, Charles Reynolds, Bob
John Pratt, George
Michael Riley, Michael Ring, John Risk, Sandy Robins, FOURTH ROW-
Cynthia Roberts, Mark Robinson, Susan Roda, Mary Roepke, Mike Rost,
David Richardson, Mary Richardson, William Riggs, Mary Riley,
Amy Roth, Mary Roy, Robert Rudd, Georgia Russell, Sandy Salteman,
Jane Sauer, Janes Schad.
TOP ROW-Laura Schilling, Alice Schlagenhauf, Teresa Schultz, Jackie
Scott, Judy Scott, Sue Scott, Jim Sebree, Richard Shafer, Roberta Shake,
Daniel Shaw, Jerry Shemwell, Ronald Shickles, SECOND ROW-Bonnie
Shirley, Alanna Shook, Marcia Showalter, Paula Shurts, David Silvers, Har-
vey Singleton, Mark Snell, Diana Snider, Mark Snyder, Gloria Sorrentina,
Cheryl Spears, Sharon Stearns, THIRD ROW-Mike Steed, Ellen Steen, Ron-
ald Steenbergen, John Stafford, Cheryl Stenger, Jeanne Sterling, Debby
, ., - . , V .ff ev
Stich, Al Stockdale, Janice Stroup, Mike Stuart, Jane Stucky, Joe Styers,
FOURTH ROW-Mike Sullivan, Linda Summers, Diane Sutton, Susan Tandy,
Ken Taylor, Barbara Tedrowe, Clarence Tennent, Robert Terry, Kathy
Thomas, Kelley Thompson, Steven Thompson, Teri Thompson, FIFTH ROW-
Robert Tilford, Mike Titus, Darrell Rompkins, Bonnie Tracy, Beverly True-
blood, Kenneth Trueblood, John Ulrich, Barbara Utigard, Lynne Utley,
Gretchen Van Cleve, Camille VanHooser, Ed Wahl.
TOP ROW-Greg Waite, Verna Walker, Judy Walter, Bob Ward, Floyd
Ward, .lacqualyn Ward, Steve Warner, Bonnie Watson, Henry VanMaaren,
Barbara Vermillion, Sandy Vickers, Mike Weber, SECOND ROW-Dale Weis-
copt, Penny Welch, Cathy Welcher, Byron Wells, Alice Westerfield, Joyce
Wessel, Steve West, Steve Wheeler, Russell Whitmore, Donna White, Steve
Whitehead, Chris Whittington, THIRD ROW-Caroline Weimer, Steve Wei-
n-eke, Dave Wiggins, Linda Wilburn, Sandy Wilder, Steve'Wille-ford, Nikki
Williams, Rhea Williams, Jacqueline Wilmore, Cheryl Wilson, Glen Windsor,
James Winter, FOURTH ROW-Ronald Witcher, Obra Witt, Allan Wood,
Anita Wood, Darlene Woodson, LeeRoy Wright, Wayne Wright, Linda
Young, Linda J. Young, Sharon Young, Paul Youngkin, Jeff Zander.
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Linda Andress, Sue Applegate, John Archer, April Armstrong, John Arm-
strong, Lonny Arthur, Alice Augustus, Ron Austin, SECOND ROW-Susan
Bacon, Robert Baker, Tonya Baker, Christine Balfour, Donna Barker, Wil-
liam Barker, Richard Barnes, Rick Barrett, Connie Barrick, Richard Barton,
Rainer Bauer, Ruth Beard, THIRD ROW-Susie Bechtel, Diane Beckham,
Clara Bell, Jay Bell, Sarah Bell, Ladonna Belter, Rose Bennett,
nett, Denise Berry, Linda Bevis, Robert Bevin, Myra Bewleyf FOURTH ROW-
David Bickel, Penny Bisesi, Larry Bishop, Susan Bixler, Cheryll Blake, Robert
Blunk, Richard Bodem, Terry Bonham, Jeanie Booth, Alene Bowles, Marsha
Bowman, Ronald Bowman.
TOP ROW-Larry Brackin, Sandy Branam, Dennie Branham, Charles Break-
enridge, Bruce Brinson, Richard Britton, Nancy Brooks, Judy Browning, Kathy
Bundy, Cheri Burns, Sheri Burns, Pamela Caldwell, SECOND ROW-Steve
Call, Linton Calvert, Janice Calvin, Mary Ann Cardwell, Craig Carey, Larry
Carlisle, Sue Carter, Terri Catron, Darlene Centers, Debbie Chadwick,
Janet Chamness, Cheryl Chaney, THIRD ROW-Alan Chastain, Sandra
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Coffin, Janie Collins, Mary Jane Collins, Nancy Conaughton, Martha Con-
ner, Pat Connor, FOURTH ROW-Tim Conway, Judd Cook, William Cooke,
Bill Cooksey, Linda Coram, Mike Corell, Irene Cottom, Ann Coulter, Diann
Coulter, Rickey Coulter, Ted Coyle, Bettiy Cronau.
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Richard Dammeyer, Carol Danforth, David Davis, Gordon Davis, Randy
Joe Davis, Sandy Dawson, Terry Dawson, Raymond Dearth, SECOND ROW
-David Deer, Charlie Deeter, Denny Deeter, Harry Delks, Connie Dennis,
Bruce Dentler, Barbara DeSelms, Steve Kieringer, James Dirks, Carol Lynne
Dobson, Dotty Doerr, Marsha Donaldson, THIRD ROW-Delores Dorman
Priscilla Douglas, Patricia Drummond, Janet Duhamell, Darrell Duncan,
Carol Dungan, Donita Dwigans, Donna Dwigans, Robert Dwigans, Jerry
Easter, Cathy Edwards, Nanci Edwards, FOURTH ROW-Linda Eggers, Susan
Ehrensperger, Jeanne Embry, Jane English, Bill Evans, Roger Evans, Toni
Evans, Linda Evens, Charles Ewing, Martha Fields, Beth Fiers, Allan Findlay,
FIFTH ROW-Janie Fine, Mike Fitzpatrick, Pam Flynn, Connie Ford, Richard
Ford, Jo Foreman, Wally Fortner, Brenna Fosnot, Ron- Fosnot, Linda Foster,
Steve Foster, Mark Foutz.
TOP ROW-Kathy Fox, David Frantz, Steve Frazelle, Frannie Freeman, Roger
Freeman, Carole Froment, Nancy Frost, Daniel Frushour, Walter Fry, James
Fulford, Fran Gallup, Nancy Gambill, SECOND ROW-Judy Garland, Pat
Garrity, Valencia Geelhoed, Joseph Geise, Steve Gibbs, William Gill,
Sandy Gillham, Linda Gividen, Kathy Glore, Pat Gore, Bonnie Graham,
Delores Graham, THIRD ROW--Janice Graham, Pam Gray, Rodney Gray,
Daw? , J. ' li
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Gross, Janis Hall, Rita Jeannetee Hall, Ronald Hall, FOURTH ROW-Susie
Hall, Sharon Hanley, Kay Hansing, Melitta Hanske, Sharon Hardin, Jim
Harmon, John Hargis, Connie Harrell, Deanna Harris, Karen Harsin, Nancy
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Michael Hendricks, Susan Hicks, Ricky
Barbara Hobbs, Nancy Hott, Sharee
Ronald Holmes, Judy Holstine, Shi
Horn, William Horn, Danna Howe,
Huff, Janet Hunt, THIRD ROW-Sandra
Stephanie Hedrick, Debora Helpling,
Higgins, Steve Hill, Phyllis Hitch,
land, SECOND ROW--James Holmes,
Hooker, Edward Hopkins, Karen
Sharon Howell, Jim Hubbard, Carolyn
Hunt, David Husted, Bonnie Hutchin-
son, Steve Huter, Mary Jamison, Sandra JeFFers, Ronald Jeltries, William Jen-
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Jerry Jones, Steve Joslin, Karen Judd, Charles Justice, John Justice, Barbara
Karwiek, Jane Keegan, Georgia Kealy, Kenneth Keene, Alan Keetay. Gloria
Keith, Martha Kelly, FIFTH ROW-Mike Kennelly, Janet Kent, Mike Kent,
Mike Kern, Barbara Kibbe, Vic Kinsel, Lynn Kirby, Becky Kleine, Dale
Koelling, Gregory Kopp, Jack Kroeger, Mary Lagenaur.
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TOP ROW-Charles Land, Brent Landis, Warren Larison, Larry Lee, Pamela
Lemons, Charles Lepper, Michael Leslie, Susan Lewellen, Cheryl Lewis,
Dorothy Lewis, Steve Lichtenberg, Becky Lingenfelter, SECOND ROW-Larry
Linhart, Mike Littell, Eddie Lovelace, Janet Luallen, James Lucas, Jim Mad-
drill, Jane Madinger, Gayle Maggart, Margaret Magruder, Waureen Maple,
Jon-Roger Maranda, Karen Mardendt, THIRD ROW-Lucy Marlatt, Jim
Marqua, Bob Marsee, Ken Marshall, Ann Mathias, Chuck Matthews, Damon
Mattingly, David Mattingly, Phil Meadows, Tressa Medcalfe, Mary Lynn
Medearis, Jim Meeks, FOURTH ROW-Pat Mehassey, Al Merriman, Chuck
Merriman, Steve Metcalfe, Cheryl Miller, Jim Miller, JoAnne Minnick, Jim
Minor, Hank Mishler, Wayne Mocas, Mike Mottett, Jeannette Moody.
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TOP ROW-Gary Moore, Jackie Moore, Vicki Moore, Regena Moore, Ted
Moore, Mike Morris, Nancy Morrison, Sharon Mosley, Bob Mundy, Linda
Murley, Evelyn McClain, Mike McCleish, SECOND ROW-Cynthia McClos-
kay, Steve McDonald, Maureen McGovern, Elizabeth McKee, Jerry McLeish,
Stephen McLellan, Linda McMeins, Karen McMillan, Linda McMillan, Mel-
anie McNabb, Sharon Napier, Carl Neal, THIRD ROW-Carolyn Neal, Mari-
lyn Neel, Norman Nelson, Rick Newman, Darlene Nicholson, Steve Nott,
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TOP ROW-Steven Raasch, George Reading, Janice Redick, Marcia Ren-
nard, Larry Revoir, Steve Reynolds, John Richardson, Diana Riddle, Margaret
Rieman, Marilyn Rite, Beverly Riley, Marvin Ring, SECOND ROW-Kitty Rob-
bins, Steve Robbins, John K. Roberts, John P. Roberts, Ray Roberts,
Wanda Robinson, Judith Romanovich, Shirley Rork, Robert Rosen-
berger, Charles Rudd, Dennis Rugenstein, Doug Runciman, THIRD ROW-
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David Ogrod, Carl Oliver, Sharon Orr, Linda Ott, Barbara Otto, Vicki Oz-
born, FOURTH ROW-George Packard, Thomas Packard, Dave Parrish,
Patricia Paschal, Frances Payne, Stephen Payne, Eddy Pearson, Janet Petri,
Becky Petro, Suzanne Phillips, Wanda Phillips, Cheryl Pickard, FIFTH ROW-
Ray Pier, Jan ,Pirtle, Sandra Plumey, Kathy Plummer, Donna Porter, Jeanne
Porter, Emily Powell, Kathie Pressel, Judy Price, Penelope Prince, Brigette
Puschmann, David Quinn.
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Ronnie Russell, AngelvSales, Rebecca Sanders, David Sapp, Michael Sartaty,
Carol Sauer, Mary Saxon, Royleen Sayre, Donna Scarbrough, Nick Schia-
varelli, Cynthia Schreiber, Linda Scott, FOURTH ROW-Susie Seamlon,,Marcus
Sedam, Don Seidel, Mike Self, Marie Shafer, Mary Shelby, Michael Shel-
land, Sandee Shelton, Stephen Sherron, Linda Shingleton, Barbara Shurts,
Mary Beth Siler.
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TOP ROW-Jane Simmons, Christi Simpson, Steve Sirmin, Phil Smalley, Mary
Smartz, Bruce Smith, Elaine Smith, Peggy Smith, Richard Smith, Vicki Snell,
Carl Snider, Joy Solenberg, SECOND ROW-Dennis Soliday, Kathy Soult,
Bruce Spear, Kathy Spellman, Carol Speziale, Jim Squires, James StaFiord,
Jerry Stanbraugh, Paula Stanifer, Linda Steele, Rick Steele, Donna Steffen,
THIRD ROW-Cheryle Stephens, Judy Sterling, Janet Stewart, Jay Stewart,
Joe Stewart, Mary Stitch, Janice Stine, Barbara Stone, Kathy Stone, Don
TOP ROW-Mary Ellen Vaughn, Vicki Vest, Anne Vicars, Georgina Vickery,
Nick VonStaden, Dennis Wall, Lynda Walton, Nancy Ware, David Warren,
Jan Warrick, Jean Washburn, Robert Watkins, SECOND ROW-Barbara
Watson, Mike Watson, Barbara Waymire, Cheryl Weber, Bill Welch, Gor-
don Wells, Barry Wenzler, Hannah Wheat, Nancy Wheatley, James Whea-
f r :ge
Stouffer, Don Strong, Larry Stuck, FOURTH ROW-Mary Beth Surgener, Mar-
ilyn Tackett, Steve Taflinger, Diana Taylor, Linda Taylor, Michael Taylor,
Angela Thomas, Gloria Thomas, Mary Thompson, Donna Timclall, Roy Tins-
ley, Jan Tobias, FIFTH ROW-Karen Tompkins, Janice Townsend, Brian
Tritch, Annette Troha, Neil Trout, Kathy Trusler, Nancy Turner, Linda Um-
barger, Max Utter, Lee VanCamp, Herb VanKeuren, Jenny Vann.
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ton, Phil Whiteman, Peggy Wilford, THIRD ROW-Linda Wilkinson, Mike
Williams, Dave Wilson, Ronnie Wimmenauer, James Winebarger, Christy
Wishart, Beverly Witham, Jackie Wooldridge, Jerry Wooten, Dianna Wysong,
Susan Yount, Robert Zander.
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The highlight of The social season for The juniors of '63 was
The Junior Prom. The decorations represented an ocean liner
That was called "The S. C. '64."
Orange parachutes were hung from the ceiling of The
gymnasium. Colorful flying Seagulls were suspended among
The parachutes. Red, white, and blue crepe paper streamers
adorned The doors and a ramp leading to The olance floor.
Obiecfs signifying ports of interest were displayed upon The
Tables. "Bon voyage" was spelled out in glittering blue let-
tering on The stage.
A trellis, ThaT was also decorated with red, white, and blue
crepe paper streamers was situated in The center of The
dance floor. The music was provided by The Downbeats, a
local group of high school boys.
Four boys and four girls were chosen as candidates for
king and queen. They were nominated by Their entire class
several weeks before The prom during The daily homeroom
period. Next, a final vote was Taken. The final result became
known on The night of May 4, l963. Mr. Thomas Stirling,
Howe's principal, crowned Donna Prell queen and Jim Pettee
king of The T963 prom, The members of The court were Fran-
ces Short, Marcia Earley, Arlene Page, Lewis McQueen, Mike
Dye, and Ric Burrell.
The committees for refreshments, decorations, and The king
and queen devoted Their Time and energy to The planning
and carrying out The semi-formal prom. The prom was The
end product of The whole class's effort To sponsor a spectacular
dance that would make Their iunior year a pleasant and last-
ing memory for many years to come.
The candidates for king and queen of The Junior Prom
for The Class of I964 were nominated and voted upon
by The members of Their class. They were BACK ROW
-Ric Burrell, Lewis McQueen, Mike Dye, and Jim Pettee.
FRONT ROW-Frances Short, Marcia Earley, Donna Prell,
and Arlene Page. Donna Prell and Jim Pettee reigned
as queen and king of The occasion. The Prom was held
in The gymnasium, while all future proms will be held in
A gym gaily decorated with red, white, and blue crepe paper, soft music pro-
vided by the Downbeats, boys wearing neatly pressed suits and ties, and girls
wearing brand new dresses and high-heeled shoes-These were The ingredients of
a memorable Junior Prom for Tit class of I964.
Members of the Senior Class Constitution Committee met
during homeroom periods and after school to draft the con-
stitution for the Class of 1964. Each member was selected by
his respective homeroom to serve on the committee. After
completion ot the final draft, copies were presented during
The Colors Committee also met to select the class colors ot
brown, beige, and white, with brown symbolizing honor and
goodness. Beige symbolizes the high ideals of God, and white
symbolizes purity-purity of mind and heart. Ribbons, made
up of the three colors, were presented by the Colors Commit-
This year tor the first time the Senior Parties were held in
the cafeteria. "Dressing up" has long been a tradition of
Howe Seniors for these parties held in the spring and win-
As representatives of their senior homerooms, Jim Stewart, Tom Clapp, Jim P -
tee, Bill Harvey, Ken Wolft, Fred Faude, Jennine Mucha, Susie Bruney, Sue Scott,
and Dana Kovac comprised the Senior Class Constitution committee of l964.
Seniors Chuck Guhl and Barbara Bogaert converse during the Senior Making up the Senior Colors committee are Cheri Sams, Frances Short,
Winter Party. The party, with a theme of "Cascades of White," was held Betty Leach, Donna Prell, Janet Wagaman, Linda Elder, and Susie Camp-
in the new cafeteria on December 20, l963. The Howe Dance Band bell. Members not pictured include Bridget Gwin and Jim Myers.
provided the music.
Mr. Hal Tobin directs the members of the Senior Play during one of the
many after school practices. Many hours were put into practice and pro-
duction of the play.
Terry Shannon, Lois Lynch, Tom Clapp, Joann Graves, Betty Leach, Sheila
McBurnie, Ken Wolff, Jennie Bradley, Bob Bruner, Donna Prell, Judy Mish-
ler, Jack Hargate, Dona Kovac, Susie Hessian, Jim Sharp, Chris Whitmore,
and Lonnie Mikolon pose during practice for the Senior Play. Peggy Jones
A situation comedy, "lf A Man Answers," was presented
on May 15 as the Senior Play of 1964. The play was di-
rected by Mr. Hal Tobin.
The story revolves around the plotting of Chantal Stacey
and her French mother, Germaine, to trap and keep a hus-
band. When ordered by her father, John Stacey, to get mar-
ried and give him peace, Chantal becomes engaged to three
boys at once. in an effort to save face, the Staceys move
from their Boston home to New York.
Chantal soon meets an attractive bachelor photographer,
Eugene Wright, and isoffered a iob as a model. Although
she is willing, her Bostonian father disapproves and drags
her home. With Germaine's help, however, Chantal manages
to trap Gene into marriage.
After the honeymoon glow is over, Gene is found to be
for from a perfect husband. The answer to the problem, says
Germaine, is to treat Gene like a dog. There must be a rea-
son, she thinks, that many women's husbands leave them,
while very few of their dogs run away. Chantal is delighted
when Germaine's method of husband-training is successful.
All goes well until Tina Brooks, a friend of Chantal's from
Boston, informs Gene of Chantal's methods for happy mar-
riage. insulted by being treated like a dog, Gene is under-
standably angry with Chantal.
To regain Gene's love, Chantal creates "another man,"
sends herself roses, and has Germaine call and hang up if
Gene answers. Her plot backfires when her "secret lover,"
Mr. Robert Swan, actually appears. All ends happily, how-
ever, when Chantal learns that the appearance of Mr. Swan
was Gene's way of teaching her a lesson.
is not pictured. The play, "lf A Man Answers," was the first of the class
plays to be held in the new auditorium. The play, given on May l5, gave
members a chance to show their acting ability.
mtoftlw 06 "WA MawAMwww"
the order of their appearance
John Stacey ........... ..................... K en Wolff
Miss Kaye . ..
Mr. Chadwick ..
Party Guest ..
Party Guest ..
. . . . . .. Donna Prell
... Jennie Bradley
.. Judy Mishler
. . . Betty Leach
... Jack Hargate
.. Christine Whitmore
...... Bob Bruner
... Sheila IvicBurnie
. .. Peggy Jones
.. Joann Groves
... Lonnie Mikolon
... Terry Shannon
Party Guest . ....... .
Flower Shop C
Delivery Boy ..
. . . . Tom Clapp
. . . .. Susie Hession
. . . .. Brian Craig
. . Jim Sharp
Gene forcefully tells Mr. Robert Swan, Chantal's "secret lover," that he
could never give up Chantal. Robert was originally a character created
by Chantal to make Gene iealous.
Gene finds it hard to keep his mind on his work when photographing such
The Wrights' party guests live it up while waiting for dinner. Soon after-
wards, Tina exposes Chantal's method of husband training to Gene and
upsets the happy marriage.
beautiful models as Conchita. This oicture will be for the Cleveland S m-
phony's album cover.
JAMES M. PETTEE-Senior Class President, Valedictorian, Basketball I-4,
Cross Country 2, Intramural cross country I, Lettermen's Club 4, Math Club
2, vice-president 3, Thom McAn Leadership Award, National Honor Society
3-4, Senior Hi-Y chaplain 4, Student Council 2, Subset Club I, American
Legion Good Citizen, Junior Prom King, Mock Election 3-4, State Math
SUSAN JANE SCOTT-Senior Class Vice-President, Choir 4, Choralaires 3,
Footlight Revelers 2-4, PRR 2-3, PRV 4, Selofra secretary I, Speech Club 2,
historian 3, president 4, Student Council 3-4, IU Student Council Summer
Workshop 3, Tri Hi-Y 3-4, Violet Queen candidate 3, P-TA Style Show 3,
Senior Class Constitution committee, Fun Night Queen candidate 2, Speech
Meet Awards 2-4, Mock Election 3-4, Junior Prom committee.
M. JENNIFER BRADLEY-Senior Class Secretary, Choir 3-4, Choralaires 2,
Footlight Revelers I-2,4, secretary 3, French Club I, Girls' Octet 4, HILL-
The Senior Constitution Committee met each morning at 7:45
fvorking to adopt the document, and the Colors Committee
chose brown, beige and white.
Many events happened during the school year which makes
it a special one for seniors: the football team broke a three-
year losing streak on the same day that seniors received their
colors. The basketball team surprised us by upsetting state-
ranked teams to capture tourney titles. Hootenannies and folk-
singing reached a popularity peak. Seniors danced at their
parties and showed enthusiasm never before displayed at
The Senior Class of 1964 will be remembered as the class
that broke traditions and started new ones.
TOPPER copy editor 2, activities editor 3, editor-in-chief 4, National Honor
Society 3, secretary 4, Orchestra I, PRR I-3, PRV 4, Quill and Scroll 3-4,
Selofra vice-president I, Student Council 2, Subset Club secretary I,
TOWER 2, Thespian Society 2-4, "Pygmalion" I, "Henrietta the Eighth" 2,
"Onions in the Stew" prompter 3, P-TA Talent Show 2, May Pageant I,3-4,
Thom McAn Leadership Award 4, Junior Prom committee, Mock Election 3-4,
MSU Communication Arts Institute 4, honors 3, Senior Play.
JIM MYERS-Senior Class Treasurer, Football I-4, Wrestling I-4, Baseball
I-4, Track I, Lettermen's Club vice-president 3, president 4, Football team
captain 4, Intramural basketball I-2, Mock Election 4.
CONNIE LYNN MCANNALLY-Senior Class Alumni Secretary, Choir 4,
Choralaires 2-3, Footlight Revelers 4, French Club I-2, GAA I, National
Honor Society 4, PRR 3, PRV 4, Speech Club 4, Winter Sports Queen Can-
didate 2, P-TA Style Show 2-3, May Pageant I, Tri Hi-Y 3.
On the first day of the fall semester in September, nearly
four hundred twelfth-graders took new seats in the brand new
school cafeteria. All were located, for the first time in Home
Early in the fall, class officers were elected. Jim Pettee,
president, Sue Scott, vice-president, Jennie Bradley, secretary,
Jim Myers, treasurer and alumni secretary Connie McAnally
assumed duties in ceremonies conducted on October 23. All
the officers agreed that the work of Mr. Harold Crawford, sen-
ior counselor, and Mrs. Leora Campbell, his secretary, were
in a great way responsible for the smooth-running order of
As a Senior Class officer, Connie McAnally, Jim Myers, Sue Scott, Jennie Bradley, and Jim Pettee per-
formed various duties for the class of I964. Connie prepared the alumni membership cards, Jim col-
lected dues, Sue had charge of the commencement committee, and Jennie kept minutes of meetings
presided by Jim.
NANCY ELLEN ADAMS-GAA I, Girls' Rifle Team 3, Selofra I, Student
Council I-2, Tri Hi-Y 3-4.
VERITA JOSEPHINE ADAMS-Cheer Block I, GAA I, Selofra I, TOWER
3-4, Tri Hi-Y 3.
JULIANE ALBERDING-Cheer Block 3, Choralaires 4, Golden Girl candi-
date 4, May Pageant i, Tri Hi-Y 3.
BONNIE CHRISTINE ARNOLD-Junior Red Cross 4, Civil War History Club
' .2 H+
CHARLES F. BALLARD-Track I, Chess Club 3, French Club I.
PEGGY SUE BARNES-National Honor Society 3-4, Office messenger 4
Selofra I, Spanish Club 2, Tri Hi-Y 3-4.
LINDA KAY BATTON-Office messenger 4.
CHERYL BAUER-Latin Club I-2, Tri Hi-Y 3.
BYRON C. BAYNE-Football I-4, Basketball I, Track I-4, Lettermen's Club
2-3, secretary 4, Carl Speis Award I, Best Mental Attitude in football 4.
WALDA ROSEANN BECK-Cheer Block 2, GAA 2, Selofra I, Spanish
Club I, Mock Election 4, Gregg Shorthand Award 3, Tri Hi-Y 3-4.
STEPHEN L. BIXLER-Audio Visual I-4, Boys' Drill Team 2-3, ROTC I-4.
BARBARA ANN BOGAERT-Cheer Block I-2, GAA I-2, Home Economics
Club I, Maiorette 3-4, PRR 3, PRV 4, P-TA Fun Night 2-3, Mock Election 4,
Tri Hi-Y 3-4.
DAMON THOMAS BOND-Baseball I, Student Council 3, Mock Election 4.
RONALD WAYNE BOWLING-Football I-4, Track I-4, Wrestling I-4, Let-
termen's Club 2-3, sergeant of arms 4, Most Valuable Player in football 4.
CONSTANCE BOWMAN-Greenfield High School, Greenfield, Indiana I-2.
STAN BRADLEY-Baseball I-4, Football I-4, Wrestling I-4, Intramural
basketball i-4, Boys' Drill Team 4, Lettermen's Club 3-4, ROTC 4, Speech
SARAH LYNNE BRANDT--Cheer Block 2-3, Footlight Revelers 2-3, PRR 2-3,
Selofra I, Spanish Club 3, Tri Hi-Y 3, president 4, National Tri Hi-Y Con-
STEVEN ERIC BRIGGS-Shortridge High School I-2, Intramural basketball
3-4, Boys' Octet 4, Choir 3-4, Madrigals 3, National Honor Society 4, PRR
3, PRV 4, Quill and Scroll 3-4, Quiz Team 3-4, TOWER 3-4.
MICHAEL L. BRINER-Track i.
JOYCE JOAN BRITTON-May Pageant 2.
MIKE BROWN-Wrestling I7 ROTC I7 Intramurals I-3.
ROBERT CRAIG BRUNER-Athletic Manager I-47 Business Manager 27 Choir
3-47 Latin Club I7 Lettermen's Club I-47 PRR 2-37 PRV 47 Student Council 37
Junior Prom committee7 Senior Play.
SUSAN KAY BRUNEY-GAA I-27 Girls' Drill Team I-2, squad leader 3j
Latin Club I7 National Honor Society 3-47 PRR I-37 Selofra I7 Tri Hi-Y 37
Student Council 27 Princess of Light 47 Senior Class Constitution committee7
Junior Prom cammittee7 Mock Election 4.
NINA BUNDY-Selofra I.
RICHARD STEVEN BURRELL-Basketball I-47 Baseball I-47 Lettermen's Club
2-47 Brown Boy candidate 37 Junior Prom King candidate.
JOYCE ELLEN BURRIS-Cheer Block I-27 French Club I7 HILLTOPPER copy
editor 47 National Honor Society 3-47 News Bureau 37 Office messenger
2-47 Quill and Scroll 47 Selofra I7 Tri Hi-Y 37 Future Teachers 37 Mock
Election 47 Hoosier Girls' State.
WILLIAM C. BUSSELL-Football I7 Baseball I7 Track I.
SUSAN LEE CAMPBELL-Cheer Block 37 Footlight Revelers 2-47 HILLTOPPER
underclassman editor 3, associate editor 47 National Honor Society 3-47 PRR
I-37 Quill and Scroll 3, secretary 47 Selotra I7 Student Council 47 Tri Hi-Y 3j
M.S.U. Journalism Institute Honors winner 4j Senior Colors cammittee7 Stu-
dent Council Talent Assembly I7 ROTC sponsor 3-47 Basketball Queen
candidate Qi Military Ball Queen candidate 3-47 Mock Election 47 May
Pageant I7 Junior Town Meeting 37 Thespian Society' 2-4.
ROBERTA JEANNE CANADA-Band I-47 Pep Band 3-47 Cheer Block I7 Or-
chestra 47 PRV 4.
ROMA LOUISE CANADA-Cheer Block I-27 Choir 47 Choralaires 37 Foot-
light Revelers I-47 Junior Red Cross I-2, secretary 3, president 47 Office
messenger 27 PRR 2-37 Selotra I7 Stage Crew 2-37 "Henrietta the Eighth"
27 "Onions in the Stew" 37 Red Cross Award 2-47 PEN POINTS staff 4.
EDWARD A. CARTER-Baseball 2-47 Student Council 3.
JERRY CARTER-Athletic Manager 2-37 HILLTOPPER photographer 4.
JIMMIE LEE CASHE-Tennis I-47 Boys' Octet I-47 Choir I-47 Footlight Rev-
elers 47 Future Business Leaders 3445 Madrigals 3-47 PRR I-37 PRV 47 Thes-
BEN CHAMBERS-Woodview Junior High School i7 Arsenal Technical High
School 27 Wrestling 3-47 Tennis 3.
MARCIA CHANDLER-Band I-47 Latin Club I7 National Honor Society 3-47
PRR 37 Quill and Scroll 3-47 TOWER 3-4.
STEVE CHANDLER-Track I7 ROTC I7 Intramural basketball I-3.
THOMAS W. CLAPP-Basketball I7 Baseball I-47 Cross Country I7 Letter-
men's Club chaplain 47 Orchestra I-47 Senior Hi-Y 47 Student Council vice-
president 47 Brown Boy candidate 47 Intramural basketball 2,4.
KAREN LEE CLARK-Selofra Ii Tri Hi-Y 3.
C. NEAL COCKRELL-Intramural basketball I-4.
ROBERT KENNETH COCKRELL-Auclio Visual I-4.
DAVID R. COFFIN-Wrestling l-4, Band I-4, Quiz Team 4, All-City Band
4, Cross Country 3, Track l.
RONALD LEE COFFMAN-Audio Visual 3-4, Choir 2-4.
CHERYL COGHILL-Cheer Block 3, Choralaires 3, French Club l, Selofra I,
Speech Club 2, Tri Hi-Y 3, sergeant of arms 4.
ROLANDA SUE COLEMAN-Home Economics Club I-3, vice-president 4,
Latin Club I, Office messenger 3-4, Selofra I-2, Junior Town Meeting 3.
PATRICIA COLLINS-Band l, Cheer Block I, Footllght Revelers I-2, French
Club I-2, Girls' Drill 'leam I-3, National Honor Society 3-4, PRR 3, Selofra
l, Tri Hi-Y 3, treasurer 4, Senior Colors committee, Mock Election 4, P-TA
Style Show 3.
ELIZABETH COMPTON-Home Economics Club I, Selofra I.
JOHN L. COOK-Athletic Manager I, Audio Visual president 4, Latin Club
2-3, Math Club 2-3, Science Club 2, Subset Club president I, Quiz Team 4,
Science Seminar 2-4, Regional and State Math Contest I-2,4, Hoosier Boys'
State, National Merit Scholarship Letter of Commendation.
SANDRA KAY COOKE-Band I-4, Cheer Block I, National Honor Society 3,
Selofra I, Subset Club I, Tri Hi-Y 3.
ROSE MARIE COONEY-Girls' Drill Team I-4, Quill and Scroll 4, Selofra I,
SONDRA SUE COPELAND-Choir 3-4, Choralaires 2, Girls' Drill Team,
Girls' Octet 4, National Honor Society 3-4, PRV 4, Selofra I, Student Coun-
cil 2, Yard Parks Queen candidate 3, Tri Hi-Y 3.
DIANE ELAINE CORBIN-Cheer Block I-3, Cheerleader I,4, Footlight Rev-
elers 4, GAA I-4, Girls' Drill Team 3, National Honor Society 4, Otiice
messenger 3, PRV 4, Spanish Club 2-3, Student Counci I, Golden Girl 4,
Future Teachers 2, treasurer 3, TOWER 3-4.
LINDA KAY COTTON-Arsenal Technical High School I-3.
LANA COUGHLEN-Cheer Block 2, Choralaires 4, Girls' Rifle Team 3,
Madrigals 3-4, Orchestra I-4, Selofra I.
BARBARA JEANNE COX-Home Economics Club I, Junior Red Cross I, Olilice
messenger 4, Selofra l.
CLIFFORD C. COX, JR.
STEPHEN P. COX-Beta Hi-Y vice president 2, Boys' Drill Team 2-3, Latin
Club 2, Math Club 3, ROTC 2-3, Senior Hi-Y 3, vice-president 4, Speech
Club 4, Subset Club 2, Hoosier Boys' State.
J. BRIAN CRAIG-Audio Visual I-4, Latin Club I, Math Club 2-3, Stage
Crew 4, PA 2-4.
DICK CRAIG-Football I, Rifle Team 2-3, ROTC Marksmanship Trophy.
PHILIP CRANDALL-Baseball I-4, Most Improved Baseball Player 3, Letter-
mens' Club 3, treasurer 4, Intramural cross country I-3, Intramural track I,
Intramural basketball I-2.
ALICIA KAYE CROEL-Choir 3-4, Choralaires 3, French Club 2, Selofra I,
Tri Hi-Y 3-4.
MARY LOU CRONIN-Home Economics Club 4, National Honor Society 4,
ROBERT EARL CROSS-Athletic Manager 2-3, Band I-3, Drum Maier 4,
National Honor Society 4, PRR 2-3, PRV 4, Pep Band I-2.
DIANNA ANNE CROSSLAND-Cheer Block I-4, Cheerleader I-4, GAA
I-2, vice-president 3, president 4, PRV 4, Selofra I, Violet Queen 3, Junior
Prom committee, Senior Winter Party committee, Tri Hi-Y 3-4.
DONALD J. DANIELS-Intramurals I,3.
DAVID DAVIS ,
JOANNA CAROL DAY-God's Bible School, Cinncinati, Ohio I, Great Com-
mission School, Anderson, Indiana 2, National Honor Society 4.
STEPHEN LEE DAY-Football I-4, Baseball I-2,4, Track I, Basketball I-2,
Intramurals 2-4, Lettermen's Club 3-4, Student Council I, Brown Boy candi-
date 3, Winter Wonderland King candidate 3.
JAMES R. DELPH-Golf I-4, Lettermen's Club 3-4, Science Club I, Intramu-
WILLIAM E. DENISON-Boys' Drill Team I-2, Boys' Rifle Team I-2, ROTC
I-2, Spanish Club I, Intramural basketball 2,4,
JAMES WARREN DISNEY-George Washington High School, Los Angeles,
California I, Danville High School, Danville, Indiana 2, Intramural basket-
ball 4, National Honor Society 4.
SUZAN GAY DOWNEY-Carl Hayden High School, Phoenix, Arizona I,
Ben Davis High School 2, Tri Hi-Y 3-4.
SHARON DARLENE DWIGANS-Arsenal Technical High School I.
MICHAEL EDWARD DYE-Football 3, Audio Visual 4, PRR 3, PRV 4, "On-
ions in the Stew" 3, Junior Prom King candidate, Winter Wonderland King
LARRY E. EADES-Band I, ROTC I.
MARCIA ANN EARLEY-Cheer Block I, GAA I, PRR I,3, Science Club 2,
Tri Hi-Y 3, Student Council I,4, Football Queen candidate 4, Junior Prom
Queen candidate, Violet Queen candidate 3, Princess of Light candidate 4.
CAROLE ROSE EARLY-Tudor Hall I-2, Choir 4, Choralaires 3, Junior Red
Cross 3-4, National Honor Society 4, Ottice messenger 4, Tri Hi-Y 3-4.
MARY ANN ECKERT-Cheer Block 2, Home Economics Club I-2, secretary
3, Latin Club I-2, National Honor Society 3-4, Future Teachers 2.
DALE EHLERS-Boys' Drill Team 3, ROTC 3.
of was lwldf,
CHERYL EHRGOTT-Choralaires l-2, GAA I, PRR l.
LINDA LEE, ELDER-Salutatorian, Business Manager 2-4, Cheer Block I,
GAA I, National Honor Society 3-4, ROTC sponsor 3-4, Selofra I, Tri Hi-Y
3, secretary 4, Student Council 2, National Tri Hi-Y Congress 3, DAR Good
Citizen Award, Military Ball Queen candidate 3-4, Future Teachers 2.
BARBARA ANNE EVANS-Cheer Block I, Maiorette 2-4, News Bureau I,
PRR I,3, PRV 4.
REBECCA ANNE FAHRBACH-Cheer Block l,3, Choir 3-4, Choralaires 2,
French Club I, Girls' Drill Team 2-3, HILLTOPPER business manager 3-4,
National Honor Society 3-4, PRR 2-3, PRV 4, Quill and Scroll 3-4, May
Pageant I, MSU Yearbook Workshop 4, Hoosier Girls' State, Future Teach-
ers 2, Tri Hi-Y, Spring Sports Queen candidate 2.
PEGGY LYNNE FAIR-Junior Red Cross 3.
CHARLES FREDERIC FAUDE-Golf I-4, Business Manager 4, National Honor
Society 3-4, Student Council 3.
VICTOR L. FERGUSON-Boys' Drill Team 3, Orchestra I, ROTC 3, Subset
DOLORES ANN FERLING-Cheer Block I-2, Photography Club I-2.
E. JEAN FERLING-May Pageant I.
JACALYN SUE FIELDER--May Pageant l.
TANYA LE FISHER-Cheer Block 2, French Club I, HILLTOPPER make-up
editor 3, senior editor 4, Quill and Scroll 4, Tri Hi-Y 3, Junior Achievement
GREGORY L. FLEENER-Bloomington High School, Bloomington, Indiana I-2.
MARY FRANCES FOLLIS-Choir 4, Choralaires 3, PRR 3, Selofra I, Student
Council l, Tri Hi-Y 3.
DAVID E. FONTAINE-Band I-4, PRR 3, PRV 4, Science Club 2, Pep Band
RONALD FOSTER-Boys' Drill Team I-3, ROTC I-3, Print Shop assistant 3.
JOHN L. FOX-Football 2-4, Track I-2, Cross Country I, Intramural basket-
ball 4, Chess Club I-2, Latin Club I, Mock Election 4.
FREDERICK LEE FRAZELLE-Boys' Rifle Team 4: ROTC 2, staff 3-4.
SHARON KAY FRECH-Band 2, Cheer Block I-2, Footlight Revelers I-4,
Girls' Drill Team I-3, News Bureau 2-4, PRR I-3, PRV 4, Quill and Scroll 4,
Selofra I, Spanish Club I, Speech Club 3-4, May Pageant I, Mock Election
4, TOWER 2-4, Tri Hi-Y 3, PEN POINT stat? 4.
ALICE ANNE FRENCH-Band I-4, Cheer Block 2, French Club I, Madrigals
3-4, National Honor Society 3-4, News Bureau 4, Orchestra 3-4, PRR 3,
PRV 4, Quill and Scroll 4, Selofra I, TOWER 3-4.
REBECCA ANN FRENCH-Manual High School I-2.
DAVID MICHAEL GENTRY-Choir 2-4, PRV 4, Football I, Wrestling 3, Intra-
MICHAEL D. FULFORD-Wrestling I-3, Mock Election 4, Intramural basket- murals I,4.
ball I,4, Intramural cross country 3, Intramural ping pong 3.
BOBBY DALE GARDNER-ROTC I.
BRIAN D. GARDNER-Chess Club 2-3, Tennis I, Wrestling 4.
SHIRLEY ANN GARTENMAN-Home Economics Club 3, Ottice messenger 4,
CAROLYN MARIE GERSTNER-Cheer Block I, Footlight Revelers 2, Office
messenger I-3, Selotra I, Tri Hi-Y 3-4.
JAMES W. GILPIN-Football 2-4, Audio Visual I-2, Chess Club 2, Choir 4,
ROTC I-2, ROA Award I, Color Guard 2, Intramurals 3.
JOHN L. GLOVER-Boys' Drill Team I-3: ROTC I-3.
WILLIAM E. GOINES-Boys' Drill Team I-2, Commander 3, ROTC I-3,
Stat? 4, Intramurals I-2,4.
STEVEN ALLEN GRAHAM-Intramural cross-country I, Intramural track I,
Intramural tennis I, Intramural baseball 2, Athletic Manager 3-4, Beta HI-Y
treasurer 2, News Bureau 3, Quill and Scroll 3, treasurer 4, Science Club
2, Senior Hi-Y 3, treasurer 4, Spanish Club 2, Model UN 2-3,4, TOWER
3-4, PEN Points staff 4.
ELAINE MARIE GRAVES-Cheer Block I-2, Choir 3-4, Choralaires 2, Home
Economics Club I, Student Council I, Student Council Convention I, Tri
Hi-Y 3, vice president 4, Model UN 3, Tri Hi-Y National Congress 3, Moclc
JOANN BRYAN GRAVES-"Onions In The Stew" 3, Cheer Block I-3, Chor-
alaires 2-4, Footlight Revelers 2-4, French Club I, PRR 2-3, Selofra I,
Speech Club 3-4, Thespian Society 3-4, Tri Hi-Y 3-4, PRR make-up chairman
3, Senior Play. V
KAYANN GRAY-Chess Club 2, GAA I, Girls' Drill Team, Office mes-
senger 4, Selofra I, Tri Hi-Y 3.
STEPHEN CROSS GRUBBS-Lettermen's Club 4, Student Council senior rep-
resentative 4, Intramural wrestling I, Intramural baseball I, Mock Election
PAUL C. GUHL-Tennis I-4, Band I, Beta Hi-Y I, Boys' Octet 2-4, Choir
2-4, Lettermen's Club, PRR 2-3, PRV 4, Student Council 2-3, Intramurals 3-4,
Football I, Mock Election 4.
BRIDGET GWIN-Cheer Block I, Chess Club 3, Footlight Revelers I-2,4,
GAA I, PRR 3, Selofra I, TOWER 3-4, PEN POINTS staff 4.
KAREN MAE HAAS-Choir 4, Choralaires 3, Footlight Revelers 4, French
Club I, Junior Red Cross 2.
CHESTER TYRONE HACKETT-Baseball I, Basketball I, Football I, Intra-
assembllms www spirb,
NANCY HAGUE-Choralaires 35 Tri Hi-Y 3.
SUSAN MARGARET HAHN-Math Club 45 National Honor Society 3-45
Quill and Scroll 3, president 45 Civil War Club 45 Current Atiiairs Club sec-
retary 3-45 TOWER 3-45 PEN POINTS staff 4.
MARCIA KAY HANLEY-Choir 45 Choralaires 35 Future Nurses Club I5 Of-
fice messenger 3-45 Selofra I5 Student Council 35 Mock Election 45 Tri Hi-Y
JACK C. HARGATE-Tennis I5 Athletic Manager 3-45 Lettermen's Club 3-45
Intramural basketball 2-35 Senior Play.
MARGARET LEE HARLAN-Cheer Block 35 Home Economics Club I-25 Office
messenger 35 Selofra lg Tri Hi-Y 3-45 Basketball Queen candidate 35 May
JOHN F. HARRIS-ROTC lg Intramural basketball 3.
WESLEY S. HARRIS-Bicknell High School, Bicknell, Indiana I-3.
DAVID. F. HART-Arsenal Technical High School 35 Tennis I5 Band I-35 Latin
Club 2-45 Golf 2-45 Football 35 Wrestling 35 Intramurals I-4.
HAROLD STEVE HART-Baseball I-45 Business Manager 35 Lettermen's Club
3-45 Track I5 Football I-35 Wrestling I-25 Intramurals I-2.
WILLIAM EUGENE HARVEY-Warren Central High School 35 Band lj Latin
Club I5 National Honor Society-3-45 ROTC 3-45 Student Council lj Guidon
Bearer I5 Senior Constitution committee.
MARGARET NAOMI HARVILLE-Girls' Rifle Team 35 Latin Club aedile 3,
scriptor 45 Math Club 3-45 Subset Club I5 International Club 4.
PATRICIA ANNE HAWKINS-Future Nurses Club 45 Selofra I5 Spanish Club
STANTON DANIEL HEIMSATH-George Washington High School I-3.
EARLA KAY HEMBREE-Cheer Block 2-35 Choralaires 45 GAA lg Junior Red
Cross 25 PRR 35 Selofra I.
THERESA ANN HEMINGS-Cheer Block I-45 GAA I-35 Home Economics
Club I-3, president 45 Office messenger lg PRR I.
GREG HENDERSON-Chess Club 35 Math Club 2-45 National Honor Society
3-45 Science Club program chairman 2, president 3,45 Current Affairs Club
3, vice-president 4.
KAREN A. HENDERSON-Cheer Block 25 GAA I-25 Selofra I5 Spanish Club
lg Junior Achievement 45 Tri Hi-Y 3-45 Mock Election 4.
JOE HERKEL-Lee M. Thurston High School, Detroit, Michigan I-35 Band 45
MARY K. HERT-Footlight Revelers 45 Oftice messenger 45 PRR 35 Selofra I5
Tri Hi-Y 3-45 Mock Election 45 Junior Achievement 4.
SUSAN S. HESSION-Cheer Block I-35 Choir 45 Choralaires 2-35 Footlight
Revelers I-45 GAA I-25 PRR I-25 PRV 45 Selofra ly Speech Club 2-45 Stu-
dent Council I-35 Mock Election 45 Junior Achievement 45 TOWER 3-45 Tri
Hi-Y 3-45 Senior Play.
JOHN F. HICKS-Math Club I-3, National Honor Society 3, president 4.
RICHARD STEVE HILL
CONNIE LYNN HINSCH-Cheer Block 2, GAA I-2: Home Economics Club
I-2g Office messenger I-4.
STEVE HINTON-Beta Hi-Y 3, Spanish Club I, treasurer 2, Subset Club I.
JOHN DAVID HOLLINGSWORTH-Cross Country 2-47 Beta Hi-Y 2, Latin
Club I-37 National Honor Society 3, Science Club 2, Track 3-4, Senior Hi-Y
CAROLYN SUE HOLMAN-Cheer Block I-21 Future Nurses Club If News
Bureau 2-3, Quill and Scroll 3-4, Selofra lp TOWER 2-37 editor-in-chief 4,
IU Journalism Summer Institute 3.
BRIAN EDMAN HOLT-Cross Country I-41 Baseball Ip Track l-44 Intramural
SHARON ROSE HORNADAY-Cheer Block I-3, Home Economics I-35 Of-
fice messenger 4, Selofra I.
FREDA FAY HUBBARD
SUZETTE HUNSUCKER-Choralaires 2-47 French Club 'lg Junior Red Cross
25 Selofra if Clinical assistant 3.
LARRY MICHAEL ISRAEL-ROTC l.
CAROLYN SUE JARRETT--Choralaires 45 Oflice messenger 4.
JUDITH ANN JARRETT-Olilice messenger 4.
MICHAEL D. JOHNSON-Audio Visual 2.
VIRGINIA ANN JOHNSON-Cheer Block I-2: GAA I-2,47 Girls' Drill Team
2-35 PRV 4f Gym assistant 2-3.
DAVID JONES-Intramural cross country 2, Intramural basketball I-4,
Choir 4, Madrigals 4, Science I-2.
G. RAY JONES-Arsenal Technical High School l.
GINNY JONES-May Pageant I.
dw Feds I-Iowa,
NANCY JONES-Choralaires 3, Future Business Leaders reporter 3-4, Of-
Hce messenger 4, Junior Achievement 3-4, TOWER 3-4.
PEGGY JONES-Choralaires 3-4, Stage Crew 4, Senior Play.
PHYLLIS JANE JONES-Footlight Revelers I-2, Selofra I, Speech Club 2,
Thespian Society 2-4, Make-up committee I-2, Post Oftice Poster Contest,
H. M. Laythum Foundation Poster Contest, John Herron Art Scholarship
SALLY JONES-Cheer Block 2-3, French Club I-2, Selofra I.
THOMAS EARL JONES-Audio Visual 4, Boys' Octet 3-4, Choir 2-4, Madri-
gals I-4, PRR 3, PRV 4.
CAROLYN KEETAY-Latin Club I-2, National Honor Society 3-4, Quill and
Scroll 4, Spanish Club I-4, TOWER 2-4.
REBECCA ANN KILLION-Cheer Block 2, Future Nurses Club I-2, Student
SUE CAROL KIME-National Honor Society 3-4, Science Club 2, Spanish
DAVID L. KINSEY-Audio Visual 2-4, Band 2-4, Footlight Revelers 4, PRR
2-3, PRV 4, Stage Crew 2-4, PA I-4.
KAREN DOROTHY KITCHEN-Choir 3-4, Choralaires 2, Latin Club 3,
publicity 4, Madrigals 3, National Honor Society 3-4, Science Club 2, Cur-
rent Affairs Club 4, Yard Parks Queen candidate 3, State Latin Contest
Honorable Mention 3.
CARL SCOTT KLEINE-Football I-4, Track I-4, Wrestling 2, Intramural bas-
ketball 4, Athletic Manager I, Lettermen's Club 3-4, Mock Election Lieuten-
ant Governor 4.
CHRISTINE KNECHT-National Honor Society 3-4, Office messenger 2, Quill
and Scroll 4, Student Council 2-4, Subset Club president I, TOWER 3-4.
GARY KOONS-Football I-2, Basketball I-2, Track I-2, Intramural cross
country 3-4, Intramural basketball 3-4.
CAROLE KORBLY-GAA 2, Selofra I, Tri Hi-Y 3, Football Queen candidate
DANA E. KOVAC-Band I-3, Business Manager 3-4, Footlight Revelers 2-4,
Junior Red Cross 2-3, vice-president 4, National Honor Society 3-4, PRR l,3,
ROTC sponsor 3-4, Altrusa Award 3, Spanish-American Club Award 3,
.I L fi .Wm -vi --
Violet Queen candidate 3, Sweetheart Queen candidate 4, Thespian Society
3-4, Tri Hi-Y 3-4, TOWER 2-4, Senior Play, PEN POINTS stat? 4.
NICOLETTA E. KRETHEOTIS-PRV usher 4, Current Affairs Club 4, Mock
Election 4, Tri Hi-Y 3, TOWER 3.
ELIZABETH ANN KRINHOP-Choir 4, Choralaires 3, Home Economics Club
I, Latin Club 2, consul 3-4, National Honor Society 3-4, Quill and Scroll
4, Selofra I, Civil War History Club 3-4, TOWER 3-4.
KAREN ANN LARSON-Home Economics Club I-3, Science Club 2, Model
U.N. delegate 3, chairman 4, Tri Hi-Y 3, chaplain 4.
BETTY LEACH-Business Manager 4, Choir 2-4, Cheer Block 2-3, Chora-
laires 2, Footlight Revelers 3-4, French Club I, GAA I, Girls' Drill Team 3,
Girls' Octet 4, Oltice messenger 4, PRR 2-3, PRV 4, Selofra I, Student
Council I-2, Mock Election 4, Model UN 3, May Pageant I, Thespian 4,
Tri Hi-Y 3, Junior Prom committee, Senior Colors committee, Senior Winter
Party committee, Fall Sports Queen candidate 2, Winter Sports Queen can-
didate I, Spring Sports Queen candidate I, Hoosier Relays Queen candi-
date I, Howe Holidaze Queen candidate I, Sweetheart Queen candidate
3-4, Senior Play.
l I-Iowa JFIQ
RICHARD LOBDELL-Track 2-47 Cross Country 2-4: Lettermen's Club 3-47 LOIS SUE LYNCH-Footlight Revelers 47 GAA I7 PRR 2i Selofra I7 PT P-TA
Math Club I-27 Hi-Y 47 Subset Club I7 Mock Elections 47 Model UN 47 In- Style Show 27 Girls' Drill Team 3, squad leader 47 Tri Hi-Y 47 Senior Play.
tramural basketball 2-4. JAMES F. MABEY-Track I7 Cross Country I7 Boys' Rifle Team 47 Science
PHIL LOVE-Football 47 Lettermen's Club 47 Mock Election 47 Intramual cross Club 2-47 Intramural basketball I-27 ROTC Color Guard 2.
country 27 Intramural basketball 2. DANNY MATTHEWS--Baseball i,47 Mock Election 4i Intramural basketball
LINDA LEA LOVELL-Choir 47 Choralaires 37 Footlight Revelers 47 Oftice I-4.
messenger 47 PRR 3j Mock Elections 3-47 Tri Hi-Y 3-4. SANDRA McAULEY-Cheer Block I7 Choralaires 37 Selofra I7 Tri Hi-Y 37
TERRY LULL-Columbus High School, Columbus, Indiana I7 Latin Club 27 P-TA Style Show I.
Thespian Society 3-47 Stage Crew 3-47 Footlight Revelers 4.
SHEILA E. McBURNIE-HILLTOPPER underclassman editor 3, senior editor 47 tramural basketball I-4.
Latin Club I7 National Honor Society 3-47 Orchestra I-47 PRR 37 Quill KEI-55 DEAN MCCLURE-WVSSIIIHQ I-4: l-STfeFfT'lef1'S Club 4: ROTC I: IHTVG-
and Scroll 47 Mock Election 47 Junior Town Meeting 37 Senior Play7 All-City mUFGlS I-4-
Orchestra 3i All-State Orchestra 4. RONALD R. McCOY-Basketball I-37 Track I7 Intramural basketball 47 In-
PAMELA JO McCARTY-Cheer Block I7 Choir 3-47 Choralaires 27 Girls' Oc- tromural CFOSS COUf'lfl'Y I-3.
ret 47 Latin Club lj PRV 47 Selofru I7 Spanish Club 37 P-TA Style Show 2-37 CAROL ANN MCCRACKEN-Chess Club 27 Choir 4: Choralaires 2-37 Junior
Junior To-wn Meeting 3, Red Cross I-47 Selofra I.
GEORGE R. MCCLAIN MICHAEL MCCULLOUGH
WANDA MCCLAIN ROBERT McDANlEL-Baseball 2-4.
WILLIAM CHARLES MCCLEERY DOUG MCLEAN--Audio Visual l,3-4.
TERRY LEE McCLELLAN-Speech Club 47 Basketball I-37 Baseball I-47 ln-
LEWIS MCQUEEN-Track i,3, Choir 3-4, PRR 3, Junior Prom King candi-
date, Mock Election 4, Intramurals 2,4.
LUCINDA MCWILLIAMS-Band I-3, Future Nurses Club 2, Office messenger
3, Mock Election 4.
JERRY MERCHANT-Chess Club 2-3, president 4, National Honor Society
3-4, Civil War Club 3-4, Current Attairs Club 3-4.
SHARON LYNNE MICHAEL-Cheer Block I, Selofra I, Mock Election 4, Tri
Hi-Y 3, P-TA Fun Night Queen candidate 3.
LONNIE MIKOLON-Concordia Preparatory, Bronxville, New York I-2,
Math Club 3, Lettermen's Club 4, Football 3-4, Wrestling 3.
JUDITH CARROLL MISHLER-Cheer Block I-3, Choir 3-4, Choralaires I-2,
Cheerleader l-2, Footlight Revelers 4, French Club I-2, Girls' Octet 3-4,
News Bureau 2-4, PRR 2-3, PRV 4, Selotra i, Student Council I, Sweetheart
Queen 3, IU Institute Scholarship 3, Tri Hi-Y 3-4, TOWER 2-4, IU Music
Summer institute 3, Senior Play, PEN POINTS staff 4.
LARRY ALLAN MORGAN-"Henrietta the Eighth" 2, Choir 3-4, Footlight
Revelers 2,4, French Club l, Speech Club 2-3, Book Discussion Club 4, Fu-
ture Teachers l-3, vice-president 4.
JENNINE A. MUCHA-Cheer Block I-4, GAA I-4, Girls' Drill Team 2-3,
OFlice messenger 4, PRR 3, PRV 4, Selotra I, Spanish Club I-2, Mock Elec-
tion 4, May Pageant I-3, Senior Winter Party committee, Senior Class
Constitution committee, Winter Wonderland committee 2, Yard Parks Queen
CHARLES WARREN MUNDY-Basketball I-4, Baseball I,3, Track I-2, Cross
Country I-2, Intramural tennis I, Intramural track, Lettermen's Club 2-4,
PRR 3, Student Council I, treasurer 4, Winter Wonderland King candidate
l,3, Clean-Up Poster Campaign winner 3, Mock Election Governor 4, Art
Achievement Award 2-4.
DAN MURPHY-Athletic Manager I-4, Boys' Drill Team I-2, Lettermen's
Club 2-4, PRR i,3, PRV 4, TOWER I-2, Intramurals l-4.
PEG NATION-Cheer Block 2-4, French Club l, Future Nurses Club I, sec-
retary 2, program chairman 3-4, GAA I-4, HILLTOPPER photographer 3,
make-up editor 4, Photography Club 4, PRR i, Science Club l, Selofra l,
Speech Club 4, Tri Hi-Y 3-4, Senior Winter Party committee, May Pageant
I-2, Gym Meets 2-3,'PEN POINTS stati 4.
ROBERT NEEL-Track I.
LUCY NEWTON-Choir 3-4, Choralaires 2, Latin Club I-2, TOWER 3-4.
GEORGIANNA NOGGLE-Cheer Block I-2, Future Nurses Club 2, GAA I,
Ottice messenger 2, Selotra I.
WILLIAM NORDMAN-Track I-2, Lettermen's Club 2-3, Subset Club I, Cross
STEVE OSBORN-Cross Country I-2, Baseball I-2, Audio Visual 2-3.
LINDA JEAN OSBORNE-Cheer Block i, Choir 4, Choralaires 3, Latin Club
I-2, Selofra I, Mock Election 4, Model UN 3, Tri Hi-Y 3-4.
ARLENE A. PAGE-Girls' Drill Team 4, Princess of Light candidate 4, Winter
Sports Queen 3, Junior Prom Queen candidate, John Herron Art Scholar-
DIANA SUE PALINCA-Orchestra i-4, All-City Orchestra 3-4.
SANDRA KAY PARKER-Future Nurses Club l.
STEVE PARRISH-Boys' Rifle Team I-2, ROTC I-2.
EYDIE PATRICK-GAA I, Girls' Drill Team 4, PRV 4.
RALPH E. PATTERSON-Towson Catholic High School, Towson, Maryland
I-3, Intramural basketball 4, Mock Election 4.
MICHAEL R. PEAK-Lawrence Central High School I, Arsenal Technical
High School 2, Intramural basketball 4.
SUSAN ELIZABETH PEAVLER-News Bureau 4, TOWER 2-4.
TIM PETERS--Lawrence Central High School I-3, Intramural basketball 4.
JOHN A. PETRAKIS-PRR 3, Intramural basketball 3, Mock Election 4.
ROBERT E. PHELPS-Track 3, ROTC I-2, Color Guard I-2, Mock Election 4,
vice-state chairman 3.
SHERYL ANN PICKETT-GAA I, Math Club president 2, National Honor
Society 3-4, Office messenger I, Future Teachers I-2, historian 3, president
JANET PIGMAN-Band I, National Honor Society 3-4, Tri Hi-Y 3, historian
4, Student Council I, Junior Prom committee.
DOUGLAS POOL-Boys' Rifle Team I-3, ROTC I-3, Intramurals 3-4.
EARL PORTER-Latin School I-2.
WARD ELIAS POULOS-Student Council 3, sophomore representative 2,
president 4, City Student Council 3, president 4, Indianapolis Federation of
Student Councils president 4, Indianapolis Youth Council chairman 4, Winter
Wonderland King candidate I-2, P-TA Fun Night King candidate I, Choir
2-4, Business Manager 4, PRR 2, National Honor Society 3-4.
JACK E. POWELL
DONNA JUNE PRELL-Cheer Block I, Choir 4, Choralaires 3, Cheerleader
I-4, Footlight Revelers 3-4, GAA I, PRR 2-3, PRV 4, Selofra I, Student
Council I, May Pageant I, Tri Hi-Y 3-4, Winter Sports Queen I, Hoosier
Relays Queen candidate I, Violet Queen candidate 3, Junior Prom Queen,
BETTY ELAINE PRICE-Choralaires 3, Choir 4, Girls' Drill Team 2-3, Selofra
I, Tri Hi-Y 3.
DENISE FRAZIER PRICE-Cheer Block I, GAA 2, Girls' Drill Team 2-3, cap-
tain 4, PRR 2, Selofra I, Student Council 4, TOWER 3-4, Winter Sports
Queen candidate 4.
IVAN M. PRUETT-Wrestling I, Manager I, Audio-Visual 2-3.
ROY D. QUERY--Audio Visual I-2, PRV 4, Art Achievement Award 4.
BARBARA JEAN QUICK-Home Economics Club 3-4, Maiorette 2-4, PRR 2,
P-TA Talent ,Show 2.
JOHN ALAN RAFERT-Audio Visual I-2, PRV 4.
ELISE LYNN RANSBURG-Business Manager 2, Cheer Block I, Girls' Drill
Team 3, Selofra I.
LARRY MARVIN RASENER-Intramural basketball I-4, Band I-3, Business
Manager I, Math Club 3, Spanish Club 2.
JOHN H. READLE-Audio Visual I-4, Photograph Club president 4, ROTC
I, stat? oiticer 2-4, Color Guard Commander 2.
PENNIE JEAN REDMON-George Mason High School, Falls Church, Virginia
I-2, Future Nurses Club 3-4, Tri Hi-Y 3-4.
WILLIAM GLENN REDNOUR-Washington High School 'I-2.
LEROY H. RENO--Manual High School 'I-2.
JONATHAN PETER REYNOLDS-Basketball 'I-4, Business Manager 4, Choir
3-4, Madrigals 2, Brown Boy candidate 4.
ELEANOR SUE RICE-Woodview Jr. High School I, Office messenger 4,
Tri Hi-Y 3.
PAMELA J. RICE-Choir 3-4, Choralaires 2, Madrigals 2, PRR 2-3, Selofra I,
Stage Crew 3, Student Council 4, Future Teachers 3, Tri Hi-Y 3.
JENNET LOUISE RICHARDSON-Cheer Block 2-3, GAA I-3.
CAROLINE A. RIGGLE-Arsenal Technical High School I.
JANICE LEE RIGGS-Future Nurses Club 2, Ottice messenger 3-4, Selofra
I: Tri Hi-Y 3.
MARY ANN ROBB-National Honor Society 4, Orchestra 2-4, Selofra I.
DIANE M. ROBERTS--French Club I, National Honor Society 4, Civil War
History Club 3.
DIANE ROBINSON-GAA I-2, Selofra I, Gym assistant 2, Clinic assistant
3-4, Future Teachers I-2.
.IUDITH ROE-Orchestra 'I-3, manager 4, National Honor Society 3-4, Con-
gress of Strings 3, Latin Club consul 4, I.U. Latin Achievement Award 3.
CAROL JEAN ROOT-Tri Hi-Y 3-4.
SHARON KAE RUSSELL-Cheer Block 25 Future Nurses Club 25 Home Eco-
nomics Club I5 Junior Red Cross 2.
CHERI MARCHA SAMS-Choralaires 2-45 GAA I-25 Girls' Drill Team 35 Of-
fice messenger 2-35 PRR 1,35 Speech Club 35 Student Council 35 Junior Town
Meeting 25 Senior Colors committee chairman5 Junior Prom committee5 Mock
Election 3-45 Tri Hi-Y 3,4.
LARRY SANBORN-Track I5 Basketball I-25 Baseball I-2,45 Football I-45
Lettermen's Club 3-45 Senior Hi-Y 4.
LAVERNE SANBORN-Cheer Block I5 GAA 2-45 Home Economics Club 25
DOUG SANDERS-Basketball 2.
RANDALL SANDERS-Baseball 25 Student Council I5 Intramurals 2-45 Golf
ELLEN VIRGINIA SAUER-Cheer Block I-35 Choir 45 Choralaires 35 French
CAROL M. SCANLAND-Cheer Block I-25 French Club I5 Math Club 2-35
National Honor Society 3-45 Orchestra I-35 Selofra I5 Subset Club I.
BARBARA G. SCHICK-Cheer Block I5 Choralaires 3-45 GAA I-25 May
RICHARD SCHUBERT-Football I-2,45 Boys' Rifle Team 3-45 Lettermen's
Club 3-45 Math Club I-35 National Honor Society 3-45 News Bureau 35
ROTC I-45 Science Club I-35 Student Council I-25 Track i,3-45 Baseball 25
Intramural Basketball 35 TOWER 2-3.
JAMES F. SCHWIER-Wrestling 25 Golf 2-35 Band I-25 Intramurals 3-45 Style
DAVID A. SCOTT-Manual High School I-35 Mock Election 4.
WILLIAM SEIDEL-ROTC I-2,4.
LLOYD ALAN SHAFFER-"Onions In The Stew" 35 Golf 35 Latin Club I5
News Bureau 3-45 Quill and Scroll 45 Senior Hi-Y 35 Subset Club I5 Intra-
murals I-45 Thespian Society 45 TOWER 3-45 Indiana High School Journal-
ism lnstitute 35 National Scholastic Press Association 3-4.
TERRY LEE SHANNON-Tennis I-2,45 Boys' Drill Team I5 Choir 45 Latin
Club I5 Lettermen's Club 3-45 PRR 35 ROTC I-35 Intramurals I-45 Football 3.
CAROLYN RUTH SHARP-Selofra I5 Tri Hi-Y 3,45 Mock Election 4. '
JAMES CHARLES SHARP-Boys' Rifle Team 45 Latin Club I-25 ROTC
I-45 Current Affairs Club 35 Intramural basketball I-2,45 Junior Prom com-
mittee5 Mock Election 3-45 Senior Play.
PAMELA KAY SHEPHERD-PRV 45 Cheer Block I5 Future Nurses Club I5
Home Economics Club 25 Mock Election 45 Selofra I.
PAT SHIRLEY-National Honor Society 3-45 Ofiice messenger I5 Tri Hi-Y 3.
CLIFFORD WILSON SHOCKNEY-Boys' Octet 3-4, Choir 3-4, Orchestra 4,
PRR 2-3, PRV 4, Student Council Talent Assembly 3, P-TA Talent Show 3.
VICKI LYNNE SHOOK-Home Economics Club I-4, Selotra I.
FRANCES SHORT-GAA I-2,4, secretary 3, PRV 4, Selofra I, Golden
Girl candidate 3, Junior Prom Queen candidate.
RUTH ANN SIMPSON-Selofra I, Tri Hi-Y 3.
MARCELLA SIZEMORE-PRV 4, May Pageant I.
BUD SMILKO-Manual High School 2.
ELIZABETH ANN SMITH-Cheer Block I, Footlight Revelers 4, National
Honor Society 3-4, Quill and Scroll 3, membership chairman 4, Science
Club I-2,4, president 3, Spanish Club l-2, president 3, Speech Club 2-4,
Current Affairs Club 4, Book Discussion Club 4, Future Teachers 2, Elks
Speech Club Contest 3, DAR Good Citizen 2, American Legion Good Citi-
zen 3, American Legion Speech Contest 2-3, Indiana Science Fair 2, Marion
County Medical Society Award, Rotary Club Pharmaceutical Award, TOWER
2-4, PEN POINTS staff 4.
LESLIE T. SMITH-Junior Achievement 3-4, Wrestling I.
TERRY SMITH-Science Club l, vice-president 3.
WALTER L. SMITH Ill-Intramural basketball I-2.
SUZANNE E. SOULT-Cheer Block 3-4, Girls' Drill Team 3, Selofra l, Stu-
dent Council secretary 4.
KAREN SPARGUR-Choralaires 3, Choir 4, Footlight Revelers l-4, Maiorette
alternate 3-4, Selofra l, Spanish Club 2, PRR 3, Tri Hi-Y 3-4, Mock Elec-
JAMES SPEAR-Football I, Band i-4, Orchestra I-4, PRR I-3, PRV 4, Pep
Band l-4, All-City Band l-4, All-City Orchestra l-4, Intramural basketball
RALPH SPEARS, JR.-Manual High School I-2, ROTC 2.
MARTHA JANE SPENCER-Arsenal Technical High School I, Pensacola High
School, Pensacola, Florida 2-3.
JUDY STATZEl.L-Band I-4, Orchestra 3-4, Selofra l.
ALAN STERNS-Tech High School 3, Chess Club 2, Latin Club l-2, Science
Club l-2. I
ROBERT GENE STEVENS-Latin Club I-2, ROTC I-2, executive olticer 3-4.
JAMESISTEWART-Track I-45 Lettermen's Club 2-45 Football I,45 Basketball
I-35 Intramural basketball 45 Senior Class Constitution committee.
SUSAN STILLABOWER-Cheer Block president 45 Office messenger 45 Or-
chestra secretory I-35 Student Council freshman representative I, iunior
representative 35 Football Queen 45 Princess of Light candidate 4.
SUSAN LYNN STOCKDALE-Home Economics Club I5 Otiice messenger 45
Selofra I5 Tri Hi-Y 3-45 Future Teachers secretary 3.
JUDITH ANN STOFER-Choir 45 Choralaires 2-35 Footlight Revelers 3-45
Girls' Octet 45 Photography Club 45 Selofra I5 Spanish Club I-25 Stage
Crew 3-41 Future Teachers 3.
PAMELA STONE-Business Manager 25 Cheer Block 25 Girls' Drill Team 2-35
Home Economics Club ly National Honor Society 3-45 Oiiice messenger 3:
Golden Girl candidate 35 Tri Hi-Y 3.
JENNIFER J. STROUSE-Home Economics Club 35 Selofra I.
PATRICIA L. STURGEON-Business Manager 35 Choralaires 45 OFIice mes-
senger I5 Selofra I5 Spring Sports Queen candidate 25 Moy Pageant I5 Tri
MOIRA SUGIOKA-Madrigals 2-45 National Honor Society 3-45 Orchestra
I-45 Quill and Scroll 3-45 TOWER Staff 2-45 IU Summer Music Institute 35
PEN POINTS staft 4.
RITA MARIE SULLIVAN-Cheer Block 2-35 GAA 25 Girls' Drill Team 3,
squad leader 45 PRR 35 Selofra I-25 Tri Hi-Y.
DALLAS RAY 'SUTTON-Golf I-45 Letterrnen's Club 45 Math Club l,35 Sci-
ence Club 25 Spanish Club I-2.
ROBERT PAUL SWEET-Golf I-45 Boys' Drill Team I-25 Boys' Rifle Team I-25
Letterrnen's Club 45 Math Club I,35 ROTC I-2, staff 35 Science Club 25 Span-
ish Club I-25 Subset Club li Intramural basketball 2-4.
ELAINE KAY TABLER-Cheer Block lg Future Nurses Club 25 May Pageant I.
NANCY TAYLOR-GAA 2-35 Girls' Drill Team 3-45 Oltice messenger 45
Selofra I5 May Pageant 2-3.
SHERRY ELAINE TAYLOR-GAA 2-35 Selotra I5 May Pageant 2-3.
MARILYN JANE THOMAS-Choralaires 45 Tri Hi-Y.
RICHARD S. THOMAS-Wrestling I5 Footlight Revelers 35 News Bureau
3-45 Speech Club 25 "Onions in the Stew" 35 History Club 35 Current Af-
fairs Club 3, president 4.
JAY THOMPSON-Bosketball lg Intramural basketball 2-4.
JEAN MARGUERITE TILFORD-Scecina Memorial High School I-25 Business
Manager 45 Latin Club 35 Math Club 3-45 National Honor Society 2-45 News
Bureau 45 Quill and Scroll 3, vice-president 45 Science Club 35 TOWER 3,-45
Westinghouse Science Seminar 35 National Merit Semi-tInalist5 Quiz Team
3-45 Current Affairs Club 3-45 Senior Class Constitution committee5 Book
Discussion Club 4.
DAVID TOTTEN-Athletic Manager 25 Band I5 Choir 45 Footlight Revelers
3-45 PRR 35 Speech Club 35 "Henrietta the Eighth" 25 "Onions in the Stew"
35 TOWER 2-45 Thespian Society 3-4.
STEPHEN TRACY-Choir 3-45 Latin Club I5 National Honor Society 3-4.
TIM TRITCH-Cathedral High School l-2.
BOB TRUSTY-Football l, Audio Visual l-2, Chess Club l-2,3.
LINDA JEAN TURNER
CAROLE TUSCHHOFF-Waukegan Township High School, Waukegan, Illi-
nois I, Cheer Block l, Oltice messenger, Junior Achievement 3.
NANCY TYREE-Choralaires 3-4, Footlight Revelers 4, GAA I, Selafra I.
RICHARD ULREY-Football l-4, Wrestling l, Track l, Lettern-en's Club 4,
ROTC l-3, Intramural basketball I-4.
JUDITH A. HOLCOMB VAN DE GRIFT-Cheer Block l-4, Office messenger
ROBERT W. VAN DYKE-Track 2, Football l-4, Intramural basketball I-4.
DANIEL C. VANHOOSER-Stilesville High School, Stilesville, indiana i-2,
Band 3, Choir 4, Modrigals 3, Mock Election 4.
LYNNE VICKERS-Mooresville High School, Mooresville, Indiana i, Office
messenger 3-4, Tri Hi-Y 3, P-TA Style Show 3.
JANET SUE WAGAMAN-Cheer Block I-3, senior representative 4, Foot-
light Revelers 3, GAA I-3, secretary-treasurer 4, PRV 4, Selofra l, Student
Council assistant secretory 4, Fall Sports Queen 3, Tri Hi-Y 3-4.
JERRY WAHI.-Audio Visual 2-4.
THOMAS WALKER-Elgin High School, Elgin Illinois l-2, National Honor
Society 4, Senior Hi-Y 3.
DONNA WALTERS-Orchestra I-4, Spanish Club l, Tri Hi-Y 3-4.
JERRY WEBER-Intramurals I-3.
BOBBIE JO WHITE-Broad Ripple High School I-2, Tri Hi-Y 3: NOMA
JAMES R. WHITED-Track I, ROTC I-2, Senior Hi-Y 3, Intramural baseball
PAMELA JOY WHITEHURST-Arsenal Technical High School l-2, Cheer
Block 3, Choir 3-4, Choralaires 2, Latin Club 3, Madrigals 3, Tri Hi-Y 4,
Book Discussion Club 4.
CHRISTINE JOAN WHITMORE-Cheer Block 4, Footlight Revelers l-4,
French Club I, Moth Club 3, secretary 2, National Honor Society 3-4, News
Bureau 4, Office messenger 2-4, PRR l-3, Quill and Scroll 3-4, Science
Club secretary 2, vice-president 3, Speech Club 4, TOWER 3, May Festival
I,3, Senior Play, PEN POINTS Staff 4.
Graduation is a two-way door for all high school seniors.
lt is an exit from a long and exciting high school career and
an entrance to the future. The key to this door is earned by
four years ot hard work. Graduates may then begin a career,
others will ioin the service to keep our country free. Some will
set up housekeeping, while still others will knock on the door
to higher education. No matter which door these graduates
knock on-it will be a door to opportunity and hard-earned
NANCY DIANE WHOBREY-Business Manager 3, Junior Red cross I-2, sec-
retary 3, treasurer 4, Office messenger 3, Selofra I, Tri Hi-Y 3-4.
JANE WILD-Greenwood High School, Greenwood, Indiana I, PRS 4, Gym
assistant 3, Girls' track meet 2, Girls' gym meet 2.
JEAN WILD-Greenwood High School, Greenwood, Indiana I, PRV 4, Gym
assistant 3, Girls' gym meet 2.
JOAN WILD-Greenwood High School, Greenwood, Indiana I, PRV 4, Gym
assistant 3, Girls' track meet 2, Girls' gym meet 2-3.
ALLEN WILKINS-Wrestling I-4, Football l,3-4, Track I-4, Intramurals
cross country 2, Lettermen's Club 3-4, National Honor Society 3, Mock Elec-
DEEDREE WILSON-Arlington High School 2, Choralaires 2, Choir 3-4, Of-
fice messenger 3, Winter Sports Queen candidate 4, Senior Winter Party
VENICE WITT-Track I-2, Cross Country I.
KENNETH WOLFF-Basketball I-2, Track I, HILLTOPPER sports editor 4,
National Honor Society 3, vice-president 4, Senior Hi-Y 3, president 4, Stu-
dent Council 2, Hoosier Boys' State, Intramural cross country'l-4, Model
UN 3-4, Senior Play.
JOHN WOODS-Track I-2, Boys' Octet 4, Choir 2-4, Latin Club I, Math
Club 3, PRR 3, PRV 4, Science Club 3.
ROBERT A. WOODWARD-Boys' Octet 3-4, Choir I-4, Madrigals 2-3, PRR 3,
PRV 4, Subset Club I.
CRAIG L. WORRELL
PATRICIA WRAY-Westfield High School, Westfield, Indiana I, Band 2-4,
Choir 3-4, Footlight Revelers 4, Orchestra 2-4, Pep Band 4, Future Teachers
2, History Club 4, Junior Prom committee, Choralaires 2.
DOUGLAS L. ZANDER-ROTC I-2.
REBECCA ANN ZANDER-Tri Hi-Y 3-4, Cheer Block 3, TOWER 2-4, News
Bureau 4, Office messenger 2-3, Quill and Scroll 3-4, History Club vice-
PETER W. BARLOW
BARBARA BECKER-Broad Ripple High School I-2.
JAMES W. BILLHYMER
MICHAEL BOZZELLI-Cathedral High School I-2, Scecina Memorial High
School 3, Mock Election 4.
RICHARD BURMEISTER-Palatine Township High School, Palatine, Illinois I-3.
CAROL LENA CLOWERS
WILLIAM M. EVANS-Football 3-4, Track I-4, Boys' Octet 4, Choir 3-4,
Intramural basketball 2, Lettermen's Club 3-4, Student Council 4, Wrestling
2, Mock Election 4.
SHERRY LORAINE FISHER
NANCY SUSAN FOSTER-Scecina Memorial High School I-3.
DIANA LYNN GIVIDEN
CHERYL LYNN GOEBEL-Choralaires 2, National Honor Society 3-4, French
Club I, Selofra I, TOWER 2, Student Council 3.
BECKY J. GRAHAM
WILLIAM R. HARKNESS-Dunkirk High School, Dunkirk, New York I-2,
Fredonia Campos School, Fredonia, New York 3, Band 4.
KENNETH HUGHES-Football 4.
KAREN KIZZEE-Cheer Block 2, Home Economics Club I.
STEVE MAY-Intramurals I-4, Football I.
HARLEY MONROE-Football I.
CHARLES A. PAYNE-Boys' Drill Team I-4, ROTC I-4, Color Guard 3, In-
tramural basketball I-2.
SYLVIA LYNN PECK-National Honor Society 4.
GEORGE R. PING-Football 4, Boys' Drill Team 3, Boys' Rifle Team 3,
ROTC I-3, Color Guard 3.
REBECCA A. ROBERSON-Latin Club I.
WILLIAM F. SMITH-Football I, Audio Visual I-3, Boys' Drill Team I-3,
ROTC I-3, Intramural basketball I.
JANICE TAYLOR STEWART
MADONNA FAIRREL WAGER-Monrovia High School, Monrovia, California
LARRY RAYMOND WAGNER-Washington High School I, Granville Wells
High School, Jamestown, Indiana 2, Mooresville High School, Maoresville,
WILMA RUTH WHITE
.IENNETTE WITCHER-Warren Central I, Frankton High School, Frankton,
Administration ...... . 94-95
Altruso Award ............... 13
American Legion Good Citizen . . 13
Art Department ............ 22-23
Athletic Managers , , , 91
Athletics ........... . . 66-91
Audio-Visual Club . .. ... 64
Band ...... . . . . 44-45
Baseball ...... .... 8 8-90
Varsity . . . . 88-89
Reserve . . , , , 91
Freshman . . ..... 91
Basketball ..... .... 7 8-83
Varsity ... ... 80-81
Reserve . . , , 78
Freshman . . . . . 79
Tourneys . . . . . 82-83
Beta Hi-Y ..... . . . 57
Booster Club .. .. . 77
Boys' Octet ....... . . . 41
Boys' State .,......... . . . 12
Brown and Gold Dance . . . . . . 51
Education Department ..... 24-25
Business Managers .,.... . . . 65
Cafeteria Workers . . . . , 100-101
Cheer Block ..... .... 7 7
Cheerleaders .... .... 7 6-77
Chess Club .. .... 64
Choir ...... . . 40
Choralaires ....... . . . 43
Civil War Club . . . . . . 59
Clubs ........... . . 52-65
Commencement . . . 147
Cross Country . . . . . 72-73
Varsity . . . . . 72
Reserve . . . 73
Freshman .. ... 73
Current AFFairs ... ... 59
Abbitt, Orville ............... 70
Abernethy, Ann .
. . . . . .. 27,28,57
Ackerman, Bart , . . . 28,37,57
Adams, George . . ..... 47,68,69
Adkins, Bob .... . . . 47,68,69,82
Adkins, Charles . . ........ 88
Alberding, Eric . . . . 21
Alberding, Juliane .. ..... 43
Albright, Mike ... .. 68,82,85
Aldrich, Carol . . . . . 38,76
Aldrich, Gregory . . . . . . 38,76
Alender, Steve . . . . 35
Alexander, Jane . . . . . 36
Allgood, Brenda ... .. 65
Alstott, Jerry . . . . 69
Amick, Sue .... . . 35
Amolseh, David ..,............ 44
Anderson, Brent . . 37,46,47,68,78,79,
Amdress, Linda . . . . 15,27,50,75
Custodians .......... . . . 100-101
DAR Award ........ . . 13
English Department , . . . . 18
Faculty . ., ....... .... 9 6-100
Fads .............. ..... 1 0
Fall Sports Queen . . .... 71
Football ........ . . . 68-70
Varsity . . . . . 68-69
Reserve . . . 70
Freshman .... . . . .... . 70
Footlight Revelers .......... 36-37
Foreign Language Department 19
Freshmen ................ 107-111
Business Leaders ot America . . 62
Future Nurses Club ............ 62
GAA ...........,. .... 4 7
Girls' Drill Team . . . . . 29
Girls' Octet ...... . . 40
Girls' State ... .. 12
Golf ............. . . 87
Hilltopper ........ . . . 50-51
Hi-Y ........... . . 57
Hi-Y Sweetheart . . . . 57
Homecoming ......... . . 71
Home Economics Club . . . .. 63
Economics Department .... 24-25
Honor Society ......... .... 1 5
Hoosier Relays ...... . . .
Hoosier Relays Queen .. .... 85
industrial Arts Department ..
Intramurals ................. . . . 91
Junior Prom ..... ...... 1 24
Juniors ........ 118-123
Anderson, Lynn .......... 29,62,63
Applegate, Sue . . 13,14,35,36,40,48
Arnold, Bonnie ............. 57,59
Augustus, Alice . . .... 35
Aust, Pat ......... . . . 43,65
Austin, Ronald .. .. ,... 63
Bodgley, Steven . . . . 44
Barker, John ... .. 77
Barker, William .. ...... 75
Barnes, Peggy . . . . 15,52,65
Barnes, William . . ...... 70
Barrett, Dale . . . . . . 47,80
Barton, Richard . . ...... 37
Bassett, Charlotte . . . . . . 35,36,71
Batton, Linda .... .... 6 5
Baumgardt, Larry .......... 28,57
Boyne, Byron ........ 8,37,58,68,84
Beam, Robert . . . ......... . . 72
Beavin, Robert ...... 15,38,40,44,76
.. .. 40
Latin Club .. ...... ,. 63
Lettermen . ....... . 46
Madrigal Singers .. 41
Maiorettes ...... . . 45
Math Club ....... .. 60
Math Department .. 20
May Pageant .... .. ll
Mock Elections ..... .... 5 8
Music Department . .. . . 23
National Honor Society .... .. 15
National Merit Scholarship .... 14
National Thespian Society ., .. 13
Octets .............. ... 40-41
Ottice Messengers . . . . . 65
Orchestra . . ....... . .. 42-43
PA Operators ...... . ..... 64
Pep Band .................... 41
Physical Education Department .. 22
Pleasant Run Varieties
lPIeasant Run Revuet ..... 32-33
P-TA ..................... 1 02-1 03
Quill and Scroll .... .. 12
Red Cross Club
Regional Basketball Tourney . 82-83
. .... 27
Science Club ........ .... 6 0
Sectional Basketball Tourney ..
Se lofra ...............,...... 54-55
Beineke, Carol . . .. . 60
Bell, Clara . 15
Bell, Jay .. 85
Bell, Larry . . . . 62,86
Bell, Sarah .... .. 38,76
Belter, Ladonna . . . 45
Benbow, Charles ........... 73
Bennett, Rose . 15,35,36,37,43,75
Benz, Gary . . . ........,.. 37,60
Bewley, Myra . . . . . 16,35,36,43
Bisesi, Penny ... ..... .. 65
Bishop, Larry . . . . . . 37,80
Bixler, Stephen . . ..... 28
Bogaert, Barbara . .. ..,. 45,125
Boggs, Richard .. .. 38,76
Bone, Marliyn . . . . . . 63
Bonham, Terry . . . ....... . . 69
Bowling, Ronald . . . . . . 37,68,74,85
Bowman, Don . . . .... . . 85
Bowman, Ronald . . . . 72,85
Bradford, Lucian .. ... 62
Bradley, Elaine . . . . . . 18,35
Basketball Tourney .,. . . 82-83
Senior Hi-Y ........ ....... 5 7
Seniors ........ .... 1 29-146
Senior Activities ...... 124-128,147
Commencement .......... 147
Committees ...... . . . 125
Junior Prom . . . . 124
Officers .... ..... 1 30
Social Studies Department ..... 26
Sophamores ............... 112-117
Spanish Club ...... ..... 6 1
Speech Club ......... . . . 56
Spring Sports Queen . . . . . 85
Stage Crew ........ ... 37
Student Council . . . . 38-39
Subset Club ...... . . . 60
Sweetheart Dance . . . . . . 57
Table of Contents . . . . 3
Teachers ......... . . . 96-99
Tennis .......... . . . 86
Thespian Society . . ... 13
Tower ......... . . 48-49
Track ........ .. 84-85
Varsity . . . . . 84
Reserve . . . . 85
Freshmen .. . . . 85
Tri Hi-Y ......... .. 52-53
Turnabout Twirl ..... 51
Underclassmen ...... . . . 107-123
Violet Queen ........ ... 11
Winter Sports Queen ..... ... 80
Winter Wonderland Dance . . . 46-47
Wrestling ................... 74-75
Varsity , . . . 74
Reserve . . . . 75
Bradley, Jennifer .. 12,13,14,15,3O,
Bradley, Mark .......... 37,41,6O
Bradley, Stan .... . . 68,74,82,88
Bradshaw, Glynn . . ........ 40
Branam, Sandy . . .... 35,36,43
Brandt, Joyce ......,.... 35,52,57,75
Breedlove, Bobbie ..
Briggs, Eric . . . 12,14,15,31,37,4O,48
Briggs, Nita-Catherine .......... 43
Britton, Richard ...... . . 78,8O,9O
Brown, Donald . . . . . . . 73
Brown, Michael .. .. . 78,91
Browning, Bob .. .... 60
Browning, Judy ............,. 60
Bryant, Sara ..
Bundy, Kathryn .....
.. .... 15,125
Burns, Cherolynn ........ 15,37,4O
Burrell, Richard .. 37,78,79,8O,81,88,
Burris, Joyce .......... l3,15,50,65
Cala, Elizabeth . . . . . 44
Callahan, Joseph ............. 69
Campbell, Susan . . .
Canada, Robert . . .
Canada, Roberta ,
Canada, Roma . . .
. . . 26,40,44
Carden, Cheryl ..... .... 3 8,43,76
Carey, Craig ,....
Carlisle, Larry ..
Cahse, David .. .
Cashe, Jimmie ....
Catron, Terri ....
. . . 15,47,48,78,80
Chambers, William ............ 74
Chandler, Marcia ...... 14,15,44,48
Chaney, Linda .... ..... 4 3,63
Chastain, Alan ..... .... 6 9
Chasteen, Elizabeth . . . . . . . 29
Cherry, Sandra ............. 30,40
Chunn, Roy .................. 70
Clapp, Thomas . . . 37,38,46,47,57,76,
Clark, Barbara . . . . . . 15,48,57,59
Clark, Clayton . . ....... 28
Clark, Marilyn . . .... 65
Clark, Nathan . . . . . 70
Cline, Marcia .. . 63
Cloud, Sharon ..... .. 29
Coftin, David ... ...... 14,44
Coffin, Donald . . . . . 14,15,48,6O
Coffin, Richard . . . . 44,84,85,103
Coffman, Ronald . . . ...... 35,40
Coghill, Cheryl . . . . . . 52
Cole, Carol ......
Collins, Jane .... .. 1O,15,35,5O,52
Collins, Martha ...... ....... 4 7,81
Collins, Mary Jane ..... 15,43,46,74
Collins, Patricia . . . ..... . . 26
Connor, Patricia .. . . . 40
Cook, John ...... . . . 13,14
Cook, Judd ...... . . . 75,77
Cooke, Sandra . . . . . . 44
Cooke, William . . . . . 78,80
Cooling, Phyllis .. . . . 35,65
Coonce, Ed ..... 23,44
Cooney, Rose . . . ...... 29,48
Copeland, Sondra ..... 15,29,3O,40
Corbin, Diane .... 15,48,51,74
Corbin, Richard .......... 73,75,77
cord, Ed ff.?.'.f4?'. ausresvseoxa
coreu, Mike ..... Q ...... .. as
Cottom, Carol ................. 36
Cottom, Irene .. 1
Coughlen, Lana ........ 37,38,43,76
Coughlen, Linda ..
Coulter, Ann . . .
Coulter, Diann ..
Cox, Barbara . . .
Cox, George ..
Cox, Larry ..
Cox, Stephen ..
Craig, Jay . . .
Craig, Richard . .
Crandall, Philip ......... .. 37
. . 26,35,40,52,80
Cronau, Betty .... 10,15,35,43,50,52
Cullison, Sandy ....
. . . . . . 35,36,37,52
Dalton, Barbara . . . 13,14,15,35,36,
Dammeyer, 'Richard . . . .. . . 86
Daniels, Donald . .... 26
Davison, Warren ... .... .. 69
Dawson, Robert . . 38,44,76
Dawson, Russell .. .... 85
Dawson, Terry . . . . 43
Day, Jeanna 15
Day, Stephen ..... . . 37,68,88
Dearth, Raymond . . . .... . . 40
DeCoita, Dianne . . . . 38,44,76
Deer, Virginia . . .. . 35,76
Deeter, Denny . . .... 15
.. ..,. 70
Dentler, Bruce . . . 15,38,44,57,59,76
Detamore, Laurie .............. 46
Detamore, Trent . . . 35,37,40,46,47
Dewitt, Ronnie . .. .. 37
Dickerson, Linda . . . ..... . . 65
Dirks, James ..... .... 3 5,72,85
Dirks, Katherine . . . . 36,37,38,76
Disney, James . . .,..... 15
Dobbs, Cynthia . . . . . 63
Dobson, Bill ....... .. 74
Donaldson, Marsha .... .. 52
Dorman, Delores ... .... 29
Doyle, Kathy .... . . . 38,76
Driver, Faye .... . . 65
Duhamell, Janet .. .. 43
Dunaway, James .. .... 44
Durham, George . . . , . . 70,78
Dye, Judy ...... ....... 8 1
Dye, Michael ...... . . 40,47,124
Earley, Marcia .. . . . 11,71,124
Early, Carole . .. ..... 15,40
Eckert, Mary . . . . . . 15
Edens, Edward . . ...... 75,77
Edens, Steve . . . ..... 70,75,77
Edwards, Cathy ..... 29,31,35,36,43
Edwards, Nanci .
Eggers, Linda . . .......... 52
Eggers, Sherry . . . . . . 47,48
Eggert, Vicki ...... . . . 35,36
Ehrensperger, Susan . ... 65
Ehgrott, Cheryl ............... 43
Elder, Linda .. 13,15,26,27,28,65,125
Embry, Jeanne . . . 27,35,36,46,47,65,
Estrate, Patty . . . . 62
Evans, Barbara . . . . . 45
Evans, Larry . . ...... 74
Evans, Robert . . ....... 46,73,74
Evans, Roger ................. 75
Evans, William ... 31,37,40,47,58,68,
Evens, Linda ....... . . . 15
Fahrbach, Rebecca . . 12,13,15,40,50
Faude, Fred ..... . . 15,65,87,125
Fenters, Judy . . . . . . 35,36,65,81
Fiesel, Roger ... ..... .. 62
Findlay, Janice . .. .. 29,38,76
Fine, Jaiie ....... . . 13,14,35,48
Fischbach, Sylvia . . 15,35,4O,48
Fischer, Christel . . ........ 44
Fisher, Tanya . .. ... 50
Flodder, Dennis .. ........ 44
Fontaine, David . . . . . 17,38,44,76
Ford, Connie .. . ..... . . 43
Ford, Richard .... .. 86
Fortner, Wallace . . . . 44
Fortune, Lee ..... ..., 7 0
Foster, Linda . .. . . . 37,43
Foster, Ronald . . . . . . . 37
Fortin, Susan ... .. 63
Foutz, Mark ..... ......... 4 4
Frazelle, Frederick . ........... 28
Frazelle, Steve .... . 15,35,6O,63,64
Frech, Judy ...... ........... 4 8
Frech, Sharon .............. 14,48
Freeman, Frannie N21 288,-82P,48,!3'
Freeman, Lloyd .....
Freeman, Roger ..
Freeman, Willard . ..
French, Alice .....
Froment, Carole . .
Frushour, Danile ..
Gebhart, Jean .....
Gentry, David ....
Georgia, Roberta ..
Gerzon, Mark . .
Gibbs, Steve . .
Gilley, Rita . .
Gilpin, James ..
Gividen, Linda . . .
Goodwin, Suzanne .
Goodwin, Terry . .
Gore, Pat ......
Graham, Bonnie . . .
Graham, Joseph ...
Graham, Rebecca . .
Graham, Roy . .
Graham, Steve . .
Graves, Elaine . ..
Graves, Joann ...
Graves, John . .
Gray, David . . .
Gray, John . .
Gray, Kayann . .
. . . 40,85
. . 69
. . 58
. . . 75,77
. . 57
. . . 46,47,68,82
. . 40
Greaver, William 46,47,68,74,82,
Gregory, Carol ..
Grillo, Carol ......
Grubbs, Stephen ......... 37,46,47
Guhl, Paul 31,34,35,37,58,80,125
Gwin, Bridget .....
Haas, Karen . . . . . .
Hackett, Greg ..
Hague, Jo ....
Hahn, Susan .... . .
Hall, Susie ......
Hamill, Pamela ........
Hammer, Stephen ..
Hanley, Sharon ..
. . . . 37,38,76
. . . . 65
. . 65
Hanske, Melitta ....
Hargate, Jack ....
Hardin, Carolyn ..
Harris, Deborah ..
Harrison, James ..
Hart, Steve ......
Harville, Margaret .
Hatcher, Andrew .
Hawkins, Charles .
Heathco, Sue ....
Hedges, Jill .......
Hembree, Earla ..
Hicks, Susan ....
Hemings, Theresa .
. ...... 62
Henderson, Greg . . . 15,57,59,6O
Hendricks, Tommy .. ...... 70
Herkel, Joseph . . . . . . . 44
Hert, Mary .... . . . 35,65
Hess, Steve .... ........ 3 8,7O,76
Hession, Susan . .. 10,35,36,40,48,52
Hicks, John .... ..
Hicks, Rebecca . .
Hidinger, Pam ...
Higgins, Ricky . . .
Hilt, John ....
Hinsch, Connie .
Hobbs, Barbara . .
Hobbs, Donald . . .
Hollowell, John . .
Holman, Carolyn .
Holmes, Janes . . .
Holstin, Eugen . . .
Holstine, Judy . . .
Holt, Brian ....
Hooker, Shirley . .
Hopkins Edward . . .
Hopkins, Ellen . . .
Horn, William . . .
Hornaday, Sharon .
Houchins, Ronnie .
Hughes, Kenneth .
Israel, Donna . . . .
lsrael, Eddie ....
Israel, Larry ........
Jarrett, Carolyn ..
Jarrett, Judy ....
Jett, Paul ......
Johnson, Ann ....
Johnson, Fred .....
Johnson, Sandra ..
Johnston, David .
Jones, Burdell ..
Jones, David ....
Jones, Peggy ..
Joseph, Nancy ..
Jourdan, Claire ..
. . . . 36,73
. . . 38,76
. . . 46,47
. . 62
. . 84,85
. . . 52,62
. . . 44,57,64
. . . . . 44
. . . . 44,59
. . 43
. . . 36,57
. . 28
. . 29
. . 47
Judd, Karen . .
Justice, John ......
Keen, Hal .....
Keetay, Alan ..
Keetay, Carolyn ..
Keith, Gloria ....
Kern, Kevin ..... .
Kibbe, Robert . . .
Kime, Sue . . .
King, Doug . .
Kingery, Don . . .
Kinsey, David . .
Kitchen, Karen ....
Klein, Jane . ..
Kleine, Scott . . . .. .
Dale . .
.. .. 33,4475
Kovac, Dana .. 11,13,14,15,27,28,35,
Kretheotis, Nikki .
Krinhop, Elizabeth .
Krinhop, Mary ......
Lagenaur, Mary . .
Landis, Brent ..
Lane, Dennis . . .
Lang, William . . .
Larison, Warren . . .
Larson, Karen ....
. . 26,57,59
,. . . 15,40
. . . . 48,62
. . 29,35,48,52
. . . l5,35,44
. . . . . . 57
. . 68,69
Leach, Betty .. 1O,30,35,36,4O,57,65,
Lepper, Linda ..
Leslie, Mike ....
Lewellen, Susan ..
Lobdell, Richard .
Lovell, Linda . . .
Lowe, David . . .
Lull, Terry . . .
Lynch, Lois . . .
Lyndes, Lee ......
McBurnie, Sheila .
McClain, Patricia .
McClure, Dean . . .
McColley, John . .
McCracken, Carol .
McDonald, Steve .
McKay, Kathy . . .
McKee, Elizabeth .
McKee, Jane . . .
McKee, Joyce . . .
McKinster, Lynda ....
McMeins, John . ..
McMeins, Linda . .
. . 57,82,84
. . . 37,68,83
. . 35,36,40,65
. . 70,75,77
. . . 13,35,37
. . 10,35,36,52
. . 75,77
. . 40,63
. . 82,84
. . . . 65
. . . . 35,36
. . . 43
McNabb, Melanie .
McQueen, Lewis . . .
Madinger, Jane .... ..
. .... 15,44
Magruder, Margaret . ....... 43
Manis, Cynthia .............. 38,76
Maranda, Jon-Roger . 13,14,35,36,37,40
Marendt, Dave ............ 68,78,80
Marqua, James .. . . . 37,91
Marsee, Robert .. ..... 28
Marshall, Ken . . . . 28,35,69
Martin, John ..... .. 46,47,80
Massena, Lawrence . . . .... 38,76
Mother, Debra 38,76
Mathias, Ann ....
.. ........ Q 417
Meadows, Phillip ....
Medcalfe, Tressa ..
Medearis, Mary Lynn
Meek, Dan ....
Merriman, Charles .
. . . 15,35,37,40,
. . . 44,75,77,86
Metcalf, John ................... 44
Mikolon, Lonnie . . .
Miller, Christine . .
Miller, David .....
Miller, Dennis ..
Minton, Nancy . .
Minton, Steven . . .
Mishler, Judith . . .
Moore, Jackie . .
Moore, Regena ..
Moore, Ted . .
Morelock, Larry . . .
Morgan, Larry . .
Morgan, Terry .
Morris, Darrell . . .
Morris, Michael . . .
Mosiman, Douglas . ....
Mosley, Sharon . . .
Mount, Linda . . .
Mucha, Jennine . . .
Murley, Linda ...
Murphy, Dan ......
Myers, Jim .......
Nagley, Kay ......
Nation, Peg ....
Neel, Marilyn ....
Nelson, James ....
Nelson, Kathy ...
Newton, Lucy . . .
Noland, Michael .... .
Ott, Tom ........
Otto, Barbara ....
Owings, Frank ..
Ozborn, Vicki ......
Page, Arlene .......
Parks, Ray ..
Parr, Karen ....
. . 37,47,68
. . 35,63
. . . 70,78
. . 38,44,76
. . 72,82
.... .. 37,68,88
Parrish, Steve ....
.. ..... 35
Paschal, Jonathan .... . . . 73,78
Paul, Pamela ..... 29,62
Payne, Alyce ...... .... 6 0
Payne, Charles ............... 28
Payne, Stephen .. 15,37,48,49,57,59,
Pearson, Eddy ..
Peavler, Susan ..
. . . 48,78,80,82,84
Peck, Sylvia . . , . . . 15
Perin, Pamela .... . . . 47
Personett, Sherene . . . . 57,74
Peterson, John .... ...... 4 7,77
Petrakis, Diane ..... .. 38,44,60,76
Pettee, Barbara Sue .......... 60
Phillips, Wanda .
Pickett, Sheryl ..
Pier, Ray .............
Pirtle, Jan 13,14,31,35,36,37,4O,
Pope, Catherine .
Potter, Betty ....
Poulos, Ross ..
Presnell, Sharon .
Pressel, Kathie ..
Price, Denise ..
Price, Judith ....
Prince, Penelope .
. ........ 63
1 1 ,34,35,40,74,124,
. . . . 46,47
. . . 88975
. . . . . . 26,40
.. .. 29,46,47,81
. . 29,38,74,76,103
Pritchard, Larry . . . . . 44,70,78
Pritz, Greg ..... .,.. 6 0
Privette, Fred ....... ...... 4 4,60
Puschmann, Brigitte .... 35,36,38,76
Quick, Barbara ...... . . 45,63
Quinn, David ....,.. ..... 8 5
Raosch, Steven ..... . . . 69,75,77
Rafert, John .... ..... 2 6
Rainey, Larry . . . . . 28
Rall, Bill ..... 70
Readle John .... .............. 2 8
Redick, Janice . . . 15,31,34,35,36,37,
Reifeis, Cheryl ... .... . . 36
Reifeis John .... ...... 7 0
Rennard, Marcia ..
Reynolds, Steve .
Rice, Eleanor ..
Riggs, Janice ....
Risk, John ......
Robb, Mary Ann
Roberts, Diane ..
Roe, Judy ....
. . . . 5,9,78,79,83
.. ........ 80
.. ..... 69
.... .. 65
. . . 38,60,76
. . . 15,38,76
Romerill, Claudia ....
Rork, Shirley ....
Roth, Amy .....
Runciman, Dana ..
Ryer, Ron .... . . .
Shannon, Terry .
Sharp, Duane . .
Sharp, James . .
Shaw, Barry . . .
Shaw, Daniel . .
Shelby, Mary ....
Shirley, Patricia .....
Short, Frances . . . .
. . . 38,44,76
.. ......... 57
. . 68,69,85
. .... 91
. . . 44,70
. . . . 28
. . . 47,73
. . . 75,77
. . . 29,65
. .. 57,59,64
. . . ..... 37,40
Sipole, Valerie . . .. 46,47
Sirmin, Jeffery . . . ....,... 44,73
Sirmin, Steve ....... 46,47,48,75,77
Smith, Elizabeth . . . 12,13,15,35,36,
Smith, Jack .. ,,.... 28
Smith, Peggy . . . . 65
Smith, Rick . . . . . 70
Smith, Walter ... .. 91
Snider, Carl . . . . . 74
Snider, Diana . . . . 62
Solenberg, Joy . .. 62
Soult, Kathy .... .... 6 5
Soult, Suzanne .
Spears, Cheryl ...
Spellman, Kathy .
Stanifer, Paula ..
Judy . .
Steed, Mike ....
Steffen, Donna . . .
Sterling, Jean ..
Stevens, Robert .
Stewart, Jim .......
Stone, Kathy ..
Sturgeon, Pat ..
Sugioka, Linda .
Sugioka, Moira .
Sullivan, Rita ....
Surber, Gary ......
Tackett, Marilyn . . . .
Tandy, Susan ..
Ted rowe, Barbara
Tilford, Jean ......
. . 46,47,68,78,80
. . . . . 38,44,76
. . 38,44,76
.. . 15,40,50,62
. .. .. 48
.. . 68,82,84,125
. . 15,38,4O,48,76
. .... 75
. ........ 43
. . . 35,36,63,65
. ........ 75
. . . ....... . . 43
. . . . 35,48,57,59,63
. . . . 46,47,70,78
Tobias, Jan ....
Tobias, Kathryn ..
Tottin, David .....
Tracy, Bonnie ....
Trusler, Kathleen ....
TruschhoFl, Carole ..
Tyree, Nancy ..... . ....
Ulrey Richard .....
Ulrich, John ....
Van Camp, Lee ....
Van Cleave, Gretchen
Van De Veire, Bonnie
Anderson, Rex .....
Beck, Bruce .......
Bradley, James M
Briggs, Steven T. ..
Carlson, H. Stephen
Carnal, Bob .........
Doran, Terrence . .
Dowell, Richard ..
. . 37,48,60
. . . 44,60
. . . . 14,60
. . 72,73,84
Vickers, Sandy .....
Von Staden, Nick
Walden, Jane ....
Waite, Greg ....
Wall, Dennis .....
Walters, Donna .
Warb, Floyd ....
Ward, Robert ....
Ware, Nancy ..
Watson, Michael ..
Weaver, Susie ....
Welch, Bill .....
Wells, Kermit ....
West, Steve . . . . . .
Wheat, Hannah ..
. . . 46,47,73
. . . . . 48
. . . 74
. . 46,47
. . . . 60
. . 36,62
. . 37,48
. . 14,37,64
Whitmore, Morris ....... .. 70
Whobrey, Nancy ...
Wieneke, Steven .
Wilford, Peggy . . .
Wilkins, Allen . .
. . 38,44,76
Williams, Charles ............. 75
Griffith, Durward .. . . . 106
Krick, Denny ...... .. 76,77,88
Leucht, Fred P. .... .. 50
Loew, Mrs. Mildred .. 18
Logn, Kenneth ........ .. 68
McEnderfer, Louis .... ..
McLane, Mary .... .. 52
McLeish, Raymond .. .. 68
Malenkopf, Evan . . .
Mathieson, Lester . . .
Miller, Ran ........
Pride, Mrs. ...... .
Rehm, Justin ......
Smith, Mrs. Sally
Stewart, David . . .
Williams, Michael .. 77,85
Wilson, Deedree 40,81
Wilson, Ruth Ann
Wimmenauer, Ronnie ........ 84,85
Wolff, Kenneth ....
Wood, Anita . . .
Woods, John .
Woods, Linda ....
Woodson, Darlene . . .
.. .. 16,71,75
Wooten, Jerry .... ........... 2 8
Worth, Stanley .......
Wray, Patricia ......
Wright, Wayne ..
Wuster, Ann ......
Yount, Susan ......
Stine, Michael ..
Stirling, Thomas ..
Stutz, James .......
Tobin, Hal C. ..... .
Tout, Frank ........
Watkins, Frank S. ..... .
Whaley, Mrs. Margaret .. .... 62
Wilcox, Mrs. Marie
Wood, Mrs. Barbara
. . 77
And thus with a sigh of relief the i964 HILLTOPPER staff
closes another year ot meeting deadlines. The layouts are
drawn, the pictures are taken, and the names and events for
the year are recorded. The yearbook is complete, but not
without a great deal of assistance.
We of the staff wish to express our appreciation to Mr.
.lack Bundy of S. K. Smith Cover Company and to Mr. Robert
Cavanagh of the American Yearbook Company. Thanks are
extended to Earl and Mike Loudermilk of Loudermilk's Studio
for photography, and to our own student photographers.
Mr. Frank Tout, Vice-Principal, was always ready with ad-
vice whenever a question arose for our new advisor, Mr. Fred
Leucht. The i964 HILLTOPPER staff is indebted to our principal
Mr. Thomas Stirling for his willing cooperation and understand-
ing, and to all the students who contributed to the busy, in-
teresting school environment.
1964 HILLTOPPER Staff
Editor .... .......... ............... J e nnie Bradley
Business Manager ..
Senior Editor .....
Senior Editor ..
Sports Editor ..
Club Editor .......
Club Editor ........ .
Underclassman Editor ..
Unclerclassman Editor ..
Copy Editor ......
Copy Editor ....
Make-Up Editor .. .
Make-Up Editor . ..
Photographers . . .
Photographer . . . .
index Editor ..
. .... Becky Fahrbach
.. . Tanya Fischer
.. . . Ken Wolfi
.. . .. Jan Pirtle
. . . . Betty Cronau
. . . . Bonnie Graham
. . . . Janie Collins
.. . Donna Steffen
.. Terri Catron
. . . . Joyce Burris
. . . Linda Andress
. . . . Jerry Carter
. . . . . Shirley Rork
Mr. Fred Leucht
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