Topeka High School - Sunflower Yearbook (Topeka, KS)
- Class of 1957
Page 1 of 250
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 250 of the 1957 volume:
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Topeka High School
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The spar of the famed ship
Old lronsides holds the flag
aloft above the neighboring
Its quarter hour
message inspires stu-
dents and towns-
"Dear Lord, our God
Be Thou our Guide
Till life shall cease
No foot shall slide.
STUDENT BODY ....
Art Home E1
Industrial Arts Social SI
Library Music G1
SCHOOL LIFE ......
Student Government Dramatil
W Organizations Parties
ATHLETICS. . ........ ........ p age 166
Football Pep Clubs Queen of Courts
Homecoming Wrestling Cross Cguntry
Cheerleaders Basketball Swimming
ADVERTISING. . . . .page 192
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TWIN 1 I
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JJ 'IJ pil? UL,
These Are Tho se Who
ll f g : Teach, Advise? and
Wendell R. Godwin
Superintendent of Schools
Dr. Giles Theilmann
Director of Instruction
.S if 2 ' V
M. J. Vlfhitson
Ass't to Superintendent
Board Direc s, Influences Progress
UNDER THE skilled leadership of Wendell Godwin, Super-
intendent of Schools, the six non-salaried school board mem-
bers tried to solve the ever-present problems facing the school
system of Topeka and the community in l956 and 1957. Al-
ways responsible to the public and with the good of the in-
dividual students and teachers in mind, our hard working
school board members strove to meet each new problem with
understanding and foresight to benefit the students of today
as well as those of future years.
SCHOOL BOARD. Mrs. Ernest Shiner, Mr. G.
W. Snvder ,Ir Mr. T A Kerr. and Su erin-
' . . . , p
tendent Cvoilwiri discuss the budget.
Planning another high school for Topeka
are Dr. Gordon Summers, Mr. Robert Schen-
del, president, and Dr. Richard Greer.
Considering the personnel problem are Mrs.
LaVon Armandariz, secretary, Mr. James WT.
Porter, and Mr. Charles Sheetz. Missing,
Miss Elizabeth Donaldson. treasurer.
Kenneth Mevers W
Director of Guidance s 1
Director of Curriculum
E. B. Weaver, Principal
dministration Lends Helping Hand
THE ADBIINISTRATORS of Topeka High School
looked toward the future years as they advised us. the
entire student bodv. about the problems and rewards
we would face as the citizens of tomorrow.
Theirs was the complicated task of co-ordinating
all academic and social functions. and promoting better
student-teacher relationship in the halls of Troy.
Whether settling a disturbing problem of discipline,
selecting a prospective college or future vocation, or
merely giving a word of encouragement whenever
needed. our cooperative administration lent many a
helping hand to both the faculty and the students.
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Dean of Girls V
V. J . , ., P "
T Busy with a million Otto Bodenhalmen
details-Mr. Weaw'er. Dean of Boys
Through this door pass the hungry and
the well fed. Beyond a second door is the
Cavalier room, for private luncheon con-
ferences and free-hour meetings.
Intent on details of the new eligibility lists, faculty members set
an example of good attention to their speaker. Room 103 is the
usual meeting place on these once-a-month occasions.
' id to Others, Is Facult Motto
IN CLOSE contact with the students during the school year, the
faculty was always willing to give assistance when needed. We
learned to look toward these people for leadership as they taught us
not only their subjects, but also about ourselves and others. To us
they were not just teachers, because we knew them as friends and
sponsors of clubs, programs, and other extra-curricular activities.
Busy as they were, the teachers found time to take part in var-
ious civic, religious, and social affairs around Topeka, to be active
in the Faculty Guild, and to work in professional organizations.
Some even spent their summer months in university study and i
travel. Thus they broadened their knowledge of subject matter and
kept pace with new methods of instructions. T
Many new teachers joined the faculty this year and quickly
became a part of our Trojan family in the hustle and bustle of
Topeka High's full schedule.
Although we may not have shown it at times, we will remain L
grateful to these teacher-friends for their patience and under T
standing toward us as they instructed and guided us through the
X Sim! 3
X X X QRS
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Wiley Alherg, M.S.
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Mrs. P. W. Chamness, A.
Chester Davenport, B.S.
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D. L. Erwin, B.S.
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Phyllis Aley, M.S. Marvin Bayless, M.S
Social Studies Typing
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Louis Cagle, M.S. Theodore Cast, M.E.
Vocational Education Industrial Arts
B. Mrs. Shirley Collins, A.B. James L. Colton, B.S. Mrs. Irvin Cowger, A.B. Homer Coy
Science Industrial Arts Library Trade School
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.lack Dean, M.S. Harold Dilley, M.A. Edna Drury, M.A. H. F. Ellithorpe, M.S
Social Studies Social Studies Language Chemistry
2 he netel
E. L. Fink, M.S. Bernice Finley, M.A. Mrs. Walter Fitts, B.S. Elbert Fly, M.S.
Mechanical Drawing Business Home Economics English Vocal Music
Like Mr. Teel, many faculty members dou-
ble in night and summer schools. Here he
supervises Anne Hubbard and Richard
Kliewer in Typing I.
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William Griffith, A.B. Torrence Haag Robert Hallman, M.M.E.
June Henderson, M.A. Martha Herrick, A.B.
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James M. Hill, M.A.
Frances Hutchison, M.S. J. W. Jones, M.S. Patricia Key, A.B. Mrs. Esther Kingman, M.E.
X Science Physics Physical Education
Mrs. Marjorie French, M.S. Mabel Fry, M.S.
Mrs. Frank Gladfelter Mrs. William Greer, A.B.
Study Hall Counselor
Mrs. Mitch Hanna, A.B.
Study Hall Counselor
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Floyd Holcomb, B.S.
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Vernon Hayes, M.A.
Mary Hopkins, M.A.
Lloyd W. Kistler, A.B.
C. A. Laney, B.S.
Physical Education English
Ruth Loomis, M.A.
Mrs. Elaine McDonne
arence Mullenix, M.
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Jerry 0'Sullivan, M.S.
Mrs. Robert Lingo, A.B.
The coffee break is a "pepper-upper" for
Mr. Meyers and Mr. Dilley.
John E. Lund, M.S. Mrs. Muriel McCormick, A.B.
Business Social Studies
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ll, B.S. C. J. McKee, M.H. Marilyn Miller, B.S. Robert Mills, M.E. Joseph Montes, A.B.
Vocal Music Library Science Spanish
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E. Carl Nall, M.S. George Neaderhiser, M.S. Harry Nelson, M.S. Loren Nuzman, M.E.
Vocational Education Band Art Industrial Arts
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Oscar Palmer Ruth Phillips, M.S. John L. Pogson Robena Pringle, M.A.
Trade School Science Trade School Social Studies
Miss Herrick gives Mrs. Kingman and Mr.
Meyers a sales talk about Wfhe Glass Me-
nagerie" as they purchase tickets from
Hayden St. John.
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Larry Reid, A.B.
Mrs. Eugene Smith, B.E.
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Amy Swenson, M.A.
Mrs. Helen Sutherin, A.B.
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Katherine Tucker, M.S. Grace Van Tries, A.B.
Home Economics Ellgliilll
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Jesse F. Teel, Jr., M.S.
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James Walker, B.S.
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Vance Williams, M.S. Mrs. Fayeben Wolfe, M.A. WalteriWolfe, M.S. MPS-
Mrs. Edna Scott, B.S.
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Charles Shoyer, A.B.
Study Hall Counselor Industrial Arts
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Carl P. Snyder, A.B. Mrs. Beulah Summers, B.S
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Leo Thomas, M.S. Jerry Ann Tribble, B.S.
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Annette Weissbeck, B.S.
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Edith Woodward, B.S.
Gertrude Wheeler, A.B
Eunice Youngquist, B.S
Mrs. Lillian Ash
Peggy Brown A
Mrs. Kay Fieger
Mrs. Woodburn writes the checks, collects the money
and runs the main office-and is Mr- Weaver's "girl
ffice Staff ims at Efficiency
MUCH CREDIT should be given to Topeka High's ef-
ficient office staff. Always on the job, they performed
the varied tasks of secretaries, attendance clerk, switch-
board operator, registrar, and bookkeeper, We can
thank them for daily bulletins, and for keeping our
A pleasant voice is Peggy Brown's chief asset as she operates Mrs. Fern Taylor
the busy switchboard and checks in late comers. .
school running smoothly in general.
Other members of the T.H.S. staff vital to all
Topeka High students are the school nurse, always will-
ing to help ailing Trojans, and the cafeteria director
aided by her assistants.
Mrs. Naomi Woodburn
Registered Nurse Office Manager
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These Are the Citize
f a Great School
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Senior oilicers on the Mezzanine: Steve Bennett, representative, Sunny Robertson,
secretary-treasurer, Ed Saylor, president, Mary ,Io Burke, representative, Charles
Hotchkiss, vice-president, Beverly Elliott, social chairman, and Larry Hercules, rep-
Hail and Farewell - The Seniors
WE CAME TOGETHER, over 500 individuals, and WHILE
WE WERE HERE, we made an outstanding record for
ourselves. NOW AS WE LEAVE, although we are still in-
dividuals, there is a common bond of friendship and knowl-
edge gained, pride in our school, and a faith in the future.
WE CAME TOGETHER-Three short years ago, our class
began the journey through a trio of the most important years
of our lives. The goal set ahead of us for the end of our
journey was to put the Class of '57 down in Troy's "Hall of
Fame" as outstanding.
AND WHILE WE WERE HERE - Plunging into our
school work and extracurricular activities with enthusiasm,
we made our mark scholastically as well as in clubs, dra-
matics, student government, and athletics.
NOW AS WE LEAVE-Our journey is ended now and our
-1 common road branches into many paths. We are sad to
leave and yet we have a faith in the future. The friend-
9 66 ' 99 '
gs Ssahllffl 1112012 tx? M232iI?ici2lt0rT0X?,eZe3lIgr ships we have made here will not be forgotten, and Topeka
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desk for a few moments of ofiicial business. Hlgll will always be thought of HS Our SChO0l.
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Sunny Robertson had to get help from an
adding machine for her heavy duties as
g'Let's see. Who can I put on the "Why didn't someone think of
refreshment committee?', -Bev this before?" Chuck Hotchkiss is
Elliott. on his way up in the world.
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Mary Jo Burke takes time out from her rep I ' ,V L V ' V '
duties to study chemistry. ""', , i V '
Senior Officers 7 l S '
Class of B
"C0kes, anybody?" Larry Hercu- Is the party on the other end fa-
les indulgcs in a favorite past- miliar with rep problems? -
time. Steve Bennett.
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Nancy Adams Patricia Adams Janice Addington
Sandra Alderman Ann Allen Charles Anderson
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Clarence Artzer Homer E. Ashley Hazel R. Athon
Nancy Atkinson Luella Avers
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Earlene Knoles, Judy Cowan, and Bill Peterman
discuss College Roundup bulletins with Miss Pringle.
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Robert L. Bailey Regina F. Baker
Fred M. Bahr
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E. Barham Billye Barnett Larry Barngrover
Jan Bartley Nedele Baxley Kim David Beard
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Claudia Beatty Ronald Belcher Delores Benaka Mac Bennett
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Steve Bennett Judith Kay Berry Travies Berryman Jane Beshears Phyllis Beskow Paul Bier
Vlary Biesemeyer Doris Binger John Bishop Norman Black Jean Blackburn y Palmer Blackwell
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Gary G. Boaz Larry K. Boaz Violet Boley Ronald Bothwell Doris Jane Bouton Patricia Bowen
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Irma Bowes Carl Dean Brace
C. Elton Briant
Janice A. Briggs Wilma Bright Adrienne Britt Georgia Brown
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Marcia Brown Mary Brown
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Mike Brown Quincalee Brown Nancy R. Brumme
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2 ' , 'X f c . XX Roger Burgess Mary ,Io Burke Marquis Burnett Nancy H. Burnett
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Bob Butler Jerry Butler Nancy Butterfield Janice Calihan
Sandra Canfield Janice Carlson
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Charlotte Carroll Arthur Carson Kenneth Chaffin Kay Charles Betty Irene Chase Clara ,Ioan Cheng
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Foster Chisholm Sandra Chrastina Gary P. Christian Arthur L. Clark Charlotte Clement Bob Clinkenbeard
the Cheering Crowds at Games ....
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Jim Cobler Ed Coffman Esther L. Coffman Sandra Sue Coke Sue Coleman Willie Coleman
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Margaret Colhouer Fannie Comer Nancy Constable
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, I . The Class of '57 lost a loyal member when Nancy
Delores Cook DIXIE Lee Cook Shirley Ann Cook' Brumme died November 5 after a short illness.
'57 - -Senior Activities - - '57
Adams, Nancy. Pep Club 1,2, Cafeteria
Adams, Patricia. Choir 3, Girls, Sr. Glee
2, Operetta 1,2,3, Assit Library Council
3, Basketball Cadet 3, Cafeteria Worker
1, Football Cadet 3, Pep Club 1,2,3,
Honorable Mention Honor T 1,2, Youth
for Christ 3.
Addington, Janice. Pep Club 1, Voc.
Part-time Business Club 3.
Addy, Allen C. Proctor 1,2, Rep. Coun-
cil 2,3, Golf 3.
Adkins, Bill. Voc. Printing 2,3.
Adkins, June. Transfer Clay County
High School, Clay Center, Kans.: Girl
Reserves, Booster Club, Girls, Glee,
Jr.-Sr. Prom Hostess 2. THS: Operetta
Alberg, Edward. Att. All-School Party
King, A.F.S. Council 1,2,3, Basketball
1,2,3, Football 1,2,3, Baseball 1,2,3,
Hi-Y Club 1, T Club 1,2,3, Future
Teachers' Club 1,2, Rep. Council 1,
Science Club 3, Alt. Sr. Boys' Council.
Alderman, Sandra. Proctor 1.2, Pep
Trojan miler Dan Ralston was named 1956
National AAU Junior Olympic Champion in
the one mile run.
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Allen, Ann. Pep Club 1,2.
Anderson, Charles. Concession Stand
Anderson, Robert. Pep Club 3, Science
Angermann, Hagen. A.F.S. Exchange
Student, WORLD Staff 3, .lr. Red Cross
Council 3, A.F.S. Council 3, Pep Club
3, Chess Club 3, Vice-Pres. 3, Sr. Boys'
Council, Intramurals 3, Foreign and
Domestic Affairs Conf. 3, Math Club
3, Key Club 3.
Aragones, Tere. A.F.S. Exchange Stu-
dent, All-School Party 3, Honor Pep
3, .lr. Red Cross Council 3, '4Your
Shown 3, A.F.S. Council 3.
Artzer, Clarence. Pep Club 2,3, Proctor
3, Concession Stand Worker 3.
Ashley, Homer E. Voc. Part-time Busi-
ness Club 3.
Athon, Hazel R. Spanish Club 2,3, Assit
Library Council 1,2,3, Play Cadet 1,
Pep Club 1, Orchestra l,2, "Your
Atkinson, Nancy. Honor Pep 3, Pep
Club 1,2, Honorable Mention Honor T
2, Proctor l,2, Spanish Club 2,3, Tro-
homa 2,3, Alt. Sr. Girls' Council.
Avers, Luella. Pep Club 1,23 Orchestra
1, Science Club 2.
Bahr, Fred M. Pep Club 3, Photo Club
2, Proctor 3.
Bailey, Robert L.
Baker, Regina F. Future Nurses' Club
Ballard, Michael. Band 1,2,3, Foreign
and Domestic Affairs Conf. 2, Pep Club
Barham, John E. All-School Party
King, Sr. Boys' Council. Pres. , T Club
1,2,3, Pep Club 2,3, Masque and Wig 3,
French Club 1,2,3, Pres. 3, Swimming
1,2, Football Mgr. 1, Alt. Rep. Council
1,2, All-School Party 3, Jr.-SL PTOHI-
Barngrover, Larry. Football 1,2,3,
Basketball 1, Track 2,3, Hi-Y Club
1,2,3, T Club 2,3, Pep Club 2,3.
Bartley, Jan. Majorette 1,2,3, Pep Club
1,2, Proctor 3, Debate Timekeeper 1.
Baxley, Nedele. Band 2,3, Instrument
Beard, Kim David. Transfer Parsons
High School, Parsons, Kans.: Basket-
ball 1, Band 1. THS: Band 2.
Beattie, Brian. Latin Club 3, Orches-
tra 1,2,3, String Ensemble 3.
Beatty, Claudia. Honor Pep 3, Pep
Club 1,2, Proctor 1, Orchestra 1,2,3,
Concert-mistress 3, String Ensemble 2,
3, Operetta 1,2,3, District and State
Music Festivals 1,2,3, Alt. Sr. Girls'
Council, Future Teachers' Club 3,
Honor T 2, French Club 2,3, Latin
Belcher, Ronald G. Operetta 3, Science
Benaka, Delores A. Pep Club 1, Voc.
Part-time Business Club 3.
Benard, Byron. Voc. Radio 3.
Bennett, Steve. A.F.S. Council 1,2,3,
Program Chrm. 3, All-School Party
1,3, Pep Club 1,2,3, Rep. Sr. Class, Rep.
.lr. Class, Spanish Club 2, Key Club
1,2,3, Proctor 1, Cast "The Man Who
Came to Dinneri' 3, Sr. Boys' Council,
Swimming 1, Science Club 2, Latin
Club 1, Debate Tirnekeeper 1,3,
Berry, Judith Kay. Voc. Part-time
Business Club 3, Pep Club 1, Trohoma
1, Troy .lanes 2.
Beshears, Jane. Pep Club 1,2, Latin
Club 1, Future Teachers' Club 1,2,3,
Trohoma 1,2,3, French Club 2.
Beskow, Phyllis. Spanish Club 3,
French Club 1.2.
Bier, Paul. Band 1.2.3, Dance Band
Biesemeyer, Mary. Transfer Highland
Park High Srhool, Topeka, Kans.: Usher
Club 2, Crafts Clubs 2, Photo Club 2.
THS: Pep Club 1, Voc. Part-time Busi-
ness Club 3.
Binger, Doris. Debate Timekeeper 3,
French Club 1.2, Future Teachers' Club
2,3, Honor Pep 3, Pep Club 1.2, Honor
T 2, Masque and Wfig 2.3, Proctor 3,
Trohoma 2.3, Fsher Club 2.3.
Bishop, John. Stage Craft 1.2.
Black, Norman. Football 1, Voc. Part-
time Business Club 3.
Blackburn, Jean E. Debate Timekeeper
2: Operetta 1,2.3: Orchestra 1.2.3, Proc-
tor 3, String Ensemble 2: Pep Club 1.
Blackwell, Palmer. Stage Craft 3.
Boaz, Gary Galen. Cross Country 1.2:
Track 1: Proctor 2.
Boaz, Larry K. Pep Club 3, Youth for
Christ 1.2.3, lntramurals 2.3.
Boley, Violet Jean. Pep Club 1, Tro-
homa 2, Majorette 1.2: Head Major-
Bothwell. Ronald. Pep Club 1.2.3, All-
School Party 2: Rep. Council 3, Masque
and Wig 3.
Bouton, Doris Jane. Rep. Council 1,
Pep Club 1.2.3, Play Cadet 2, Proctor 3.
Bowen, Patricia. Rep. Soph. Class, Stu-
dent Council Sec. 2, .lr. Bed Cross Coun-
cil 1.2.3, A.F.S. Council 2.3, French
Club 1.2.3, Honor Pep 3, Pep Club 1.2,
Usher Club 2.3, Masque and Wig 1.2.3,
Debate Hostess 1.2, Debate Timekeeper
3, Proctor 1.2.3, Cafeteria Hostess 1,
Football Cadet 2, WORLD staff 3, Jr.-
Sr. Prom, All-School Party 3, Honor
Bowes, Irma. Future Nurses' Club 1.
Brace, Carl Dean. Swimming 1.2.3, T
Club 2.3, Key Club 3, Science Club
2.3, Hi-Y Club 3, Pep Club 1.2.3, Alt.
Sr. Boys' Council, Proctor 2, WORLD
Reporter 1, Math Club 3.
Brandenburg, William. Pep Club 1.2,
3, Math Club 2, Choir 2.3, Boys" Sr.
Glee 1, Latin Club 1, Science Club 1.2,
Radio Club 3, Pres. 3, Swimming 1.2,
Briant, C. Elton. Pep Club 1.
Briggs, Janice A. Pep Club 1.2, Library
Bright, Wilma. Pep Club 1.2, Usher
Club 2, Nurses' Proctor 1.2.3.
Britt, Adrienne. Band 1.2.3, Operetta
1.3, Science Club 2.3, Future Nurses'
Club 3, French Club 2, Pep Club 2,
Band Officer 3, Honorable Mention
Honor T 2, Girls' Sr. Glee 3, "Your
Show" 3. .
Brown, Fred. Voc. Printing 3.
Brown, Georgia Sue. Pep Club 1.2,
Alt. Rep. Council 1.2, "Your Show" 2,
Staff "The Man Who Came to Dinner"
3, Staff "The Glass Menagerie" 3, Sr.
Girls' Council, Jr.-Sr. Prom, All-School
Party 2, Play Cadet 1.2.3, Varsity
Cadet 3, Football Cadet 2, Future
Nurses' Club 1.2.3, Jr. Bed Cross 1.2.3,
Masque and Wig 3, Proctor 2.3, Spanish
Brown, Marcia. Att. All-School Party
Queen, Madrigals 2.3, Choir 2.3, Op-
eretta1,2,3,Cbeer1eader 1.2.3, All-School
Party 2, Jr.-Sr. Prom, Sr. Girls' Coun-
eil, Thespians 2.3, Spanish Club 2.3.
Homecoming flowerhearers are given an un
usual treat-a ride in a 1956 T-Bird cliauf
feured by Jim Pantle.
Brown, Mary. Voc. Part-time Business
Club 3, Y-Teens 1.
Brown, Quinealee. Pep Club 1.2.3,
Future Teachers' Club 1.2.3, Latin Club
1, Chess Club 3, Sec.-Treas. 3, Debate
2.3, Forensic Club 2.3, Proctor 1.2.3,
Speech and Drama Festival Hostess 2,
3, Honor T 2, Debate Hostess and Time-
keeper 2.3, Masque and Wig 1.2.3.
Brumme, Nancy R. Youth for Christ
Bryan, Vicki. Pep Club 1.2.3, French
Club 2.3, Future Teachers' Club 2,
Trohoma 2.3, Proctor 1, Cafeteria Hos-
tess 2.3, Debate Timekeeper 3, Troy
Buckman, Eugene. Boys' Sr. Council,
Hi-Y Club 3, T Club 2.3, Wrestling 1.
Buffon, Charles E. Debate 1.2.3, Boys'
State 2, Rep. Council 1.2.3, A.F.S. Coun-
cil 2.3, Honor T 1.2, Forensic Club 1,
2.3, Math Club 3, Latin Club 1.2, Pep
Club 2.3, Key Club 1.2, Tennis 1.
Bugg, Mildred. Sr. Leader, Troy Janes
1.2.3, Pep Club 1, Proctor 3, Future
Nurses' Club 1.2, Latin Club 1.2.3.
Burgess, Roger. T Club 3. Vice-Pres.
3, A.F.S. Council 1.2.3, Rep. Council 3,
All-School Party 3, Pep Club 3, Key
Club 3, Baseball 1.2.3, Intramurals 3,
Varsity Cadet 3.
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Sheila Crossley and Karen Fry post advertis-
ing for the fall yearbook sales.
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Joe Copp Rachel Corona
Linda Courtner Judith C. Cowan Judy Kay Cox
Mid Shamrocks, ur Sophomore Hop
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Jon Crawford Betty Crenshaw Judith Critchlow Sheila Crossley Edward Crume William Daeschner
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Jerome Dallas Janice Dalton Carol Dangerfield Patricia Daugherty Virginia Davies James Davis
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John Dawson John W. Dayton Linda Dearing
Karen Deeter Phyllis Denning Barbara Dewey
Nellie Dick Martha Diepenbrock Wayne Ditch Sallie Douglas
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nren N. Duffield
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Bob Ebendorf Beverly Elliott
Days, Happ and Sa
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Elizabeth Elnicki Bonnie Emerson John England
Leland Elliott Margaret Ellis
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Pete Espinoza Joe Fenoglio
Rose Flowers Annette Fluke
Steven J. L. Fink
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Mina Kay Flowers
Carolyn Ford Nancy Anne Ford Donna Foster
A representative from Fisher Body Company
presented a program in car designing for
Burke, Mary Jo. Rep. Council lg Rep.
Jr. Class: Rep. Sr. Class: Sr. Girls' Coun-
cil: A.F.S. Exchange Student 2g A.F.S.
Council 3: lr. Red Cross Council l,2,
3: Future Teachers' Club l,2,3, Vice-
Pres. 2. Pres. 3g Honor Pep 2,3g Pep
Club l: Latin Club lg French Club 2,
3. Sec.-Treas. 3g Proctor l,2,3: Debate
1.2: Forensic Club 2,3g Honor T l,2g
Foreign and Domestic Affairs Conf. 2.
3: All-School Party 3.
Burnett. Marquis. Band l,2: Intra-
Burnett. Nancy I'I.
Butler. Jerry. Pep Club 3g Alt. Rep.
Butterfield. Nancy. Business Education
Club 3: Pep Club l.2: Trohoma 1,2.3:
Calihan. Janice. Girls? Sr. Glee lg Pep
Club It Vladrigals 2.3: Choir 2.3: Op-
eretta 2.3: Sr. Leader.
Canfield. Sandra. All-School Party 3:
Cafeteria Hostess 3: 'llhespians 3, Sec.
3: Science Club 2.3. Sec. 3: Debate
Tiruekeeper 2: Future Nurses' Club l,2,
3: Girls' Sr. Glee 2: Honor Pep 3: Pep
Club l.2: Latin Club l: Operetta 2,3g
Proctor l: Rep. Council 2: Troy Janes
2,31 Iislier Club 2. 3: Jr. Red Cross l.
Carlson, Janice. Choir 3: Girls? Sr. Glee
l,2: Future Nurses? Club 2g Library
Proctor Ig Operetta 2,3.
Carroll, Charlotte. Proctor 3g Pep Club
l,2g Cafeteria Worker 1,2g Voc. Busi-
ness Club I,2,3.
Carson, Arthur. Alt. Rep. Council lg
Cafeteria Proctor 3.
Chaffin, Kenneth. Transfer Newton
High School, Newton, Kans.: .lr. Red
Cross lg Hi-Y Club lg Play lg Operetta
lg Proctor lg Basketball l. THS: Cast
HNight Must Fall" 3: Intramurals 3.
Charles, Kay. Pep Club l,2,3g Proctor
lg Science Club I.
Chase, Betty Irene. Youth for Christ
l,2,3g Cafeteria Worker l,2g Future
Nurses' Club l,2,3g Voc. Part-time Busi-
ness Club 3.
Cheng, Clara Joan. Proctor 2g Math
Club 3, Sec.-Treas. 3: Assit Library
Chisolm, Foster. Orchestra l.
Chrastina, Sandra. Future Nurses,
Club l,2,3g Pep Club l,2g Alt. Rep
Council lg Proctor 3g Majorette l,2g
Christian, Gary P. Pep Club 2,3g
Spanish Club 2,3g Track 3.
Clark, Arthur L.
Clement, Charlotte. Proctor 2,3g Pep
Club l,2g Alt. Usher Club 3, Trohoma
2.3: Troy Janes l,2: Alt. Sr. Girls' Coun-
cilg Alt. Rep. Council l.
Clinkenbearfl, Bob. Pep Club l,2,3g
Cross Country l: Proctor l.3.
Cobler, Jim. Pep Club lg Sr. Leader.
Coffman, Ed. Sr. Leaderg Latin Club l.
Coffman, Esther L.
Coke, Sandra Sue. Future Nurses'
Club l,2,3, Corres. Sec. 3: Pep Club l.
2.3: Girls' Sr. Glee 2: Choir 3: Uperetta
l,2,3: Proctor 2.3: Trohoma 3.
Coleman, Sue. Att. All-School Party
Queen, Debate Timekeeper 3g Proctor
2,3g Jr. Red Cross 1,23 Pep Club l,2,3g
Rep. Council 3: Spanish Club 2g Jr.-Sr.
Promg Intramurals l.
Coleman, Willie. T Club l,2,3g Hi-Y
Club 2g Football 2,3g Track 3: Pep
Club 2g Intramurals 2.
Colhouer, Margaret. Pep Club l,2g
Band l,2,3g Y-Teens l,2g Trohoma lg
Jr.-Sr. Promg Play Cadet I,2.
Comer, Fannie M. Operetta lg Girls'
Sr. Glee 3g Ass't Library Council 2,3.
Constable, Nancy. Future Nurses' Club
l,2,3g Latin Club lg Pep Club lg Honor
Pep 2,3g Honorable Mention Honor T
2g Science Club 3g Alt. Rep. Council 2.
Cook, Delores. Basketball Cadet 3g
Football Cadet 3g Jr. Red Cross 3g Play
Cadet 3, Proctor 3g Pep Club l,2g Var-
sity Cadet 3g Trohoma 3g Alt. Rep.
Cook, Dixie Lee. Cast "The Man W'ho
Came to Dinner", 3g Pep Club Ig Honor
Pep 2,3g Usher Club l,2,3g Masque and
Wig l,2,3g Basketball Cadet lg French
Club 2,35 .lr. Red Cross l.
Cook, Shirley Ann. Pep Club l,2g Rep.
Cooper, Barbara J.
Copp, Joe. Pep Club 2,3g Football 2,31
Hi-Y Club 2: Intramurals 2,3g Latin
Club lg Math Club 3g T Club l,2,3g
Corona, Rachel. Pep Club 1,2.
Courtner, Linda. Co-op Retail Selling
3g Pep Club l.
Cowan, Judith C. Alt. Sr. Girls' Coun-
cil: French Club 2.3: Future Teachers'
Club 2,3g Pep Club l.2g Honor Pep 3:
Jr.-Sr. Pronig Masque and Wig 2,3g
Math Club 3g Play Cadet 2.3: Proctor
3g Science Club 2.3: Trohonla 3: Jr.
Red Cross l.2: WORLD Reporter lg
SUNFLOWER and WORLD Ad Solici-
tor 3: Press Club I.
Cox, Judy Kay.
Crawford, Jon. Wrestling l,2,3, Pep
Club 3: Hi-Y Club 1,2,3.
Crenshaw, Betty M. Pep Club l,2, Voc.
Part-time Business Club 3.
Critchlow, Judith. Pep Club 1.
Crossley. Sheila. Circulation Mgr. SUN-
FLOXYER 3: A.F.S. Council 3, All-
School Party 3, Ass't Library Council
l.2: Basketball Cadet 2: Debate Time-
keeper 2.3: Election Com. 3, Football
Cadet 1.2: Future Teachers' Club 2.3,
Honor Pep 3: Pep Club 1.2, Honorable
Nlention Honor T 2: Jr. Red Cross 1,2,
.lr.-Sr. Prom: Trohoma 2.3. Publicity
Chrm. 3, Quill 8? Scroll 3, Press Club
3: French Club 2.3, Program Chrm. 3,
lr. Red Cross Council 3.
Crume, Edward. Proctor 2,3.
Uaeschner. William. A.F.S. Council 3,
Band 1.2.3, Pep Club 1,3, Latin Club
2.3: Orchestra 2: Play Cadet l, Honor-
able Mention Honor T 2.
Dallas, Jerome H. Track 1.
Dalton, Janice Kay. Sr. Girls' Council,
Band 1.2.3. Business Mgr. 3, Orchestra
2,3, Rep. Council 1,2, Honorable Men-
tion Honor.T l,2, District and State
Music Festivals 1.2, Latin Club 1, Fu-
ture Teachers, Club 3, Debate Time-
Daugherty, Patricia. Latin Club 1,
Honor Pep 3, Pep Club 1,2, Future
Nurses' Club 3: Circulation Mgr.
Davies, Virginia. Pep Club 1, Honor
Pep 2,3, Future Nurses' Club 2,3,
Latin Club 1, Cafeteria Cashier 2,3,
Davis, James. Jr. Red Cross Council
1,2, Key Club 1, Alt. Rep. Council 2.
Dawson, John. Election Commissioner
3, Student Council Attorney 3, .lr. Red
Cross Council l,2,3, Pres.: 3, Proctor 3,
Jr.-Sr. Prom, All-School Party 3, Att.
All-School Party King, French Club
l,2,3, Honor T 2, Boys' State 2, Masque
and Wig l,2,3, Thespians 2.3: Cast
"George Washington Slept Herell 1,
Cast 4'The Heiress" 2, Cast "My Sister
Eileen" 2, Cast MThe Glass Menageriel'
3, Cast "The Man lllfho Came to Dinnern
3, Stall "Night Must Fallll 3, Pep Club
3: Operetta 3, Dance Band l: Band 1,
2,3, Pres. 3: Alt. Rep. Council 3.
Dayton. John W. Pep Club 3, Movie
Proctor l,2,3, Rep. Council l.
Dearing, Linda. Pep Club 1, 2, Spanish
Club 2, Y-Teens 1.
Deeter, Karen. Rep. Council l.2,3,
Sec. 3: Madrigals 3: String Ensemble 2,
Jr. Red Cross 1.2.3, Future Teachers,
Club 2.3: Song: Leader 3, Membership
Chrm. 3, WORLD Ad Solicitor 3,
Honor Pep 2,3, Pep Club 1, "Your
Show" 2,3, Orchestra l,2,3, Vice-Pres.
3, Honor T 2,3, Operetta 3, Choir 2,3,
.lr.-Sr. Prom, Election Board 3.
Denning, Phyllis. Transfer Frankford
High School, Philadelphia, Penn.: A.A.
Rep. 1, Orchestra 1. THS: Jr. Red Cross
2,3, Jr.-Sr. Prom, Library Proctor 3,
Pep Club 2,3, Alt. Sr. Girls' Council.
Dewey, Barbara. Future Teachers'
Club 3, Pep Club 3.
Dlepenbrock, Martha. Future Nurses
Club l,2,3, Pep Club l,2,3, Play Cadet
2,3, Football Cadet 2,3, Science Club
3, Masque and Wig 2, Trohoma 2,3,
Duliield, Loren N. Transfer Yates
Center High School, Yates Center Kans.:
Band 2. THS: Radio Club 3.
Dunseth, Bob. Pep Club 1, Hi-Y Club
1, Latin Club 1. Transfer Wichita High
School, Wichita, Kans.: Pep Club 2:
Hi-Y Club 2, Intramurals 2.
Eaton, Patricia. Transfer Ankeny,
lowa. THS: Pep Club 3.
Ebendorf, Bob. Att. All-School Party
King, Pep Club 2,3, 'Football l,2,3,
Track 2, Honorable Mention Honor T
2, Intramurals 3, Jr. Red Cross 3,
Latin Club 1, Proctor 3, Sr. Boys' Coun-
cil, T Club 2,3, Wrestling l,2,3, Rep.
Elliott, Beverly. Att. All-School Party
Queen, "Your Show" 3, Layout Editor
SUNFLOWER 3, Press Club 3, Usher
Club 2,3, Sr. Girls' Council, Pep Club
1,2, Honor Pep 3, Vice-Pres. 3, Op-
eretta 3, Latin Club 2, Vice-Pres. 2:
Jr.-Sr. Prom, Jr. Red Cross 2,3, Honor
T 2, Trojanaires 3, Future Nursesl Club
2,3, Hosp. Chrm. 3, Sr. Social Chrm.,
Sr. Girls, Glee 2, Choir 3, Operetta 1,2.
3, Masque and Wig 3, Science Club 2.
Elliott, Leland. Pep Club 1,3, Spanish
Ellis, Margaret. Pep Club 1, Operetta
1, Future Nurses, Club 1,2. Q
Miss June Henderson, senior class sponsor,
added to her activities this year the sponsor-
ship of the Chess Club.
Julia Foster Dorothy Fountain David E. Fox Phil Frankenberger
I 'm Q, W
Ellen C. Fraser
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Lois Freed Gary Freeman Steve Freidberg Karen Sue Fry Michael Garrison Marian Gates
Seeing Friends Perform on Sta e:
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Marie Gatewood Barbara Gentry George Gibson Judy Gilford Donald Gilliland Joyce Gladfelter
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Barbara Gonzales Charlotte Goodin
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Allan Goss Darlene Graham Neva Grame Rebecca Grantham
ix X x
Rose Mary Greco Phyllis Grover Loretta Guerrero
as rr x.x. sr s
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Albert Haag Ivan Haag Gary Hall
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William Haney Linda Hankenson Florence Hardee
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Margaret Hayes Helen Heacock David Heath
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Doris Henry Larry Hercules Albert Higgins
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Land, sea, or air? The military question
touches Roger Burgess, John Dayton, and all
at arning Bells
H 4 i 6 i
' . .mr My
Nadine Harrison Alberta Havely
Qi. -y ' W vi i
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Dale Helmlinger Twilla Henderson
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Carolyn Holbrook Perry Holland .lo Ann Holman
Emerson, Bonnie Lee. Transfer New-
ton High School, Newton, Kane.: Major-
ette 23 Girls, Glee 23 Y-Teens 1,23 Or-
England, John. Choir 33 Operetta 1,31
Sr. Boys' Glee 1,23 Latin Club 2,33
Escobar, Johnny. Football 1,2,33 T
Club 3: lntramurals 3g Choir 3: Proc-
Fenoglio. Joe. Pep Club 3.
Fink, Steven. 'Pep Club 2,33 T Club 3g
liey Club I.2.3: Movie Proctor 23 Rep.
Council 2.3: Swimming 1.2.3.
Fish. Rene. Sr. Boys' Council.
Fisller. Gary. Pei Club 2.3: Science
Flowers. Jim. Sr. Leader: lntraanurals
Flowers. Mina Kay. Ass't Library Coun-
cil 2: Youth for Christ 2,33 Sr. Girls'
Glee 2.3: Operetta l,2,3: Orchestra 1.2.
3: Pep Club I: String Ensemble 3:
We're really "Satisfied" with the Trojan
V3 H ,K A ' , A ,.,. -,,- ry wi . V7 3
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Flowers, Rose. Cafeteria Worker 1,23
Spanish Club 2,3.
Fluke, Annette. Rep. Council 2g Tro-
homa 2,33 .Treas. 33 Future Nurses'
Club 3g Pep Club 13 Honor Pep 2,33
WORLD Ad Solicitor 3: Honorable
Mention Honor T 2.
Ford, Carolyn. Band 1.23 Spanish Club
3. Treas. 3: Future Nurses' Club 33 Pep
Club 1,2,33 Troy ,lane Board 3, Vice
Pres. 33 Sr. Leader: Science Club 3:
Troy .lane lntramurals 1.2.
Ford, Nancy Ann. Trohoma 3: Play
Cadet 2,3: Honorable Mention Honor
T 23 Football Cadet 2: Future Nurses'
Club 1.2.3: Pep Club 1.2.32 Latin Club
I: Proctor 2.3: Science Club 3: Alt. Sr.
Foster.. Donna. Voc. Part-time Business
Club 3: Youth for Christ 3.
Foster, Julia. Transfer Hayden High
School. Topeka. Kaus.: Drum Major 2:
Student Council 2: Homeroom Cheer-
leaders l. THS: Band 2: Pep Club 2:
Spanish Club 2.3: All-School Party 3:
.lr.-Sr. Prom: Future Nurses' Club 3:
Future Teachers' Club 3: Cast 'LThe
Man Vlfho Came to Dinnerli 3.
Fountain, Dorothy. Voc. Part-time
Business Club 3: Pep Club 1.2.
Fox. David E.
Frankenberger. Phil. Pep Club l.2.3:
Key' Club 3: i'Your Showu 3.
Fraser, Ellen C. Transfer Hayden High
School. Topeka. Kans.: Pep Club 1,2:
Proctor 1.2: Science Club 2.
Frederick. Carol. Pep Club l.23 Voc.
Part-time Business Club 3.
Freed. Lois. Future Nurses, Club I:
Pep Club I: Latin Club 3.
Freeman. Gary Dean. Voc. Radio 3.
Freidberg. Steve. AFS Council 2.3:
4.F.S. lixchange Student 2: Foreign and
Domestic Affairs Conf. 2.3: Golf l.2.3:
French Club l.2.3. Pres. 3: Honor T 2:
Honorable Mention Honor T 1 :Key Club
2.3. Alt, Rep. Council I: Masque and
Wig 1,2,33 Math Club 2,3, Vice-Pres. 33
Play Cadet 2,33 Proctor 33 Cast M1 Re-
member Mama" lg Cast 'fNight Must
Fall" 3g Science Club 2,33 WORLD and
SUNFLOWER Ad Solicitor 33 State
Speech and Drama Festival 1,2,3: Pep
Fry, Karen Sue. Index and Activities
Editor SUNFLOWER 33 Quill 81 Scroll
33 Press Club 3g Pep Club 1,23 Honor
Pep 33 SUNFLOWER Ad Solicitor 33
.lr.-Sr. Prom3 All-School Party 3g Tro-
homa 23 Future Teachers' Club l,2,33
French Club 1,23 Spanish Club 3: .Ir.
Red Cross 2,33 Masque and Wig 1,2,33
Garrison, Michael. Band 1,23 Dance
Band 23 Proctor 2,3.
Gates, Marian. Transfer Chanute High
School, Chanute, Kans.: Y-Teens 1,23
Pep Club 1,23 Student Council 2g Band
1,23 Orchestra 1,23 Majorette 1,23 Tro-
homa 1.2: Intramurals 1,2.
Gatewood, Marie M.
Gentry, Barbara. Pep Club 1,25 Con-
cession Stand Worker 3g Future
Teachers' Club 33 Honorable Mention
Honor T 13 Girls, Sr. Glee 33 Operetta
1,33 Play Cadet 33 Proctor 23 Trohoma
2,33 Varsity Cadet 3.
Gifford, Judy. Alt. Sr. Girls, Council:
Future Teachers, Club 33 Basketball
Cadet 3g Pep Club 1,2,33 Thespians l,2,
3, Pres. 33 Trohoma 1,2,33 Cast "1 Re-
member Man1a" lg Cast 2The Heiressw
2: Cast "The Glass Menagerie" 3g Jr.-
Gilliland, Donald. Intramurals 3.
Gladfelter, Joyce. Homecoming Queen:
All-School Party 3g Basketball Cadet
2: Future Teachers, Club 1,2,3, Pres. 23
Pep Club 1.2: Honor Pep 3, Pres. 3g
Science Club 3, Treas. 33 Spanish Club
2.3. Sec.-Treas. 33 Election Commission
2: Honor T 1,23 Jr. Red Cross 2,33 Proc-
tor l,2,33 Sr. Girls' Council3 Trohoma 3.
Gonzales. Barbara. Intramurals 1.2:
Cafeteria Worker 3: Retail Selling 3.
Goodin., Charlotte. Pep Club 1.2.3:
Rep. Council 1.3: Spanish Club 2:
Masque and Wvig 2.3: Trohoma 2.3:
Troy ,lanes 1: Usher Club 2.3: Proctor 3
Gordon. Don. Proctor 3: Voc. Auto
Gorrell. Beverly. Sr. Girls' Council:
Band 1.2.3: Drum Major 3: Future
Teachers' Club 3: Trohoma 3: Play
Cadet 3: Honor T 2: Honorable Men-
tion Honor T 1: Masque and W'ig 2.3:
Cast "The Heiress" 2: Proctor 1.2.3:
Pep Club 1.2: Jr. Red Cross 2.
Goss. -Xllen. Science Club 3.
Graham. Darlene. Transfer Strasburg
High School. Strasburg. Colo.: Pep Club
1.2: Girls' Glee 1.2: Alt. Rep Council 1.
THS: Youth for Christ 3.
Grame. Neva. Co-op Business 'Club 3:
Pep Club l.
Grantham. Rebecca. Debate l.2..:: All-
School Party 3: Band 1.2.3: Future
Teachers' Club 2: Honor T 1.2: Or-
chestra'1.2.3: Boys' Sr. Glee Accom-
panist 2: Trohoma 2: Troy .lanes 1.2:
Forensic Club 1.2.3: Latin Club 1.
Greco. Rose Mary. Alt. Rep. Council
2: Pep Club 1.2: Play Cadet 1.2.3: Sr.
Girls' Council: Trohoma 3: Spanish
Club 2.3: Proctor 3.
Grover. Phyllis. Choir 3: Girls' Sr. Glee
2: Uperetta 1.2.3: Jr.-Sr. Prom: Rep.
Council 2: Sr. Leader: Troy ,lanes 2.3:
Future Teachers' Club 1.2.3: Basketball
Cadet 1.2: .lr. Red Cross 2: Pep Club
Guerrero. Loretta. Pep Club 1: Future
Nurses' Club: Latin Club 1: Spanish
Club 2.3: Intramurals 1.
Guidry. Mike. Transfer Hayden High
School. Topeka. Kans.: Proctor 1.2.
Hall. Gary. Band 1.2.3: Swimming 1.
2: T Club 1.2: Orchestra 2.3: Operetta
Haney. William. Baseball 1.2.3: T Club
1.2.3: Pep Club 2.3: Intramurals 2.3.
Hankenson. Linda. Rep. Council 2.3:
Proctor 3: Basketball Cadet 3: Play
Cadet 3: Pep Club 1.2.3: Spanish Club
2.3: Honorable Mention Honor T 2:
Debate Hostess 3.
Hansen. Paul H. Transfer Melvern
High School. Melvern. Kans.: Football
1.2: Baseball 2: Jr. Play: Ind. Arts
Hardee. Florence. Youth for Christ 2:
Proctor 3: Pep Club 1.2.
Harrison. Nadine. Att. A11-School
Party Queen: Rep. Council 1.2: Attend-
ance Clerk 2: Cheerleader 3: All-School
Party 1.2.3: Stu. Director 2: .lr.-Sr.
Prom: Director: Proctor 1.2: Co-Liter-
ary Editor SUNFLOWER 3: Girls' State
2: Girls' Nation 2: Honor T 1.2: French
Club 1.2: Officer 2: Sr. Leader: Press
Club 3: Masque and Wig 1.2.3: Thes-
pians 1.2.3: Troy ,lane Board 3: 4'Your
Show" 1.2.3: Stu. Director 3: Cast "I
Remember Mama" 1: Cast HMy Sister
Eileen" 2: Staff "The Heiress" 2: Staff
"The Glass Menagerie" 3: Cast "The
Man Who Came to Dinner" 3.
Havely. Alberta. Pep Club 1.2: Honor
Pep 3: Proctor 2.3: Trohoma 2.3: Fu-
ture Nurses' Club 2.3: Sr. Leader: Troy
Jane Board 3: Staff Jr.-Sr. Prom: Staff
All-School Party 3: Debate Timekeeper
2: Honorable Mention Honor T 2:
Senior president ot vice, Chuck Hotchkiss,
looks forward to getting out from behind
Masque and Wig 3: Staff "The Man
Who Came to Dinner" 3.
Hayes. Kathryn. Att. Homecoming
Queen: Pep Club 1.3: Math Club 3:
Usher Club 3: A.F.S. Council 3: Girls'
State 2: French Club 1.2.
Hayes. Margaret. Future Nurses' Club
2.3: Future Teachers' Club 2.3: Movie
Proctor 1.2.3: Pep Club 1.2.3: Sr.
Leader: Troy ,lanes 1.2.3: Football
Heacock. Helen. Transfer Hartford
High School. Hartford. Kans.: Band 1.
2: Glee Club 1.2: Pep Club 1.2: Or-
chestra 1.2. THS: Voc. Part-time Busi-
ness Club 3.
Heath. David. Key Club 1.2.3. Pres. 3:
Pep -Club 2.3: Honor T 2: Honorable
Mention Honor T 1: Jr. Red Cross 1.2,
3: Jr.-Sr. Prom: Masque and Wig 2.3:
Proctor 1: Quill 81 Scroll 2.3: Rep.
Council 2.3: Science Club 3: Spanish
Club 2: Swimming 2: SUNFLOWER
Staff 1.2. Business Mgr. 3: Thespians 2.
3: Cast "1 Remember Mama" 1: Staif
"Dial M for Murder" 2: Staii "The
Glass Menagerie" 3: Cast 'LThe Man
Who Came to Dinner"3: Vice-Pres.
Heinze. Daniel. Transfer Phillipsburg
High School. Phillipsburg. Kans.: Foot-
ball 1.2.3: Basketball 1.2: Homecoming
King 3: Band 1.2: Hi-Y 1.2: Operetta
2: Hi-Times Staff 3.
Proctor Quincalee Brown checks cards with Don Moe
and Paul Metzenthin over the teachers' daily register.
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Betty Lou Ireland
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Sally Holston Ruth Alene Holt Sandra Hopkins
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ur Junior-Senior Prom Wfhen
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Marilee Huey Ruth Huffman Jo Ann Hutton
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John Jackson Rita Jaramillo Betty C. Johnson Cary H. Johnson
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Lathan Johnson Malcom Johnson Robert Johnson Paul Joines Karen C. Jones Lucille Jones
Marlene Jones Janet Juneau
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Thomas Jurey Robert E. Kaul Jack Keim Jackie Dean Keim
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to Dennis Kelly Joseph Kelly Nancy Jean Kelly Nancy Kempenar Carroll Kilgore Wally Kilker
The 'Showboat' Docked at Tro ....
Carolyn King Ross King
Ben Kuiken Jerry Lacy
Darlene Lambert Janet Laney
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Barbara Klemmer Mary M. Knight Earlene Knoles Arthur L. Koehlar
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Alicia Laing Margaret Lamb
Thelma J Latter Mary Lauterbach
A great combination - the sale of SUN-
FLOWERS and re-electing Ike president.
Helminger, Dale. Pep Club 33 Proctor
Henderson, Twilla. Voc. Part-time
Business Club 3, Vice-Pres. 33 Youth
for Christ l-,2,3: Pep Club 1,23 Or-
Henriksen, Neil C. Track 13 Pep Club
1.2: Staff All-School Party 3.
Henry, Doris Jean. Transfer Council
Grove High School, Council Grove.
Kans.: Girls' Athletic Assoc. 1,23 Kay-
ettes 1.2: THS: Youth for Christ 3g
Future Nurses, Club 33 Pep Club 3:
Business Education Club 3.
Henry. Marvin E. Voc. Welding 3.
Hercules. Larry. Rep. Sr. Class3 Sr.
Boys' Council: Rep. Council 23 Basket-
ball 1.2.33 Baseball 2.33 Key Club 33 T
Club 3: Math Club 33 Pep Club l,2,33
Proctor 2: Latin Club 1.
Higgins. Albert. Proctor 23 WQRLD
Staff 2: WORLD Ad Solicitor 33 Press
Club 2: Pep Club 3: Alt. Sr. Boys, Coun-
Holbrook. Carolyn. Honor Pep 33 Pep
Club 1.2: Proctor 2.3: Future Nurses'
Club 1.2.33 Trohoma 2,33 Thespians 2,
3: Masque and Wig 2.33 StaH '4Dial M
for Murder", 2: Staff HNight Must Fall"
3: Debate Timekeepcr 23 Honorable
Mention Honor T 23 Latin Club 13 Staff
HThe Man Who Came to Dinner" 3.
Holland. Perry R.
Holman, Jo Ann. Pep Club 3.
Holston, Sally. Youth for Christ 2,33
Pep Club 1.
Holt, Ruth Alene. Youth for Christ 1,
2,33 Band 1,2,33 Orchestra 13 Future
Teachers' Club 33 Latin Club 23 French
Hopkins, Sandra. All-School Party
Queen3 Cheerleader 1,2,33 Jr. Red Cross
Council 2,3, Sec. 33 A.F.S. Council 2,33
Thespians 2,33 Honor T 23 Sr. Girls'
Council3 Choir 33 Sr. Girls' Glee 23
Proctor 1,23 Cafeteria Hostess 1,23 Op-
eretta 1,2,33 Jr.-Sr. Prom3 All-School
Party 33 Rep. Council 1,23 Debate Time-
keeper 23 French Club 1,23 Cast L'Dial
M for Murder", 23 Cast uThe Glass Men-
Horne, Doris Jean. Pep Club 1.
Horton, Donald E. Latin Club 13 Pep
Club 2,33 Voc. Part-time Business Club
Horton, Janet. Transfer Highland Park
High School. Topeka, Kans.: Clef Club
23 Art Club 2: Bowling Club 23 Pep
Club 2. THS: Latin Club 13 Youth for
Christ 13 Pep Club 1.3.
Horton, R. John. Sr.,Leader3 Wrestling
1.23 T Club l.2,3.
Hotchkiss, Charles. Basketball l,2,33
Pep Club 2,3, Vice-Pres. 33 Golf 2,33
Honor T 23 Honorable Mention Honor
T 13 Jr.-Sr. Prom: Key Club l,2,3, Sec.
33 Proctor 1,23 Vice-Pres. Sr. Class3 Rep.
Council 1,23 Science Club 1,23 Student
Council 33 T Club 1,2,3.
Howard, Barbara. Soc. Chrm. Jr. Class3
Pep Club l,2, Vice-Pres. 2, Pres. 33
Honor Pep 33 French Club 1,23 Choir
33 Girls, Sr. Glee 23 Madrigals 33 Proc-
tor 1,23 Operetta 1,2,33 .lr. Red Cross
Council l,2.33 Alt. Rep. Council 33 Sr.
Girls' Council: uYour Show" 2,33 All-
School Party 33 Honor T 23 Honorable
Mention Honor T 13 Speech and Drama
Festival Hostess 13 District and State
Music Festivals 2.
Huey, Marilee. Choir 33 Girls' Sr. Glee
1,23 Football Cadet 33 Operetta 1,2,33
Pep Club 1,2.
Huffman, Ruth. 'Latin Club 3g Pep
Hutton, Jo Ann.
Ireland, Betty Lou. Transfer Fort
Smith High School, Fort Smith, Ark.:
Girls' Glee 13 Pep Squad 13 Allied
Youth 1. THS: Girls, Sr. Glee 23 Pep
Iverson, Tom. A.F.S. Council 1,2,33
Football 1,33 Track 2,33 Sr. Boys' Coun-
cil3 Spanish Club 2,33 Pep Club 33 In-
Jackson, John. Band 1,2,33 "Your
Show" 33 Latin Club 2.
Jacobia, Mary Alice. Transfer Hum-
boldt High School, Humboldt, Kans.:
Girls, Glee 23 Pep Club 23 Y-Teens 2.
Johnson, Betty C. Cafeteria Worker 33
Concession Stand Worker 1,2,33 Girls'
Sr. Glee 23 Proctor 1.
Johnson, Gary H.
Johnson, Lathan. Track'33 Football 33
Sr. Leader3 Pep Club 23 T Club 2,33
Hi-Y Club 13 Wrestling 1.
Johnson, Malcom. Key Club 33 Latin
Club 13 Sr. Boys' Council: Alt. Rep.
Council 23 Pep Club 2,3,
Jolley, Harry F. Football 1,2,33 Basket-
ball l,2,33 Baseball 1,2,33 T Club 1,2,3.
Jones, Karen C. Troy .lanes 13 Pep
Club 1,23 Proctor 33 Youth for Christ 3.
Jones, Lucille. Trohoma 1,2,3, Treas.
23 Usher Club 1,2,33 Pep Club 1,23
Honor Pep 33 French Club 1,23 Proctor
Iones, Marlene. Pep Club 1,23 Girls,
Sr. Glee 2: Operetta 1,23 Voc. Part-time
Business Club 3.
Iuneau, Janet. Photography Editor
SUNFLOWVER 3: Pep Club 1,23 Honor
Pep 33 Football Cadet 23 Basketball
Cadet 23 Science Club 23 French Club
1,2333 Choir 33 Girls' Sr. Glee 23 Debate
Timekeeper 23 Operetta 1,2,33 All-
School Party 2,33 A.F.S. Council 33 All
Tillie Honor T 23 Honorable Mention
Honor T 13 lr.-Sr. Promg Orchestra 1,23
Quill 8: Scroll 3: Press Club 33 Proctor
23 Vice-Pres. French Club 2.
Kaul, Robert E. Basketball 1 3 Pep Club
23 Football 1.2.33 lntramurals 2,33 T
Club 2.3: Track 2.3.
Keim, Jack. Boys' Sr. Glee l,2.33 Op-
eretta 1.2: Honorable Mention Honor
Keim, John. Pep Club 33 Foreign and
Domestic Affairs Conf. 2.
Kelly, Dennis M. Boys" State 2, State
Printer 23 4'Y0ur Shown 3, M.C. 33 Pep
Club 1,33 Key Club l,2,33 A.F.S. Coun-
cil 2,33 Jr. Red Cross 1,2333 Hi-Y Club
132,33 Quill 8? Scroll 2,33 Debate 33 Alt.
Rep. Council 13 Attorney 33 Masque
and Wig 23 Assit Bus. Mgr. WORLD 23
Bus. Mgr. WORLD 3g Press Club 2,33
SUNFLOWER and WORLD Ad Solici-
tor 2,33 ,Latin Club 2, Pres. 23 Honor
T 23 Staff lr.-Sr. Promg Staff a'Dial M
for Murderw 2.
Kelly, Joseph A. Football 1,2,33 Base-
5all 1,23 Track 33 Pep Club 13 T Club
2.3: Hi-Y Club 3.
Ketterman, Richard. Transfer Mc-
Phefson High School, McPherson,
fans.: Football 13 Basketball 1.
Kelly, Nancy Jean. Choir 3g Girls' Sr.
Glee 23 Pep Club 1,23 Honor Pep 33
Cafeteria Cashier 1,2,33 Future
Teachers' Club 2,33 Operetta 1,2,33
Honorable Mention Honor T 2.
Kilgore, Carroll. Pep Club 2,33 Hi-Y
Club 1,2,3, Sec.-Treas. 33 Math Club 2,
33 Spanish Club 2,33 Proctor 3.
Kilker, Wally. Photo Club 2.
King, Carolyn Y. Pep Club 1,23 Usher
Club 2,33 lr. Red Cross,2,3.
Klemmer, Barbara. Operetta 1,23
Girls' Sr. Glee 23 Pep Club 1,23 WORLD
Staff 23 French Club 2,3.
Knight, Mary M. Future Nurses' Club
13233, Vice-Pres. 33 Latin Club 1,23 Li-
brary Ass't 13 Masque and Wig l,2,33
Pep Club 1.23 Rep. Council 2.
Knoles, Earlene. Att. All-School Party
Queen3 All-School Party 33 Cheerleader
33 Choir 33 Girls' Sr. Glee 23 Operetta
1,2,33 Future Nurses, Club l,2,3, Pres.
33 French Club 23 Trojanaires 33 Pep
Club 1,23 lr.-Sr. Prom3 lr. Red Cross
13 Play Cadet 2,33 Rep. Council 13 Sr.
Girls' Council: Proctor 2,3.
Koehlar, Arthur L. Band 1,2,33 Science
Kuiken, Ben. Key Club 3g Math Club
2,33 Latin Club 1,23 Science Club 23
Pep Club 1,2333 Alt. Sr. Boys' Council3
Rep. Council 2,33 A.F.S. Council 3g All-
School Party 33 Basketball 13 Honor
T 23 Staff HThe Man Who Came to
Dinneri' 33 Intramurals 2,3.
Lacy, Jerry. Band 1,2,33 Pep Club 2,33
Honorable Mention Honor T 23 Key
Club l,2,33 Math Club 33 Press Club 2,
33 Quill 81 Scroll 2,33 Rep. Council 13
Sr. Boys' Council3 Ass't Bus. Mgr.
WORLD lg Bus. Mgr. WORLD 2g
SUNFLOWER Staff 3.
Laing, Alicia. Student Council 1,2,33
A.F.S. Council 2,33 All-School Party 33
All Time Honor T 23 Rep. Soph. Class3
Sec. Point System 2,33 Debate 2,33 De-
bate Hostess 2,33 Election Commission
33 Forensic Club 2,33 Honor Pep 33 Pep
Club 1,23 Honor T 13 Jr. Red Cross
Council 1,2,33 Jr.-Sr. Prom3 Masque and
Wig 1,2,33 Cast "I Remember Maman
13 Director wDial M for Murderi' 23
Cast L' My Sister Eileen" 23 Staff "The
Man Who Came to Dinner" 33 Press
Club 2,33 Proctor 13 Quill 8K Scroll 2,
33 Speech and Drama Festival Hostess
1,23 Thespians 1,2,33 WORLD Staff 2,
33 "Your Showw 23 French Club 1,2,3.
Lamb, Margaret. Pep Club 1,2.
Lambert, Darlene. Business Education
Club 33 Retail Selling 3, Treas 33 Pep
Laney, Janet. French Club 1,23 Pep
Club 1,23 Honor Pep 33 Alt. Rep. Coun-
cil 2,33 Rep. Council 13 Future Nurses,
Club 2,33 Project Chrm. 2,33 Debate
Timekeeper 2g Jr. Red Cross 1,2,3.
Being SUNFLOWER art editor will be one
of Dorothy Trickett's fondest memories, as
well as ours.
ff I ' v"' tif M 43' y X
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Karen Lawton Winston Lee Marsha Legg Gary Lee Leighty Robert Lewis Ida Lewis
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Melvin Lewis Phil Lewis Ronald Lewis Karen Sue Linder Joan Kay Lindsey Leslie Little
The Ever-dread d Final Examsg
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William E. Look
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Jan Lundgren Tim Lyle Frank Lynn
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Seniors work on the yellow and black "Tower Over
Salina" masterpiece for the homecoming parade. Janice J. Marlow Karen May Martin Rosemary Martin '
Carl Marquette Carol Musquat
Richard May, Jr. Nellie McBride
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John Jay McCabe
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Larry McGuire Twila McKay
Gladys McReynolds Mary Mellies
Larry Mather Diana M. Mathies June May
. .af pain"
Merrill McCall John McDonald Twila McElwain
Joyce McKethen Bonnie McMaster James McMurray Jacelyn McQueary
Rosalie Melton Nancy Merriman
2-' ' Zgvy Lf " "',, :Q 1, 1
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Paul Metzenthin Joyce Meyers Larry Middaugh David Miller
Latter, Thelma J. A.F.S. Council 2,33
Rep. Council 33 Future Teachers' Club
2,3Q Usher Club 2,33 Pep Club 1,23
Masque and Wig 2,33 Orchestra 1,2,33
French Club 132,33 Operetta 1,2,33
Honor T 23 Band 132,33 All-School
Party 33 Football Cadet 23 Girls' Sr.
Glee 3g Basketball Cadet 33 Proctor
Lauterbach, Mary. A.F.S. Council 2,33
All-School Party 33 Debate 2,33 Debate
Hostess 2,33 Debate Timekeeper 13
Election Commission 23 Forensic Club
2,33 French Club 2,33 Honor Pep 3g
Pep Club 1,23 Honor T 23 Honorable
Mention Honor T 13 Jr. Red Cross
Council l,2,33 Jr.-Sr. Prom3 Latin Club
13 Masque and Wig l,2,33 Cast 'cMy
Sister Eileen" 23 Quill 81 Scroll 2,33
Speech and Drama Festival Hostess 2,
33 Press Club 2,33 Thespians 3g WORLD
Staff 2,33 "Your Show" 2.
Lee, Winston. Football 1,23 Track 1,
Legg, Marsha: Sr. Girls' Council, Sec.3
All-School Party 2,33 Choir 2,33 Girls'
Sr. Glee 13 Madrigals 2,33 Operetta 1,
2,33 French Club 2,33 Honor Pep 33
Pep Club 1,23 Honor T 2g Jr.-Sr. Prom3
Proctor 13 Rep. Council 1.23 "Your
Leighty, Gary Lee. Band 1,23 Pep Club
1,23 Orchestra 13 Alt. Sr. Boys' Council.
Lewis, Ida Lucille. Operetta 13 Pep
Lewis, Melvin. Football 1,2,33 Track
1,2333 T Club l,2,33 Hi-Y Club 1,2,33
Basketball 13 Intramurals 2,3.
T-Club members Dan Ralston and Bob Eb-
endorf sell a Trojan booster pin to John
Lewis, Phil. Ass't Sports Editor
WORLD 33 Second Page Editor WORLD
33 Sr. Boys' Council3 T Club 2,33 Track
1,2,33 Football 13 Cross Country 33 Pep
Club 2,33 Latin Club 13 SUNFLOWER
Ad Solicitor 3.
Lewis, Robert. Youth for Christ 1,2,33
Pep Club 33 Proctor 2.
Lewis, Ronald. Pep Club 33 Intra-
Linder, Karen Sue. Future Nurses'
Club 1,2,33 Pep Club 1,23 Youth for
Lindsey, Joan Kay. Youth for Christ
1,2,33 Choir 2,33 Operetta 2,33 Pep
Club 1,2,33 Intramurals 1.
Little, Leslie. Intramurals 1,2,33 Voc.
Part-time Business Club 3.
Little, Stephen J. Band 1,2,33 Orches-
tra 2,33 Operetta 33 Rep. Council 33
All-School Party 2,33 Pep Club 2,33
Chess Club 33 Honorable Mention
Honor T 23 Latin Club lg Math Club
Lloyd, Kenneth. Pep Club 1,2,33
French Club 2.
Longstaff, Ernie. Att. All-School Party
Kingg Football 1,2,33 Intramurals 33
Track 1,2,33 T Club 132,33 Sr. Leader3
Look, William. Pep Club 13 Voc. Part-
time Business Club 3, Pres. 3.
Lopez, Cecilia. Pep Club 1.
Lowe, Marilyn. Alt. Sr. Girls' Council3
Rep. Council 13 SUNFLOWER Stall
33 Proctor 23 Future Nurses' Club 132,
33 Choir 33 Girls' Sr. Glee 23 Pep Club
1,23 Honor Pep 33 All-School Party 23
Jr.-Sr. Prom3 Honor T 2g Operetta l,2,
33 Science Club 33 Election Commis-
sion 1,33 French Club 2,33 Future
Teachers' Club 2,33 Jr. Red Cross 1,23
Latin Club 13 Play Cadet lg Masque
and Wig 1,23 Varsity Cadet 1,29 SUN'
FLOWER and WORLD Ad Solicitor 1,
Lundgren, Jan. Band 1,2,35 Future
Teachers' Club 1,2,33 Honor T 23 Or-
chestra 1,2,33 Science Club 23 Trohoma
2g Varsity Cadet 33 Pep Club l,2,3.
Mannschreck, Arlin. Voc. Radio 3.
Marlow, Janice J. Future Teachers'
Club 1,2,33 Play Cadet l,2,33 Pep Club
1,2,33 Voc. Part-time Business Club 33
Martin, Karen May. All-School Party
33 Cafeteria Hostess 23 Debate Time-
keeper 33 French Club 1,23 Future
Teachers' Club 1,2,33 Sr. Leader3 Pep
Club 1,23 Honor Pep 33 Honorable
Mention Honor T 2g Jr.-Sr. Prom3 Proc-
tor 33 Jr. Red Cross 1,23 Alt. Sr. Girls'
Council3 Troy Janes 1,2,3, Sec. 33 Tro-
Martin, Rosemary. Voc. Part-time
Business Club 3.
Marquette, Carl. Band 1,2,3.
Masquat, Carol. Football Cadet 33 Troy
.1 anes 3.
Matchett, David. Band 1,33 Math Club
23 Science Club 23 Sr. Boys' Council.
Mather, Larry. Basketball l,2,33 Foot-
ball 1,23 Baseball 3.
Mathies, Diana M. Operetta lg Pep
May, June. Transfer Oskaloosa High
School, Oskaloosa, Kans.: Pep Club?
Glee C1ub3 Latin Club.
May, Richard. Pep Club 33 Intramurals
McCabe, John Jay. Sr. Boys' Council3
Sec.3 Math Club 2,3, Pres. 33 Swimming
3g Cross Country 33 A.F.S. Council 2,
33 Proctor 2,33 Key Club 2,33 Honor T
2g Latin Club 13 Science Club 23 Pep
Club 1.33 Foreign and Domestic Affairs
McCall, Merrill. Ass't Library Council
1,23 Pep Club 2,31 Boys' Sr. Glee 1,23
Choir 33 Intramurals 33 Key Club 33
Math Club 3: Operetta 1.2.33 Rep Coun-
McDonald, John. Football 13 Pep Club
1: Voc. wielding 2.3.
McElwain, Twila. Youth for Christ 1,
2,33 Pep Club 1.2: Trohoma 33 Proc-
McGuire, Larry Joe. Band l,2,33 Or-
chestra 2.3: Operetta 2.3: Dance Band
McKay, Twila. Retail Selling 3: Pep
McKethen, Joyce M. Assit Library
Council 1.21 Pep Club 1,23 Voc. Part-
time Business Club 3.
McMaster, Bonnie. Pep Club 13 Busi-
ness Education Club 3: Soc. Chrm. 3.
McMurray, Jim. Alt. Sr. 'Boys' Council.
McQueary, Jacelyn. Basketball Cadet
33 Pep Club 1,23 Sr. Leader: Troy .lanes
l,2,33 Troy ,lane Board 3.
McReynolds, Gladys. Youth for Christ
33 Voc. Part-time Business Club 3.
Mellies, Mary. Latin Club 23 Voc. Part-
time Business Club 33 Pep Club 1.
Melton, Rosalie. Pep Club 1.
Merriman, Nancy. Att. Queen of
Courtsg All-School Party 33 French
Club 1,23 Debate Timekeeper 33 Fu-
ture Teachers' Club l,2,33 Sr. Leader3
Troy ,lane Board 33 Pep Club 1,23
Honor Pep 33 Alt. Sr. Girls' Council3
Alt. Rep. Council 33 Jr. Red Cross 1,2
33 Football Cadet 23 Trohoma 3.
Metzenthin, Paul. Sr. Boys' Council3
Rep. Council 33 Key Club 33 Track 1:
Cross Country 23 Pep Club 3.
Meyers, Joyce. Transfer Yates Center
High School, Yates Center, Kans.: Band
lg Kayettes 13 Cabinet 13 Girls' Sextet
13 Pep Club 13 Student Council 1.
THS: ,Pep Club 23 Band 2,33 Trohoma
23 Voc. Part-time Business Club 3.
Middaugh, Larry. Transfer Meriden
High School, Meriden, Kans.: Basket-
ball lg Football 13 Track 13 Baseball 1.
THS: Band 2,33 Dance Band 2,3.
Miller, Larry. Pep Club 2,33 WORLD
Reporter 33 Staff 'LYour Shown 33
Press Club 2,33 Science Club 2.
Mills, Gary. Pep Club l,2,33 Proctor 2.
Mills, Judy. Madrigals 33 Choir 2,33
Girls' Sr. Glee lg Operetta l,2,33 Sr.
Leader3 Future Teachers, Club 23 Pep
Club 1,23 Troy .lanes 1,23 Troy .lane
Board 3: Honorable Mention Honor T
Mills, Richard L. Vice-Pres. Student
Congressg Pres. Soph. C1ass3 Rep. Jr.
Class3 Student Council l,2,33 Pep Club
33 Debate Timekeeper 23 Honorable
Mention Honor T 13 Intramurals 2,33
Jr.-Sr. Prom: Latin Club 13 Math Club
2,33 Rep. Council l,2,33 Sr. Boys, Coun-
cil3 All-School'Party 3.
Minor, Jeanell. Choir 3g Girls' Sr. Glee
2g Latin Club 13 Pep Club 13 Operetta
l,2,33 Spanish Club 2.3: Trojanaires 3.
Mitchell, Barbara. Pep Club 13 Honor
Pep 2,33 Youth for,Christ l,2,33 Voc.
Part-time Business Club 3.
Moe, Don. Basketball Mgr. l,2,33 Pep
Club 1,33 French Club 2,33 Key Club
3: Sr. Boys, Council: T Club 2,3.
Montgomery, Joyce. Proctor li Voc.
Part-time Business Club 3.
Moore, Albert S. Key, Club l,2,33 Sr.
Boys, Council3 Pep Club 2,33 Swim-
ming 13 Rep. Council 1.
Mx AV. N, -3
.,,.. 1 1-51 A if
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John Jackson "tickled the organ ivories" in
his solo which began the 1957 QOC assem-
Moore, Errol. Orchestra 2,33 Bus. Mgr.
33 String Ensemble 2g Cross Country 13
Track 33 T Club 1.
Morgan, Gary. Pep Club 23 Intra-
murals 13 Baseball 3.
Morgan, Mack Joel. Boys" Sr. Glee 33
Dance Band l,2,33 Pep Qlub 1,3.
Mounger, Marilyn. Transfer Pratt High
School, Pratt, Kans.: Pep Club 13 Tro-
homa 1. THS: Pep Club 33 uYour
Munoz, Barbara. Choir 33 Girls' Sr.
Glee 1,23 Operetta l,2,33 Pep Club 1,23
Spanish Club 2,33 Jr.-Sr. Prom3 Proc-
tor 33 WORLD Reporter 3.
Munson, Thomas. French Club 33 Rep.
Council 33 Science Club 3.
Murdock, Florence. Transfer El Paso
High School, El Paso, Texas: Drama
Club 23 Tunesmiths 23 Latin Club 23
Y-Teens 2. THS: Proctor 33 Girls' Sr.
Glee 33 Pep Club 33 Operetta 3.
Murray, Blanche L. Pep Club 1,23
"Your Show" 3.
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Gary Mills Judy Mills Richard L. Mills ,leanell Minor Barbara Mitchell
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Joyce Montgomery Albert S. Moore Errol Moore William Moreland Gary Morgan
ur Senior Year Closes
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1, waarl.. f f
Barbara Munoz Robert Munoz Thomas Munson Florence Murdock Blanche Murray
June Myers Loretta Nemechek
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Jane Newell Wanda Nicolay
William Niemann Gerald Nisbeth Eugene Nottingham Gary P. Nudson
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Robert Nystrom Karon Olson Bob Oroke
- 'Q Q
Vlike O'Rourke Carol Ann Orr Janice Osburn
Janet Juneau, the voice of high school so-
ciety, works on her "Topeka Teen Scenei'
Thou hts Turn to Final Event
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ally Ann Ossian Tom Osterhout
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atricia Patterson Carolyn Paul Lois Pauls
Af X ,
'anda Petefish Gayle Petereck William Peterman
Jack W. Ostrode Mary Lou Palmer James Pantle Keith Parkerson
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Dorothy Peery Don Perkins
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Karlen Peterson John L. Petterson
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Boys' Pep Club members sampled cookies
before the Pep Club varsity. but strangely
enough there were plenty left.
Myers, June Ilene. Pep Club l,2: Ass't
Library Council 2,3: Youth for Christ
2,31 Business Education Club 3.
Nemechek, Loretta. Youth for Christ
2,3: Alt. Rep. Council 3: Proctor l,2:
Girls' Sr. Glee 2: Operetta l: Pep Club
Newell, Jane Elene. Operetta l.3: Or-
chestra l.2.3: String Ensemble 3: Girls'
Sr. Glee 3: Pep Club l,2: Proctor 1.2.
Nicolay, Wanda. Youth for Christ l.2.
3: Intramurals l.2.
Niemann. Wlilliam. Pep Club l,2,3:
Hi-Y Club 3: Key Club 2.3: Science
Club 2: Swimming Mgr. 3.
Sisbeth, Gerald. Urchestra l.2.3.
Nottingham. Eugene. 'iYour Shown 1:
All-School Party l: Honorable Mention
Honor T l: Pep Club 3.
Surlson, Gary P. Pep Club l,2.3.
Nystrom. Robert. Spanish Club 2: Pep
Olson. Karon. A.F.S. Council 3: All-
Scbool Party 3: Cafeteria Hostess 3:
Sec.-Treas. Soph. Class: Sec.-Treas. Jr.
Class: Debate Timekeeper 3: Election
Commission 3: Football Cadet 2: French
Club l,2,3: Trohoma l,2,3: Future
Teachers' Club l,2,3: Pep Club l,2:
Honor Pep 3: lr. Red Cross l,2,3: lr.-
Sr. Prom: Proctor l,2: Alt. Rep. Coun-
cil l: Usher Club 3: HYour Shown 2:
SLUTLOWER Ad Solicitor 3.
Oroke, Bob. Sr. Leader.
O'Rourke, Hike. Basketball 1: lntra-
murals 2,3: Pep Club 2,3: Hi-Y Club 3:
Key Club 2.3: Proctor 3.
Orr, Carol Ann. Att. Homecoming
Queen: Debate Timekeeper l: Cafe-
teria Hostess 3: Spanish Club 2,3:' lr.-
Sr. Prom: Future Teachers' Club l.2,3:
Pep Club l.2: Honor Pep 3: Football
Cadet l: Jr. Red Cross l.2.
Osburn, Janice. All-School Party 2:
Choir 2,3: Madrigals 3: Operetta l,2,3:
Honorable Mention Honor T 2: Pep
Club l.2: Rep. Council 2: Alt. Sr. Girls'
Council: Troy .lane Board l: 4'Your
Ossian, Sally Ann. A.F.S. Council 2,3:
Debate Timekeeper 2,3: Future
Teachers' Club l,2,3: Girls' Sr. Glee 2:
Sr. Leader: Pep Club l,2: Honor Pep
3: Honor T 2: lr.-Sr. Prom: Latin Club
l: Operetta l,2: Play Cadet 2,3: Proc-
tor 2,3: .lr. Red Cross 2: Alt. Rep. Coun-
cil 2: Science Club 2,3: Alt. Senior Girls'
Council: Troy ,lanes l.2,3: Troy ,lane
Osterhout, Tom. Pep Club 3: Key Club
3: Proctor 3.
Ostrode, ,lack W. Sr. Boys' Council:
Science Club 2,3, Pres. 3: Pep Club 2,3:
Hi-Y Club 2,3. Chaplain 3: Honor T 2:
Key Club 2.3: Masque and Wig 2,3:
Play Cadet 2,3: Tennis l,2,3: Proctor
2.3: lr. Red Cross l: lr. Red Cross
Council 2.3: Rep. Council 3.
Palmer, Mary Lou. Business Education
Club 3: Pep Club l.
Pantle, James. A.F.S. Council l,2,3,
Pres. 3: Vice-Pres. Soph. Class: All
Time Honor T 2: Pep Club 2,3: Choir
2,3: Debate l,2,3: Forensic Club 2,3:
Boys' State 2: lr. Red Cross Council 1,
2,3: lr.-Sr. Prom: Honor T l: Operetta
l,2,3: Masque and Wig 2,3: Thespians
2,3: Cast HDial M for Murder" 2: Cast
'ixight Must Fall" 3: Madrigals 2,3:
Student Council l,2.
Parkerson, Keith. Pep Club 2,3:
Patterson, Patricia. Cast HThe Heiress"
2: Cast 'iThe Ilan Wlho Came to Dinner"
3: Pep Club l,2: Masque and Wig 2,3:
Thespians 3: Play Cadet 2: Proctor 2,
3: Future Teachers' Club 2: Alt. Rep.
Council 2: Spanish Club 3: All-School
Party 3: 'iYour Show" 3: Basketball
Cadet 2: Jr. Red Cross l,2.
Paul, Carolyn. A.F.S. Council 2,3:
Choir 3: Girls' Sr. Glee l,2: Operetta
l,2,3: Pep Club l,2: Honor Pep 3:
Honor T 2: Jr.-Sr. Prom: .lr. Red Cross
l,2,3: Latin Club l: Proctor 2,3: Rep.
Council l,2,3: Science Club 3: Sr. Girls'
Council: Troy ,lane Board l: Varsity
Cadet 2,3: Trohoma 3.
Pauls, Lois. A.F.S Council l,2.3 : Basket-
ball Cadet 2: Debate l: Debate Hostess
l: Football Cadet 2: Future Teachers'
Club 2: lr. Red Cross 3: lr.-Sr. Prom:
Proctor l: Pep Club 3: Varsity Cadet
2: "Your Show" 2.
Peddy, Elbert. Track l: Pep Club 2,3.
Peery, Dorothy. Future Teachers' Club
2,3: Ass't Library Council l,2,3: Basket-
ball Cadet 3: Football Cadet 3: Youth
for Christ 3: Pep Club l,2.
Perkins, Don. Football l,2: Basketball
l,2,3: T Club 2,3. V
Petefish, Wanda. Youth for Christ 1,2,
3, Pres. 3: Sec.-Treas. 32: Pep Club l:
Honor Pep 2,3: Future Nurses' Club
l,2,3: Girls' Sr. Glee 3: Operetta 3:
Proctor 2,3: Alt. Sr. Girls' Council: Rep.
Council l: Trohoma 3: SUNFLOWER
Ad Solicitor 3.
Peterman, William. A.F.S. Council 3,
Latin Club 1, Alt. Rep. Council 2, Alt.
Sr. Boys' Council, Key Club 3, Intra-
murals 2,3, All-School Party 3, Rep.
Peterson, John. Editor WORLD 3,
Ass't Sports Editor WORLD 2, Quill 81
Scroll 2,3, Pres. 3, Sr. Boys'Council,Pep
Club l,2,3, French Club l,2,3, Honor T
2, Honorable Mention Honor T 1,Math
Club 2,3, Press Club l,2,3, Alt. Rep.
Council 3, Intramurals 3, Debate Time-
keeper 2,3, Key Club 1,2.
Peterson, Karlen. Football 1.2, Debate
1, Track 1,21 Wfrestling 3.
Petterson, John. Football l,2,3, T Club
2,3, Math Club 3, Science Club 3, Hi-Y
Club 2,3, Pep Club 3, lntramurals 2,3,
Alt. Sr. Boys' Council, Alt. Rep. Coun-
cil 3: Spanish Club 1,2.
Phillips, Gordon. Band l,2,3, Pep Club
3, Youth for Christ 1,2.3: Officer 3.
Pierce, Earlene. A.F.S. Council 2,3,
Choir 3, Girls' Sr. Glee 2, Operetta 1.
2,3, Future Nurses' Club 2,3, Sec.-
Treas. 3, Pep Club 1,2, Honor Pep 3:
Sr. Girls' Council, Honor T 2, Proctor
l,2,3, Spanish Club 2. Treas. 2, All-
School Party 2.
Pierce, Virginia. Transfer Hayden
High School, Topeka, Kans.: Pep Club
l,2. THS: Pep Club 3.
Pock, Nancy L. Band 1, Basketball
Cadet 3, Alt. Rep. Council 2, Sr. Girls,
Council, Pep Club l,2.
Polter, Lawrence. Pep Club 3, Football
l,2,3, T Club 2,3, Wrestling 2,3.
Poort, Stephen. Tennis 2,3, Sr. Boys'
Council, Vice-Pres, Pep Club 2,3,
Prater, Elizabeth. Pep Club 2,3, Assit
Library Council 3, Voc. Part-time Busi-
ness Club 3: Cafeteria Checker 2,3:
Troy .lane Board 1.
Price, Glenda. Sr. Girls' Council, '5Your
Showw 2, Choir 3, Girls' Sr. Glee 2, Pep
Club l,2, Honor Pep 3, Basketball
Cadet 2, Cafeteria Hostess 3, Debate
Timekeeper 1,2, Football Cadet 2,
French Club l,2, Honor T 2, Jr.-Sr.
Prom, Masque and Wig 2,3, Operetta
2,3, Proctor l,2,3, Rep. Council 1,2,
Usher Club 2,3, Varsity Cadet 3,
Prinzing, Billie. Library Proctor 2,3.
Pugh, Diane L. Trohoma l,2,3, Future
Teachers' Club 1,2, Concession Stand
Worker l,2,3, Mgr. 2, 3, Varsity Cadet
l,2,3, Mgr. 2,3, Spanish Club 2,3, Proc-
tor 1,2,3, Debate Timekeeper 1,2.
Purnell, Dolly. Choir 3, Girls' Sr. Glee
2, Staff Operetta 3, Masque and Wig l,
2,3, Thespians 2,3, Proctor l,2,3, Pep
Club l,2,3, Election Commission 1,
Troy ,lanes 1, SUNFLOWER and
WORLD Ad Solicitor 2,3, A.F.S. Coun-
cil 3, Varsity Cadet 3, .lr. Red Cross 1,
2,3, Basketball Cadet 3, All-School
Party 3, Operetta 1,2, Honorable Men-
tion Honor T 1, Press Club 2,3, Jr.-Sr.
Prom, Debate Timekeeper 3, Foreign
and Domestic Affairs Conf. 2, District
and State Music Festivals 2, Stailf 'The
Heiress", 2, Staff HI Remember Mama"
Rafter, Renae. Honor Pep 3, Pep Club
1,2, Future Nurses' Club 2, Trohoma
2,3, Proctor l,2,3, French Club 2,3,
Future Teachers' Club l,2,3, Alt. Sr.
Girlsi Council, SUNFLOWER and
WORLD Ad Solicitor 2,3, Play Cadet
3, Varsity Cadet 3, Honorable Mention
Honor T 2, Football Cadet 2, Jr.-Sr.
Prom, Press Club 3, Masque and Wig 3.
Ralston, Dan. A.F.S. Council 2,3, All-
School Party 2,3, Pep Club 2,3, Boys'
Sr. Glee 2, Choir 3, Operetta 2,3, Cross
Country l,2,3, Captain 2,3, Honor T 1,2,
Jr.-Sr. Prom, Key Club l,2,3, Latin
Club l,2,3, Press Club 2,3, Movie Proc-
tor 1,2, Jr. Red Cross Council l,2,3,
Alt. Rep. Council l,2,3, Sr. Boys, Coun-
cil, Co-Sports Editor SUNFLOWER 3,
T Club l,2,3, Pres. 3, WORLD Staff 2:
"Your Show" l,2,3, Spring Track 1,2,3
Ransom, Phyllis. Transfer St. .lohn's
.lunior College, Winfield, Kans.: Acad-
emy Choir 3,4-, Pi Epsilon Pi Society 3,
Polaris Literary Society 3, Sec. 4, Girls'
Redmond, Joe. Football 1, Basketball
Reeder, Thomas W. Pep Club 2,3,
Latin Club 2, Boys' Sr. Glee 1,2,3.
Reichle, Lois C.
Renyer, Marvin. Concession Stand
Worker 1,2, Proctor 2,3, Pep Club 1,2.
Reser, Diane. Pep Club 1,2, Voc. Bart-
time Business Club 3.
Rice, Lavina. Troy ,lanes l,2,3, Pep
Club l,2,3, Proctor 2.
Richards, Bobette. Pep Club 2, Foot-
ball Cadet 3.
Richardson, Joanna. Usher Club 3,
Pep Club 1, Alt. Rep. Council 3, Op-
"My name is Ermine"-with these words,
Patsy Patterson fascinated Trojans with her
imitation of "Eloise.',
Three talented seniors strike keynotes in the To-
peka Civic Symphony-Warren Wood, Claudia
Beatty, and Thelma Latter.
Gordon Phillips Phyllis Phillips
Q, 2, ,
Virginia Pierce Nancy L. Pock Lawrence Polter
Class Day, Reviewing the Yearsg
nh' 'I My f - Q I '
,Q . . f , . az
Stephen Poort Elizabeth Prater Glenda Price Billie Prinzing
Q ." 'ag' .l I
Renae Rafter Dan Ralston Joe Redmond Thomas W. Reeder
Cn, Cf f h
. I f emyq, '
' , '
'fffgf Q P
Diane Reser Lavinia Rice Bobette Richards Joanna Richardson
f QM , r-
Diane L. Pugh Dolly Purnell
I v., .
v I 'V' I., K
Lois C. Reichle Marvin Renyer
. t'A.: . - 46" Y Y
Sibyl Riekenberg Don A. Rissen
was V V
as ' ' ,Q
vs v i
R n N 3 g
,M -f 1 . -
. Q .- I-'ltd 3 .1 V, .53 ,
David Roach Leslie Roach Carla Robertson .lack Robinson Joyce Robinson
Robert Robinson Richard Rocha Gilbert Rodriguez George Rogers Nancy Jane Root
., tv, I
Vespers, with Caps and Gowns .....
5 . .
lary Eugene Roth Joan L. Rowles Patricia Rozema Donald Rumsey Bruce A. Russell
""""f"lv :he 51 5.31" K . fy
at f.-s e'is '
X1 , ,, 14
farol Sandbloom Doris Jean Saut Edward Saylor Gary L. Schaefer
1 Z J f
' V , ,U
Cordon Schrader Janet Schrock Marvin Schulteis Nadine Schumann
Ridgeway, Jane. Pep Club 3, Youth for
Riekenberg, Sibyl. Ass't Editor SUN-
FLOWER 3, Index Editor SUN-
FLOWER 2, Quill 81 Scroll 2,3, Treas.
3, French Club 2,3, Future Teachers'
Club 1,2,3, Pep Club l,2, Honor Pep
3, Honor T 2, Latin Club 1, Play Cadet
3, Press Club 2,3, Proctor 1,3, Rep.
Council 3, Sr. Girls, Council, Trohoma
3, Troy ,lanes 1, Masque and Wig 3.
Rissen, Don A. Play Cadet 3, Sr. Boys'
Roach, David. Pep Club 3, Alt. Rep.
Roach, Leslie. Queen of Courts, Varsity
Cadet 3, Cafeteria Hostess 3, Proctor
2, Latin Club 1, Vice-Pres. 1, Science
Club 3, Future Teachers, Club 2,
Future Nurses, Club 3, Trohoma 3,
Masque and Wig 3, All-School Party 3,
Jr.-Sr. Prom, Pep Club l,2,3, Jr. Red
Cross l,2,3, French Club 2,3, Basket-
ball Cadet 2.
Robertson, Carla. A.F.S. Council 1,2,
3, All-School Party 2,3, Cafeteria Host-
ess 2, Sec.-Treas. Sr. Class, Debate
Hostess l,2,3, Football Cadet 1,2,
French Club l,2, lr.-Sr. Prom, Girls,
Sr. Glee 2, Pep Club 1.2, Honor Pep
Radiant in aqua, Queen of Courts attendant
Nancy Merriman was escorted by Dick Mills
in her place of honor at the varsity.
3, Honorable Mention Honor T 2, .lr.
Red Cross 1,2,3, Masque and Wig 1,2,
3, Operetta 1,2, Proctor 1,2,3, Science
Club 2, Sr. Girls' Council, Usher Club
1,2,3, WORLD and SUNFLOWER Ad
Solicitor 3, 'cYour Showw 1,2,3.
Robinson, jack E. Pep Club 1,3, Proc-
tor 2,3, Science Club 2,3,
Robinson, Joyce. Pep Club 1.
Robinson, June. Latin Club 2, Future
Nurses' Club 2,3, Usher Club 3, Pep
Club l,2, Honor Pep 3, Proctor l,2.
Rogers, George. Proctor 2,3.
Root, Nancy jane.
Rose, Sibyl. Band 1,2,3, Sec.-Treas. 3,
Choir 2,3, Girls, Sr. Glee 1, Spanish
Club 2,3, Vice-Pres. 2, Treas. 3, Future
Teachers' Club 2, Honor T 1,23 lr. Red
Cross 2,33 Operetta l,2.
Roth, Gary Eugene. Concession Stand
Worker 2, Pep Club 2,3, Play Cadet 1:
Spanish Club 2,3, Proctor 2.3.
Rowles, ,loan L. Proctor l,2,3, Tro-
homa 2,3, Play Cadet 3, Pep Club 1,2,
Troy ,lanes 1,2, Honorable Mention
Honor T l,2.
Rozema. Patricia. Pep Club 1,2, Honor
Pep 3, Play Cadet 2,3, Trohoma 2,3,
Ass"t Library Council 2,3, Masque and
Wig 2,3, Spanish Club 1,2,3.
Russell, Bruce A. Cafeteria Worker 1,
2,3, Operetta 3, All-School Party Staff
3, Masque and Wig 3.
Salsbury, Bonnie. Pep Club 2,3, lr.-Sr.
Prom, "Your Show" 2.
Sandbloom, Carol. Latin Club 2, Pep
Club 1,23 Voc. Part-time Business Club
3, Sec. 3.
Saut, Doris Jean. Pep Club 1,2, Girls
Sr. Glee 1,2, Operetta 1,2, Proctor 1,
Cafeteria Hostess 1.
Saylor, Edward. Pres. Sr. Class, Vice-
Pres. lr. Class, Alt. Sr. Boys' Council,
Student Council 2,3, Alt. Rep. Coun-
cil l,2,3, Basketball 1, Latin Club 1,2,
3, Science Club 2, Math Club 3, A.F.S.
Council 2,3, Jr. Red Cross 2,3, Golf 1,
2,3, Swimming 3, Proctor 1, Key Club
2,3, T Club l,2,3, Sec.-Treas. 3, Pep
Club 2,3, Honor T 2,3, Jr. Sr. Prom,
All-School Party 2,3,
Schaefer, Gary L. Proctor 2.
Schrader, Gordon. Sr. Boys' Council,
Rep. Council 3, Alt. Rep. Council 1,
Math Club 2,3, Hi-Y Club 3, Basketball
1, Pep Club 2,3,
Schrock, Janet. Pep Club 1, Honor
Pep 2,3, Latin Club 1, Honorable Men-
tion Honor T 1, Honor T 2, Debate
Timekeeper 2, Rep. Council 2, Alt. 3,
Future Teachers' Club 2,3, Alt. Sr.
Girls' Council, Proctor 2,3.
Schulteis, Marvin. Pep Club 2,3, Boys'
Sr. Glee 2, Choir 3, Operetta 3.
Schumann, Nadine. Proctor 2, Voc.
Part-time Business Club 3.
Schutter, jacquelyn. Pep Club 1,2,
Voc. Part-time Business Club 3, Soc.
Scott, Robert Dean. Pep Club 3, Hi-Y
Club 3, Intramurals 3.
Selbach, Sharon. Pep Club 1,2, Rep.
Council 2, Voc. Part-time Business Club
Sharp, Oren. Voc. Machine Shop. 3.
Sherwin, Owen L. Pep Club 1,3.
Shideler, John V. Football 1,2,3,
Basketball 1, Track 1,2,3, Intramurals
1,2,3, T Club 3, Latin Club 1, Key
Club 3, Hi-Y Club 3, Pep Club l,2,3.
Shorlmanr Claudia. Soc. Chrui. Soph.
Class: Pep Club 1: Honor Pep 2,3:
"Your Show"i1,2: Debate 1: A.F.S.
Council 3:WORLD Reporter 3:Spanish
Club 2,3: Proctor 2,3: Jr.-Sr. Prom: De-
bate Tiinekeeper 2: Debate Hostess 3:
Rep. Council 3.
Shupe. Tom. Science Club 2: Pep Club
Simpson. Janet L. Sr. Leader: Sr. Girls'
Council: Pep Club 1.2: Honor Pep 3:
Rep. Council 1.2: Trohoina 1.2: Troy
,lane Board l.2.3: Latin Club 1,21
Future Teachers' Club 2: Proctor 1,2,3.
Slaby. David R. Wrestling 1.2,3: Track
Mgr. 2.3: T Club 3: Hi-Y Club 2.3: ln-
tralnurals 2.3: Proctor 3.
Sloan, Mary. Future Nurses' Club l,2.
3: Latin Club 1: Pep Club 1,2: Honor
Pep 3: Ass't Library Council 3: Play
Cadet 3: Science Club 3: Trohoma 3.
Smith, Carolyn. Youth for Christ 1,2,
3: Cafeteria Wvorker 2: Future Nurses'
Club 1: Pep Club 2.
Smith, Jeanie. Future Nurses' Club 1,
2: Intramurals 1: Latin Club 1: Youth
for Christ 1,2,3.
Smith, Jo Anne. Att. Queen of Courts:
Pep Club 1.
Smith, Lawrence. Pep Club 2,3: Or-
chestra 1:2,3: Operetta 3: Cafeteria
Smith,,N0rma. Madrigals 3: Choir 3:
Girls' Sr. Glee 2: Operetta 1,2,3: .lr.-
Sr. Prom: All-School Party 2: Alt. Sr.
Girls' Council: Troy .lanes 1,2,3: Rep.
Council 1: Future Teachers' Club 1,2.
3: Pep Club 1.2: Honor Pep 3: Honor
T 1, 2: Troy ,lane Board 3: Spanish
Club 3: Science Club 2: Proctor 1,2.
Smith, virginia. Editor SUNFLOWER
3: Assoc. Editor SUNFLOWER 2:
WTORLD Business Staff 1,2: A.F.S.
Council 1,2,3: All-School Party 3: All
Time Honor T 2: Honor T 1: Ass't Li-
brary Council 1: Choir 3: Girls' Sr.
Glee 2: Trojanaires 3: Operetta 1,2,3:
Debate Timekeeper 1: Election Com-
mission 3: Future Teachers' Club 1,2,
3: lr. Red Cross 2,3: Jr.-Sr. Prom:
Latin Club 1,2, Vice-Pres. 1, Sec.-Treas.
2: Nat. Honor Society 1,2: Press Club
1,2,3: Proctor l,3: Quill 81 Scroll 2,3,
Vice-Pres. 3: Pep Club 1, Sec.-Treas. 2:
Honor Pep 2,3, Vice-Pres. 3: Rep. Coun-
cil 1: Science Club 2.
Sneden, Joe. Proctor l,2: Track Mgr.
1: Voc. Part-time Business Club 3.
Snoddy, Bonnie. Voc. Business Club 3.
Snook, Carol. Troy Janes 1,2.
Soudek, Velma Mae. Band 1,2,3: Busi-
ness Education Club 3: Pep Club l,3:
Future Teachers, Club l,2: Troy .lanes
Sourk, Kenneth. Concession Stand
Vvorker 1,2: Science Club 2:3: Proctor
Southard, Molly Jo. Spanish Club 3:
Basketball Cadet 1: Latin Club 1: Pep
Spencer, Brock. Rep. Council Speaker
3: Rep. Council 2: Rep. Soph. Class:
Debate 1,2,3: All Time Honor T 1, 2:
Staff MYour Shown 2,3: A.F.S. Council
1,2,3: Jr. Red Cross Council 1,2.3,Vice
Pres. 3: Pep Club 1,2,3: Key Club 1,2,3:
Cast HThe Man Who Came to Dinnerw
3: Movie Proctor 1,2,3: .lr.-Sr. Prom:
Latin Club 1.
Spicer, Janice D. A.F.S. Council 2,3:
Pep Club l,2: Cafeteria Worker 1:
Choir 3: Girls' Sr. Glee 2: Operetta 1,
2,3: French Club 2: Rep. Council 3:
Proctor 2: Honorable Mention Honor
Stahl, David. Football 1,2: Pep Club
2,3: Key Club 2,3: Science Club 3:
Movie Proctor 1,2: Tennis 1.3.
Past the new state office building and down
the avenue paraded the pep clubs in the
Stamm, Nancy Lois. Proctor 3: Pep
Steinmeyer, Bob. Pep Club 2,3: Science
Club l,2,3: Voc. Welding 2,3.
Stone, Miriam. Sr. Leader: Proctor 1.
Storum, Kay. Rep. Council 3: Sr. Girls'
Council: Proctor 3: Pep Club l,2:
Honor Pep 3: Sr. Leader: Girls' Sr. Glee
3: Operetta 3: Troy ,lane Board 3: All-
School Party 3: Jr.-Sr. Prom.
Stouifer, Sheryl. French Club 2,3:
Future Nurses' Club 3: Jr.-Sr. Prom:
.lr. Red Cross 1,2: Sr. Leader: Pep Club
l,2: Honor Pep 3: Troy ,lane Board 3:
Stout, Gwen. Transfer Maple Hill High
School, Maple Hill, Kaus.: Band 2: Glee
Strahan, Jill. Pep Club 1,2,3: Trohoma
3: Future Nurses, Club 3: Assit Library
Council 3: Science Club 3.
Stromquist, Kay. All-School Party 2,
3: Choir 3: Girls, Sr. Glee 2: Operetta
l,2,3: Boys, Sr. Glee 3: Accompanist
3: French Club 2,3: Future Teachers'
Club 2,3: Pep Club 1,2: Honor Pep 3:
Alt. Sr. Girls' Council: Honorable Men-
tion Honor T 2: Jr.-Sr. Prom: Trohoma
3: L'Your Shown 2,3.
Stumbo, John. Cast "The Man Who
Came to Dinner" 3: Cast "The Glass
Menageriev 3: Pep Club 3: SUN-
FLOWER Staff 3: Key Club 1,2,3: Latin
Club 1: Swimming l,2,3: Masque and
Wig 3: Thespians 3: Quill SI Scroll 3.
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K' jj, 2, If ,ge '
f X X Ez'
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i if e
-F Jackie Schutter Robert Scott Henry Segura Sharon Selbach
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4', X57 awZf
V .f,-- ' ,
Oren E. Sharp
' ff P KAW , , J "f??-'.-
Wfe SWWW fag
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Terry Sharp Owen L. Sherwin John V Shideler
Walliing Throu h the Daisy Chain
A K ' rf' wv , ,.,, " I
Claudia Shortman Tom Shupe Charles Simons
I l'lJ. ff4.w5nh !
W 33? w
' I fy, ' I
f I I I VI ff
Carolyn Smith Jeanie Smith Jo Anne Smith
Q? J , wx ' ,
1 fi-'J' , ,
V xx N
X Q5 as
X N0 X X
David R. Slaby Mary Sloan
'f fy ' fg44,ggi5
' 4 ' , f, vV 'ff',x3L3
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Norma Smith Virginia Smith
5 eyayfaeyy y,
Joe Sneden Bonnie Snoddy Carol Snook Velma Soudek Kenneth Sourk Molly Jo Southard
. .f' 2
I .4 f
Brock Spencer Delores Spetter Janice D. Spicer David Stahl Nancy Lois Stamm Bob Steinmeyer
x -is-Qi sffwxvi Xilil
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an fini? ,c,. A K'
X X f i
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Miriam Stone Kay Storum Sheryl Stouffer Jill Strahan Kay Stromquist John Stumho
iplomas on Graduation Night ....
Kenneth Sturm Karen Studebaker Sharon Stwalley Steve Swan
L,-'f ' f' ,..- - , ,',, ww'
V. ' , 4'gZ7:f.fj4ys.,:1- 1, ff -
S K a,aa an , ,
, , 73 . 'fiflgjQ,.f?
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7 if W
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K li X. f
Dean Swanson Jean L. Swanson Judy Swanson Daniel Swearlngen
I f'7B4"f 'Ulf
The tall and the short of it-
Billye Barnett needs a chair to
reach the top of Jerome Dallas'
Dale Taylor Perry Tholl Carolyn Thomas Willa Mae Thomas head,
Dale Taylor sings "Banana Boat Song" at
one of his frequent appearances on the Tro-
Studebaker, Karen. Operetta 132.33
Girls' Sr. Glee 33 Pep Club 1,2,3.
Sturm, Kenneth. Football 1,2,33 Golf
1,2,33 Wrestling 1,33 Future Teachers,
Club 13 Pep Club 33 Math Club 3:
French Club 2,33 T Club 3.
Stwalley, Sharon. Pep Club 1,23 Proc-
Swan, Steve. Pres. Student Congress:
Pres. Jr. Class: Att. All-School Party
King: Sr. Boys' Council: A.F.S. Council
l,2,33 T Club 132,33 Key Club 2,3, Vice-
Pres. 33 Science Club 2,33 Pep Club 3,
Pres. 3: Intramurals 2,33 Masque and
Wig 2.3: Latin Club l: Cast MMy Sister
Eileenw 2: All-School Party 2,33 Honor
T 1,23 Jr.-Sr. Prom.
Swanson, Dean. Pep Club 2,3.
Swanson, Jean. Pep Club 1,23 Voc.
Part-time Business Club 3, Treas. 3:
Troy Janes 2.
Swearingen, Daniel. Band 13 Play
Cadet l: Football 2g Orchestra 33 Of-
ficer 3: Proctor 1,23 Dance Band 3.
Taylor. Dale. Madrigals 2,33 Choir 2.
3: Boys" Sr. Glee 1: Operetta 1,2.3:
District and State Music Festivals 1,2,
3g French Club 2,33 Key Club 33 Math
Club 3g Boys, State 2g Honorable Men-
tion Honor T 2g All-School Party 2,33
Intramurals 33 Jr.-Sr. Prom.
Tholl, Peggy. Sr. Girls' Councilg Pep
Club 13 Honor Pep 2,33 Cafeteria
Worker 13 Proctor 2,33 Rep. Council
13 Alt. 2g Usher Club 33 Honorable
Mention Honor T 13 Trohoma 33 De-
Thomas, Carolyn. Pep Club 1,23 Honor
Pep 33 Choir 33 Girls, Sr. Glee 23 Op-
eretta l,2,33 Proctor 23 Sr. Leader3
'GYour Shown 132,33 Troy Jane Board
33 Future Teachers' Club 1,2,33 All-
School Party 33 Debate Timekeeper 2,3:
Thomas, Willa Mae.
Thompson., Larry. Ass't Library Coun-
cil 2,3, Pres. 33 Pep Club 1,2,33 Honor
T lg Key Club l,2,33 Latin Club 13 Rep.
Council 1,23 Science Club 2,33 Sr. Boys'
Councilg Math Club 3: Usher Club 3.
Thoms, John H. Band 2g Dance Band
1,33 Track 2.
Ticknor, Charles L. Pep Club 3:
Science Club 2.
Tilzey, Christine. Operetta 1,2,33 Fu-
ture Teachers' Club 2g French Club 2.
33 Pep Club 1,23 Football Cadet 33 Alt.
Rep. Council 1.
Tipton, Mildred. Alt. Sr. Girls' Coun-
cil3 Girls' Sr. Glee 13 Choir 2,33 Mad-
rigals 2,33 Operetta 1,2,33 Jr.-Sr. Prom:
Honor T 23 Pep Club 1,23 Honor Pep
33 Youth for Christ 2,3, Sec.-Treas. 33
French Club 2,33 Troy .lanes 1,23 Fu-
ture Teachers' Club 33 Cafeteria Host-
ess lg Rep. Council 2.
Tkatch, Hershell. Band l,2,33 Dance
Band 2,33 Math Club 2,33 Science Club
2,33 French Club 2.3.
Tonsing, Evan. Pep Club 33 Chess Club
3: French Club 1,23 Key Club 23 Op-
eretta 1,33 Orchestra 1,2,33 Movie Proc-
tor 1,23 'LYour Show" 13 String En-
Tosh, Gayle R. Voc. Part-time Business
Traylor, James. Band 1.
Trendel, Janice. Orchestra 1,2,33 All-
School Party 3g Honor T 2g Spanish
Club 2,33 Troboma 3g Future Teachers'
Club 33 Proctor 1,2,3Q Pep.Club 1,2,3.
Trickett, Dorothy. Art Editor SUN-
FLOWER 2,33 First Page Editor
WORLD 3g First and Third Page Editor
WORLD 23 Pep Club 13 Honor Pep 2,
33 Honor T 2g Honorable Mention
Honor T 13 French Club 1,23 Future
Teachers' Club 2,33 Quill 81 Scroll 2,3,
Sec. 3g Press Club 2,33 Debate Time-
keeper 23 Election Board 33 Staff "Your
Showw 33 Staff All-School Party 33 Alt.
Usher Club 3.
Tussel, Don. Spanish Club 23 Latin
Twining, Gail L. Key Club 1,2,33 Op-
eretta 2,33 Choir 33 Boys' Sr. Glee 23
Pep Club 2.
Tyler, Judy. Election Clerk 2,33 Elec-
tion Commission 33 Co-Literary Editor
SUNFLOWER 33 Honor Pep 2,3, Pres.
33 Pep Club 13 Future Teachers' Club
2,3, Vice-Pres. 33 All Time Honor T 23
Honor T 13 Jr. Red Cross Council 2,3,
Treas. 33 A.F.S. -Council 2,33 Staff "1
Remember Mamav 13 Usher Club 2g
Masque and Wig 2,33 Rep. Council 33
Student Council 2g Operetta 1,2,33
Choir 33 Girls' Sr. Glee 2g French Club
2,33 Proctor 23 Press Club 2,33 Quill
Scroll 33 WORLD and SUNFLOWER
Ad Solicitor 2,33 Jr.-Sr. Prom3 All-
School Party 33 Debate Timekeeper 2,
Umbarger, Stuart. Alt. Sr. Boys' Coun-
cil3 Band l,2,3Q Student Director 33
Dance Band 2g Boys' Sr. Glee 2g Choir
3: Operetta 1,33 Orchestra 1.
Underwood, Judy. Trohoma lg Voc.
Retail Selling 3. '
Vallas, Louie. Basketball 1,2.3: T Club
2.3: Pep Club 2.3.
Vernon, Richard. A.F.S. Council 2.3:
Sr. Boys' Council: Band 1: Orchestra
1: Pep Club 2.3: French Club 2.3. Vice-
Pres. 3: Latin Club 1: Honorable Men-
tion Honor T 1: Honor T 2: Key Club
2.3: Math Club 3: Science Club 2.3:
Alt. Rep. Council 2.3: Debate Time-
Victor, Robert. Voc. Photography 2.3:
SFNFLOWVER Photographer 3.
Vigus. Larry B. Wrestling 2.
Vincent, Jarrett. Football 1: Spanish
Club 2.3: Math Club 3: Science Club
3: Pep Club 2.3: Latin Club 1.
Vincent, Kaye. Alt. Sr. Girls, Council:
Honor Pep 2.3: Pep Club 1: Future
Teachers' Club 3: Alt. Rep. Council 2:
Trohoma 2.3: Proctor 3: Play Cadet 3:
Spanish Club 2.3: Debate Timekeeper
3: Honorable Mention Honor T 2.
Wabaunsee. Wilburn. Football 1:
Waggoner. Virgil. Band I,
Walters, Diana. Orchestra 1.2: Spanish
Walthall. Betty Jo. Voc. Part-time Busi-
ness Club 3.
Wanamaker. Robert. Football 1.2.3:
Wrestling l,2.3: Hi-Y Club 1.2.3. Pres.
3: T Club 2.3: Track 1.2.3.
Wangerin. Barbara. Pep Club 1.
Warkenfin. Barry. Pep Club 3: Boys'
Sr. Glee 1.2,3: Key Club 3: Operetta 3:
Track 1: Basketball 1.
Watlcins, Shelba L. Pep Club 1: Voc.
Part-time Business Club 1.
Weese, Vera Grace. A.F.S. Council 2.
3: Cheerleader 3: Pep Club 1.2: All-
School Party 3: Future Nurses, Club 1.
2.3: Latin Club 1.2,3: State Pres. 2.3:
Debate Tirnekeeper 2: Foreign and
Domestic Affairs Conf. 2.3: Sr. Leader:
Honor T 2: Honorable Mention Honor
T 1: Press Club 2.3: Quill 81 Scroll 2,
3: Rep. Council 1: Troy Jane Board 1,
2.3: WORLD Staff 1.2.3.
Weller, Louise. Pep Club 1. 2: Honor
Pep 3: Sr. Girls' Council: Proctor 1.2.
3: Trohoma 2.3: Rep. Council 1: Latin
Club 2: Future Teachers' Club 2: Troy
lanes 1.2. A
White, Jerry. Cross Country 1: Intra-
murals 2.3: Wrestling 3.
Wilkes, Barry. Football Mgr. 1.2,3: Key
Club 2.3: Pep Club 1.2,3: Latin Club 1:
Intramurals 2.3: Hi-Y Club 3: T Club
3: Proctor 1.2.3.
Williams. Alvin. Football 1,2.3: Track
2.3: T Club 1.2.3.
Williams, Elaine. Sr. Girls, Council:
WORLD Staff 3: Pep Club 1.2.31
Science Club 1.2.3: Jr.-Sr. Prom: Fu-
ture Nurses' Club 3: Basketball Cadet
2.3: "Your Show", 3: All-School Party
2.3: Debate Timekeeper 1.2.3: Proctcn
1: Assit Library Council 2: Alt. Usher
Williams. Francis Patrick. HYour
Williams, Mary Lou. Voc. Part-time
Business Club 3.
Wilson, Jim. Pep Club 3: Key Club 3:
Wilson, Virginia. Proctor 1.2: Troy
Janes 1.2: Pep Club 1,2.3: Voc. Part-
time Business Club 3.
Wingert. Carren. Cafeteria Worker 1:
Debate Timekeeper 2.3: Future
Teachers' Club 1,2,3: Pep Club 1.2:
Honor Pep3:Masque and Wig 3: Op-
Wohlfarth, John. Tennis 1,2.3: Band
1.2,3: Officer 3: T Club 1,2.3: Pep Club
2.3: All-School Party 3: .lr. Red Cross
Wollen. Lorraine. Transfer Buffalo
High School. Buffalo, Kans.: Glee Club
1.2: Track 1: Jr. Play: Basketball 1.
Wood. John. Transfer Landon High
School. Jacksonville. Fla.: Football 1.2:
Baseball 2: Pep Club 2. THSE Football
3: T Club 3: Hi-Y Club 3: Pep Club 3.
Wood. Warren. Band 1,2.3: Orchestra
l,2.3: Choir 3: Boys' Sr. Glee 2: Boys'
Octette 2: Operetta 2.3: Swimming 3:
Honorable Mention Honor T 2. A
Wymore, Jerry. Pep Club 2.3: Key
Club 3: Asset Library Council 1.3:
Masque and Wig 3: Science Club 2.3:
Staff HNight Must Fall" 3: Staff "The
Glass Menageriei' 3: Staff HThe Man
Who Came to Dinner" 3: Operetta 3:
All-School Party 3: Staff HYour Shown
Zeligman, Marsha. Transfer Southwest
High School. Kansas City, Kans.: Pep
Club 1.2: Cafeteria Courtesy Co1nm.2.
THS: Cafeteria Hostess 3: Pep Club 3:
WORLD Reporter 3.
Zenter. Miles F. Band 1.2,3: Orchestra
1.2,3: Student Conductor 2: Operetta
2.3: State Music Festival 1.2,3: Latin
Senior class officers make good their prom-
ise to "Clean up the school."
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Larry Thompson John H. Thoms Charles L. Ticknor Christine Tilzey Mildred Tipton
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Evan A. Tonsing Gayle R. Tosh Carolyn Toulouse James TPHYIOI' .lallifle Trelldel
V Hershell Tkatch
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Now We Say Farewell to Troy As
Donald Tussel Gail L. Twining Judy Tyler Stuart Umbarger Judy Underwood
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Robert Victor Richard Vernon Larry B. Vigus
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Betty ,Io Walthall Robert Wanamaker Barbara Wangerin Barry Warkentin Shelba Watkins V. G. Weese
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Louise Weller Dixie Wettengel Jerry White Patricia Wieser G. Alan Wilder Barry Wilkes
We Realize What It Means to Us.
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Elaine Williams Mary Lou Williams Patrick Williams
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Virginia Wilson Carren Wingert John Wohlfarth Lorraine Wollen
Jerry Wymore Marsha Zeligman Miles F. Zentner
J une Adkins
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John M. Wood
Zepora J ones
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Up and coming leaders, the junior officers pose behind the parapet outside the TOWCI' ROOIH-
Paul lngemanson, Carolyn Benge, Suzanne Bird, Barry Bray, Loretta Lovell, Sharon Eldien,
and Bob Christenson.
Betwixt and 'Tween - the Juniors
Social chairman Sharon Eldien confers with Miss
Martha Herrick, junior class sponsor, about plans for
AS JUNIORS this year we had an advantage over the other
classmen, for we could look to both the past and the future
of our three high school years. The sophomores, being new
this year at THS, had nothing to look back on as we had
our first year at Troy. The seniors, since it was their last
year at Topeka High, had the sad prospect of leaving, no-
more to tread the halls of Troy.
We played an even bigger part in the life of Topeka High
this year than we did as sophomores. The representatives
from our class to Girls' and Boys' State, and those chosen
for the summer American Field Service program abroad
proved to be excellent choices, and made us proud of our
class. Working hard on therlunior-Senior Prom was fun
and rewarding, for it was greatly appreciated by the seniors
in whose honor it was presented.
Now we are looking forward to our senior year when we
will be the leaders. We feel we can face it with the confi-
dence and knowledge we have gained from our previous
years at Topeka High.
Q V E W .
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James Abbott Carol Absher Diane Acord Don Adkins Ronnie Adkins Larry Akerstrom Marie Alejos
- 953 - Junior - '53 -
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Tom Allen Twila Allerheiligen Jean Allison
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Bob Archibald Don Arganbright Nancy Armstrong
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Gene Baker Linda Baker
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Darwin Barnett Janet Barnett
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Joe Anderson Karolyn Anderson Myron Anderson
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Marilyn Atland Bill Auld
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Donna Barr John Barraclough Cynthia Barranco
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Larrie Bates Phyllis Battey Barbara Beach Delores Beadman Jo Ann Beardmore D0l0reS Beasierfield
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Charles Billington Don Binney
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Con explains the figures in 66Poirier,s Political
Poll" which forecast lkeis election. John Wal-
ton and Dave Fisher look on.
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Barbara Bennett Sharon Bennett
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Brenda Booth Jim Bouton
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Barry Bray LaVern Brice
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Dorothy Burlew Janice Burns
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Kenneth Carlson Larry Carlson Virginia Carney Larry Carr Charlene Carroll Joe Carson
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Eugene Carter Toney Caskey Gary Cawthon Glenn Chalmers Shirley Chase
- '53 - Junior - '58 -
Susan Chrastina Bob Christensen Ka
Mary Ann Cole Don Calhouer
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Linda Coons William Cooper
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ren Chrislenson Dorothy Ann Clark Joe Cleland Georgia Clinkenbeard
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Tony Comfort Leila Conger Sharon Conley Janice Cook
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Betty Crable Charles Crank Priscilla Cribbs Don Critchfield
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President Bray directed the 'sMaroon the Ma-
roons" float preparations with Suzanne Bird,
Ray Merrick, Holle Nieman, Cary Steele, Roger
Lund, and Steve White making the ocean waves
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Mary Crowder Martha Curlee
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Jack Darrow Janet Davis
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Jay De Graff
James De Moss
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Ellen Denzler Anita Desormiers Diane Devine
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Ron Dodson Bev Doherty Barbara Dryer
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Rosemary Dawson .ludy Day
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Marion Dewey Irvin Dillard
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Frank Duclos David Dunford
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John Eddy Dall Eden
Virginia Duran Jacob Dyck Jackie Earl David Ebel Paul Ebel
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Janice Edwardg Nm-ma Edwards Patty Elbert Sharon Eldien Joe Elliott Lee Elliott Janet Ellis
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Lanny Ellis Daniel Escobar Sharon Eshorn
Lila Faust William Feist
B el , ee.ene eeeeeae G y N
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Mary Foots Larry Foster Barbara Frakes Beverly Freeman Barbara Freer
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larbara Friend Bob Fritton Madeline Fritz Raymond Frye Virginia Gabe John Gamber Denny Gardner
- '58 - Juniors - " -
fi ' B i '
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larla Garhart Tommy Garner Barry Gentry Jesse Gentry Ann Geoffroy Cynthia Gibson Anita Gilbert
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anda Ginrich Barbara Glanville Ruth Glendening Charlotte Godfrey Vina Goebel Norman Goodman Joe Gonzales
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farolyn Grant Betsy Gray Esther Green Dick Greenlee Mary Greeve Dave Griffin Leta Griflin
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Veon Gurss Robert Guthrie
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Robert Harbour Dorothy Harding
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Barbara Havill David Hawkins
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.loan Helm Tim Henderson Kurt Henry DeWayne Hicks
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David Haney Andy Hansen Joyce Harbaugh
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Sharon Harrington Larry Harris Ralph Hartner
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Norma Heckel Kenneth Heer Dennis Heitmann
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John Hiebert Oneita Higginbotham Larry Hilbert
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Charlotte Hitt Verna Hock Kurt Hoffman
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Sandra Hogle Bonita Hollenbeck Cary Holly Geraldine Holmes
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Buses, not chariots, carry these modern Trojans Q f V X ii" 32 'H ' V
to victory. Marcia Nelson, Priscilla Cribbs. Jan- K ff I H
ice Kelly, and Rodney Steves board the Conti-
nental- Harley Holmes Ruth Holmes Ann Hoover Dennis Horton
ney Johnson Robert
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Marcia Houts Anne Hubbard Fa e Huffman Linda Hu hes Joe Humerickhouse Delores Hummer Pat Hum hre
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Gary Hunsicker Carol Hyle Paul Ingemanson John Isaac Danny Jackson Erma Jackson Jo Jackson
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Sam Jackson Thomas Jackson Bob Jameson Vernon Jamison Argell Jantzen Gary Jenkins Erland Johnson
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Ricky Johnson Sid
Johnston Fred Jones
Larry Jones Barbara Jordon
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Chris Jovalis Vernon Keeling Karen Keller ,Janice Kelly Mary Kelly Nancy Kelly Barbara Kemble
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Joyce Kerle Jim Ketron 'l'om Ketterman Robert Ki
eninger Floyd Kin
James Klesath Richard Kliewer
Barry Bray, Judy Stuenkel, and Pete
Woodward were delegates to the annual
Red Cross Training Center in Kansas City.
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Geraldine Locke Mike Locke
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Jack Lund Roger Lund Madeliene Lundgren Sam Lux
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Lonnie Lantis Roger Larson
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Everett Lewis Roger Lewis
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Joyce Little Geraldine Littlejohn
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Larry Long Maureen Lotspeich Loretta Lovell
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Look Mom! No face! The juniors seemed unusually
shy this year.
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2 3 5
NEW STUDENTS. FRONT RUYV: Paul Hansen. Melvern. Kansas: Carol
Farlner. Silver Springs. Maryland: Ruth Parrish. Pontiac. Michigan: Inez Staatz,
Vona. Colorado: Linda Barharow. Topeka. Kansas: and Bill Kirhy, El Dorado,
Kansas. HOW' 2: James Alexander. Salina. Kansas: and ,lohn Lange. Toledo.
RECORDING ALL THE memorable events of
the year in pictures for 'hoth the SUNFLOYVER
and WORLD. the photographers played an im-
portant role in Topeka High's journalism de-
partment. After school and mornings, as well as
during school hours, these boys could be seen
with their equipment taking pictures of the
Special training was provided for THS photog-
raphers last spring when Quill and Scroll paid
their way to the photographer's training session
at Kansas lfniversity.
Having no sponsor this year, the boys were
unahle to develop their own pictures as they had
done in previous years, so the joh was done com-
mercially. Augmcnting the work of the photog-
raphers were Rohert Victor and Mr. John Blevins
of the Trade School, as well as Mr. V. B. Rose.
a commercial photographer.
Familiar sights around Troy were the SUNFLOWER and
WTJRLD photographers. David Dunford. David Fisher
and Charles Billington.
'.f' . naw
Snow fights tempt the .Sophomore officers gathered on the south walk. John Ober-
helman, Linda Swanson, and Marcia Myers are representativesg Tom Mistler is
president, Judy Fitts, secretary-trcasurerg and Tammie Fraker is social chairman.
Ron Hodges, kneeling, is vice-president.
New Faces, Hopes - the Sophomores
Down near the goal posts, Sophomore cheerleaders
Nancy Jasperson, Sallee Tappen, Linda Anderson,
and Diane Tuttle salaam for a Trojan victory.
SOPHOMORES YVE WERE this year W the lowly
"scrubs," We remember our first impressions of this
placelbig, lonely, mysterious. Then it was only
a large brick building which seemed to belong to others
and meant nothing to us except a place to which we
had to go each week day, We walked through the long
dark corridors without seeing any familiar faces, being
shoved or pushed this way and that by upperclassmen.
Gradually though, as the year progressed, we caught
that fighting Trojan spirit, and became a part of this
high school and a part of the hustle and bustle that
goes hand in hand with growing up at Troy. We joined
clubs, took part in student government, sports, and
assembly programs, gained knowledge from the study
of practical courses such as math and English, and ac-
quired many new and lasting friendships with both
students and faculty. Now, at the end of our first year
and as we look forward to the next, we too can refer
to Topeka High School as "our" school and to our-
selves as Trojans.
MR. BAYLESS' HOMEROOM. FRONT ROW: Marcia
Jones. Judy Abrahams. Stevie Christy, Dave Cook,
Karen Griffee. Mike Smith. Judy McKay, and Patsy
Zirkle. ROW 2: Dave Dennis, Mary Breithaupt, Bobbie
Bailey. Sue Goodin. Alice Miller. Bill Beatty, Julie
Elting. Lou Anne Taylor. and Marc Sloop. ROW 3:
Neal Myrick, Yvonne Bowen, Carol Manlove, Dorothy
Henderson, Mayona Watts, Claude Allen, Tammie
Fraker, and Mike Miller. ROW 4: Lyle Hinds, Morris
Miller, Mike Houliston, Ithiel Lawton, Dave Stevens,
Robert Reed, Jerald Gale, Bill Anderson, and Wayne
MR. COLTON'S HOMEROOM. FRONT ROW: Nancy
Brown. Barbara Thomas. Barbara Cuffel, Verna Fra-
zer. Mary Adams. Salli Jones. and Jane Shields. ROW
2: Garry Douglas, Margaret Wettengel. Marian Kamp-
schroeder, Janette Hamilton, Mary McKown, Judy
Ayers. Clara Moon, and Kenny Johnson. ROW 3:
Wvayne Anspaugh. Delbert Burkhardt. Michael Mon-
real, Richard Huber, Delores Bradle , Jack Reida,
Faye Henderson, and Susie Martin. ROW 4: Joe Lof-
ton, William La es, Jerry Bliss, Jerry Halleck, George
Swartzel, David, Hi pensteel, Robert Bachtell, and
Sandra Redd. MISSTJNG: Velda Barber and LaDene
MR. ELLITHORPITS HOMEROOM. FRONT ROW:
Jan Meinholdt, Karen Van Tine, Linda Lord, Mary Mc-
Kenney, June Hannay, Geraldine Moore, Sylvia Hold-
en, and Marceline Robinson. ROW 2: Rose Ortega,
Nancy Hilliard, Carolyn Harris, Claire Bryant, Karen
Sims, Joan Watts, Edith Killam, and Sue Wilson. ROW
3: Winifred Beaver, John Huffman,Nancy Fritton, Gary
Hastin s, Linda Anderson, Janice Dilley, Shirley Black,
and Aliert Nocktonick. ROW 4-: Albert Jackman, Don
Drane, Hugh Anstaett, Tony Brown, Ronnie Baker,
Robert Thomas, Bob Richardson, and Gary Hayes.
MR. ERWIN'S HOMEROOM. FRONT ROW: Anita
Sole, Joan Gray, Connie Gillgannon, Virginia Harris,
Cynthia Alt, Sue Hayes, Carol Lutz, and Doris Rosen-
feld. ROW 2: Norman Hogan, Steve Kleppe, Jean
Burkhardt, Judy Holle, Judy Osborne, Frances Bowes,
Louise Beatty, Connie Horne, and Barbara Berryman.
'. 7 M1 '
ROW 3: Ray Barber, James Becker, Doris Washburn,
Patt Brown, Barbara Miner, Don Hough, Gary Rosen-
wald: and J. B. Bowers. ROW 4-: Clyde Channel, Blaine
Johnson, Julian Oliva, Jerry Streeter, John Bryant,
Phillip Patchett, Jimmy Dumas, and Mary Elmore.
MISSING: Ron McKay and Jean Musick.
MRS. FITTS' HOMEROOM. FRONT ROW: Judy
Ashley, Helen Woody, Nancy Jasperson, Susan Heil,
Connie Casey, Carolyn Simons, and Janice Freel.
ROW 2: Lorma Groves, Genevieve Silversmith, Elaine
Blewett, Karlene Chisholm, Diane Stratton, Rhoda
Pool, and Tanya Lynn Moyers. ROW 3: Glen Paulen,
Sophomores toe the mark and
tote the trays for seniors when
they are initiated into the ways
of roy. Connie Casey, Steve
Bassett, and Ronnie Stewart
assist senior Bob Wanamaker.
Ron Johnson, Marilyn Oakley, Kathryn Bonner, Mary
Lou Chappell, Marilyn Murray, Marilyn Nolan, and
John Line. ROW 4: Jim Atchison, Ed Espinosa, Jack
Taylor, Steve Howes, Sam Carnahan, Kenny Perry, Bill
Cook, Scott Senne, and Ramon Noches.
MR. HILL'S HOMEROOM. FRONT ROW: Sallee
Ta pen, Barbara Gresser, Sandy Bromich, Kathy Sikes,
Jollene Bluejacket, Phyllis Gray, and Connie Ortega.
ROW 2: John Crouch, Larry Luttjohann, Steve Bassett,
Nancy Howard, Nancy Newsom, Carol Schreffler, and
Sally Roberts. ROW 3: Willie Lyons, David Faidley,
Colleen Cook, Mary Pfiester, Mona Cowan, Bobby Ann
Ostrander, Sally McMurray, and Janet Johnston. ROW
4-: Gail Smith, Frank Mau, Richard Blake, Jim Pett,
Larry Pearson, Ricky Davis, Bill Carpenter, and Phil
Kemper. MISSING: Marvin McCullough and Jeannie
MISS HUTCHINSON,S HOMEROOM. FRONT
ROW: Joyce Roth, Orene Thomas, Judyth Cumminis,
Carol n Carver, Linda Piatt, Donna Reppart, and Bec y
Padilla. ROW 2: Larry Brodecker, Connie Kernohan,
Sall Currier, Carolyn Huebner, Patricia Kimble, Sue
Gibbs, Joyce Taylor, and Mary Hill. ROW 3: Robert
Bugg, Georgia Cox, David McDonald, Janice Boyd,
Lloyd Shepard, Jeff Manley, Nancy Noyes, and Gregory
Phillips. ROW 4: Dave Drummond, Roy Tinoco,
Wa ne Pratt, Larry Reed, William Kindred, Tom Bei-
secker, Richard Hutchens, and Harry Carpenter.
MISSING: Dean Cutright.
MR. KISTLEIPS HOMEROOM. FRONT ROW:
Janice Crable, Carlene Burgen, Jim Reynolds, Jill Os-
trode, Delbert Edwards, Susan Hofwolt, and Billie
Powell. ROW 2: Linda Gordon, Nancy Todd., Beverly
Thom son, Katherine Carper, Maxine Brosamer, Bar-
bara lgavies, and Dick Moore. ROW 3: Luella Davis,
Deanna Patrick, Mary Jo Schermerhorn, Nancy Row-
land, Patricia Inverarity, Patricia Smith, Cathie Kibler,
and Larry Hutchinson. ROW 4: Bob Meinersha en,
Gorden Raish, Larry Cook, Frank Tostado, Dean Cab-
ba e, Dennis Kohler, Robert Dallas, and Danny Pope.
MIgSSING: Judi Manderino, Joanne Kitchkommie, and
MR. LANEY'S HOMEROOM. FRONT ROW: Gary
Luttjohann, Janis Rawlins, Barbara Ossian, Karen
Hastings, Carole Bloomfield, Frank Seufert, and Tom
Pennington. ROW 2: Marilyn Peterson, Julia Hysten,
Marilyn Ann Jenssen, Joelene Reedy, Sharon Sims,
Marcia Myers, Shirley Tatum, and Leona Freeman.
ROW 3: Elmo Clark, Laird Bowman, Tom Berroth,
Linda Swanson, Sandy Coleman, Jon Palmer, Jacque-
line Christopher, and Rose Marie Norman. ROW 4:
David Baxter, John Espinoza, Charles Bier, Edward
Humston, Robert Johnston, Fred Martin, Francis
Baker, Ruth Christian, and Kenny Peterson. MISSING:
MR. LUND'S HOMEROOM. FRONT ROW: Bonnie
Phelps, Shari Donnelly, Patsy Myers, Kay Brown, Irene
Libbey, and Marva Crowder. ROW 2: Deanna Bead-
man, Gretchen VanDyne, Barbara Deller, Patsy Proc-
tor, Kay Searcy, Kay Christenson, Virginia Smith, and
Judy Johnson. ROW 3: Harold VanVleck, Delores Till-
man, Penny Shortman, Richard Schreiner, Karen Kirk-
wood, Paula Dickerson, Sally Holbrook, Jerry Smith,
and Richard Egli. ROW 4: Gary Frantz, Grover Jackson,
Richard Dickinson, Randall Boyett, Tom Cormack,
Don Pfuetze, Richard Michael, and Norman Renyer.
MRS. McCORMICK'S HOMEROOM. FRONT ROW:
Rosalie Ramos, Marcene Gridley, Judy Jones, Ruthie
Rissen, Thelma Kruse, Harriett Skaggs, and Sharon
Dcsormiers, ROW 2: Jean Downs, Sandra Lopez,
Martha Crow, Joyce Holland, Wally Sue Wallace, Mary
Dixson, Joan Pratt, Louise Smith, and Gloria Stovall.
ROW 3: Sherry Butterfield, Nan Reinhold, Bob Kathe,
Larry Vaughn, Al Eliot, Gerald Goad, Curtis Gate-
wood, Steve Brownell, and Shirle Cummins.ROW 4:
Wesley Carter, Eddie Quarles, Bob Schneider, Robert
Kauffman, Gerald Eastman, Tom Mistler, John Daniels,
and John Richardson.
MR. Ml'LLENIX'S HOMEROOM. FRONT ROW:
Larry Ridgway, Glenda Clausen, Marjory Holyoke,
Sandra Drotts. Sandy Smith, Mignon Hunt, and Norma
Renberger. ROW? 2: Jane Wanainaker, Melinda Sellards,
John Gilreath, JoHanna LaMar, Judy Kaul, Jean Flu-
harty. Diana Carrington. and Lynda Roush. ROW 3:
MR. NEADERHISER'S HOMEROOM. FRONT
ROW: Darrell Shores, Marcella Tinoco, Viki Dumars,
Diane Tuttle,Mary Kay Stebbins, Jacque Schiefelbein,
Ronny Stewart, and Don Warner. ROW! 2: Jay Faul-
coner. Carla Rezabek, Marilyn Martin, Dorothy Dick-
ens, Virginia Haag, Pat Towle, and Larry Loveland.
The sophomores won the ac-
tivity selling contest, so Tom
Mistler presented checks to
Sally Currier and Bill Wertz-
berger whose names were
chosen from the "lucky box."
Judy Lyon, Floyd Walters, Dave Sundquist, Dave
Davenport, Darlene McCartney. Ralph Dunn, Sharon
Davis, and Jeffery Rice. ROW 4: Ronnie Riddle, Mark
Erickson, Bob Shipman, Pat Kelly, Bruce Morgan,
Lloyd Fleming, Dan Carlson, and Gene McCord. MISS-
INC: Paul Chapman and Ralph Longstaff.
ROW 3: Roger Christian, Judy Erwin, Margaret Fulton,
Alice Hunsicker, Joe Gonzalez, Wanda Wallace, Opal
Scheer, and Tom Neely. ROW 4: Cynthia Conrad, Ken-
ny Tew, Ronnie Douglas, Rex Rissen, David Scaggs,
Doug Kieswetter, Bern Chandler, and Roy Ridgeway.
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MR. NELSON'S HOMEROOM. FRONT ROW: Dar-
lene Schwartz, Carolyn Hankins, Alice Lee, Barbara
Weiser, Janice Stover, Jill Rigano, Carol Crume, and
Dixie Dunnaway. ROW 2: Dixie Michael, Lilly Hayes,
Sharon White, Jerry Sides, Mary Lewis, Patricia Wilder,
Gale Howard, and William Wertzberger. ROW 3: Jim-
my Hendrix, Larry Toulouse, Ronald Clark, Terry
Wettengel, Gary Robinson, Nancy Schendel, and Pru-
dence Elliott. ROW 4-: Larry Nuss, James Priddy, Larry
Cooper, Jack Flesher, Roy McClain, James Rogers,
Louis Green, Victor Dyck, and Roger Kuker, MISS-
ING: Marion Hill.
MISS PHILLIP'S HOMEROOM. FRONT ROW:
Marlene Scott, Sue Falley, Deloris Ann Williamson,
Jim Kempenar, Joyce Leonhart, Lois Talley, and Lo-
well Twining. ROW 2: James Coe, Carolyn Murray,
Marilyn Folger, Margie Wingate, Bob Stouffer, Bernie
Fleming, Angelina Garcia, and Dorothy Kay Little.
ROW 3: Bill Robinson, Judy Keeter, Barbara Williams,
Donna Harr, Georgia Zent, Wilma Schlodder, Patty
Jackson, Karen Egland, and Dann Lawrence. ROW 4:
Harold Gerlach, Wayne Runyan, Garl McDonald, John
Oberhelman, Bob Irwin, Gary Rulon, Brad Hillrichs,
and Bruce Cowherd. MISSING: John Guerrero and
Class sponsor, Miss Grace Van Tries, spent long
hours on the election assembly skit and the sopho-
more party plans, and she advised the class officers
on their school problems.
MRS SCOTT'S HOMEROOM. FRONT ROW: El-
dana Green, Janet Carlson, Connie Stockert, Judy An-
derson Betty Benedict, Lois Heath, and Jim Rosetta.
ROW 2 Sandra Peterson, Delores Blancas, Jere Wil-
key Nanc Myers, Bonnie McCune, Doris Shoaf, and
Noel Belc er. ROW 3: Karen Hughes, Judith Morris,
MR. REID'S HOMEROOM. FRONT ROW: Judy
Rosetta, Judy Shaffer, Kathryn Glenn, JoAnn Jellison,
Phillip Crai , Stuart Leonhart, Evelyn Stuenkel, and
Howard Mciiillen. ROW 2: Barbara Harris, Donna
Long, Mary Fourmont, Gloria Ashworth, Susan Ed-
monston, Dixie Williams, Lee Ann Seems, Pat Leach,
and Phyllis Wilson ROW 3: Mario Guerrero, Carolyn
Zarker, Pat Donnelly, Larg Murray, Everett Freeby,
Shirley Enochs, Eleanor elson, and Ted Waldron.
ROW 4: Nathaniel Hutton, Lonnie Wagner, Walter
Scheck, Paul Van Valkenburgh, Gary Scheuermann,
Richard Goldsmith, Lawrence Good, Larry Oldham,
and Clifford Wollard.
Sharon Byers, Harriet Howes, Ruth Franklin, David
Perine, Jud Musick, and Larr Claussen. ROW 4:
Howard Willard, Bruce Holt, jhhn Kramer, Henry
Lautz, Max Johnson, Larr Neuhauser, John Parton,
and Keith Bullock. MISSIINJG: Richard Beckwith.
MR. SNYDEIPS HOMEROOM. FRONT
ii K X . J i V ,gh
ard Gassdorf, Shirley Eldien, Barbara Foust, Glenda
Allison, Shirle Glenn, Nancy Kistler, and Marvin
Lieberman. ROW 2: Sharon Neske, Bonnie Lux, Sandy
Zeller, Juanita Bacon, Lilia Barron, Marilyn Siegrist,
and Judy Sharkey. ROW 3:' Perry Patterson, Pat
Turner, Susan Williams, Penny Banker, Carolyn Row-
les, Mary Ka Erickson, Linda Loughmiller, and Steve
Wallace. ROW 4: Pat Scott, Bob Harvey, Jackie Heeka-
thorn, Don Woolridge, John Turner, Lucish Wagner,
Dennis Downey, Dick Johnson, and Bob Haldeman.
MISSING: Joyce McKinnon and Max Metzger.
MR. TI-IOMAS'S HOMEROOM. FRONT ROW:
Sherrie Smelser, Helen Adame, Carolyn Henderson,
Kay Krentz, Mar Redpafh, Bruce Whisler, Jud Fitts
Mary Lundgren, James Shrimplin. and Gussie Weddle
Anita Gonzales, Jan Skinner, Judy Biggam, and Mike ROW 4:Rosadell McNorton, Larry Daeschner, Bill Haw
Harrison. ROW 2: Merrill Downer, Carolyn Forinash, ley, Gary Werner, Geor e Gettig, Woodrow Bo gs, and
Ruth Ann Barney, Vernice Erickson, Ciscero Miller, James Johnson. MISSING: 13116 Al1d6l'S011 3115 Gerry
Ann Runyon, Ruth Friend, and Ted Maupin. ROW 3: Walls. '
MISS VAN TRIES' HOMEROOM. FRONT ROW:
Sharon Saile, Linda Fisher, Judy Smith, Marcia Frost,
Linda Nevins, Sharon Bistline, and Sondra Magee.
ROW 2: Sherrol Kress, Gloria Gonzales, William
Woods, Barbara Adams, Fred Weidling, Myrna Her-
mann, and April Sourk. ROW 3: Joe McCleskey, B011
Hodges, Robert Shaw, Bill Baughman, Sandra Ray,
Elizabeth Fl , and Harvey Parkerson. ROW 4: Mike
Sloo, Dick lguree, Kenneth Mumford, Ralph King,
Ward Wilder, Fred Suedmeyer, and Norman Hender-
son.MISSlNG: Phyllis Garnett, Ardith Grimmett, Linda
Atkisson, and Bob McDonald.
MISS WHEELER'S HOMEROOM. FRONT ROW:
Marlene Payne, Bob Ford, Henry Shehi, Charles Hodi-
son, M rna Frazer, Carolyn Taylor, Carol Garretson,
and Ellien Martin. ROW 2: Larry Patterson, Sharon
Salzer, Carol Laney, Jim Williams, Delta Mayfield,
Charleen Barrett, Myrna Campbell, and Judy Allison.
ROW 3: Carol Ann Bell, Peter Smith, David Yeager,
Eugene Ketron, Helen Grubbs, Ja na Gastineau, Jean
Wiese, Charles Gordon, and Carolyn Smith. ROW 4:
Jerry Davis, David Murrell, Ronald Rumsey, David
Barnett, Lynda McCune, Lydia Gilbert, Bernie Henrie,
and Nancy Staerkel.
MR. WILLIAMS' HOMEROOM. FRONT ROW:
Karolyn Higgins. Arlys Allen. Bob Odell, Esther Bou-
ton. Judy Bunds. Carole Vorse, and Manuel Arredon-
do. ROW 2: Harold Herring, Connie Askren, Linda
Miller. Darcelene Benton. Ramona Noches, and Mary
Brison. ROW 3: Vera Eberhart. Janice Hines, Wayne
Barber, Gail Hawver, Marilyn Frye, Bob Stone, Chuck
Cantrell, Michael Long, and Jimmy Nelson. ROW 4:
Paul Jackson, Larry Johnson, Mark McDermott, Rod-
ney Drescher, Dennis Hood, Jim Bryant, Elliott Tin-
dell, and John Davern. MISSING: Sandra McPherson
and Barbara Luttjohann.
MRS. W'OLFE'S HOMEROOM. FRONT ROW: Rich-
ard Alejos, Karen Stonequist, Geraldine Alston, Mary
Prater, Linda Laster, Karen Suidikas, Sally Blake, and
Deanna Gooden. ROW 2: Glenda Tilton, Mary Schmuck,
Margaret Hyle, Karen Berges, Joyce McKay, Judy Mil-
ler. Edith Ann Holtz, Sally Wysong, and Bill Shoe-
maker. ROW 3: Mike Beach, Carole Chandley, Frank
x Sophomores can read
5 9 -so the picture proves.
Ron Hodges, Bob Mei-
nershagen, Karen Grif-
fee, and Gary Rosen-
wald study the hall
bulletin board at close
Zumalt, Margaret Franklin, Judy Gorrell, Charles
Mesiffh, Glen Holston, Jan May, and Ed Pollock.
ROV? 4: Sharon Hatfield, Jim Williams, Lawrence
Graybeal, Jim Meade, Dale Fox, Gary Myers, Tom Lat-
ter, and Jim Stephenson. MISSING: Gwen Blooming-
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Seated around a square "round tablef Hrs. Greer's summer Eng-
lish class varies its routine with class discussions.
Hr. Kenneth Meyers. director of the summer
dditional Upportunities ffered
As extra-curricular work, Barbara Brown learns
from Mrs. Arlene Mulholland of the night school
faculty how to 'ihold the bag" in a cake decorating
Mr. Walter Russell, director of adult education in
the night school program.
THAT BELL at 3:30 is the signal of the end of the school
day for THS studentsg but for others it only brings closer
the time for the night classes at Troy to begin. The adu.lt
program is offered to all members of the community,
and a high school education may be completed or ad-
vanced courses taken for pleasure or to further the par-
ticular training desired. Besides the academic work, there
are some college courses. others in business and home-
making skills, art crafts, and ones for self improvements
The summer months allow another opportunity to ac-
quire an education at Topeka High. During the eight
week period, students who lose credits or wish to earn
extra ones may attend morning classes. Teachers are from
the regular faculty, and courses are offered in English,
American government and history, typing, and drivers'
Mrs. Fayeben Wfolfe, department head, at A poster in the making develops under the deft hands of Madeline
a loom. Fritz, Ruth Woollard, Marcia Messick, and Patrick Williams.
IMAGINATION WAS combined with skill as creative
minds worked overtime in Topeka High's art department
this year. Ordinary paper took on new qualities as individ-
ual styles were developed and new techniques were learned.
Engaged in designing jewelry, weaving mats, tooling
leather, wood carving, enamelling, and ceramics, the art
craft students were constantly kept busy fulfilling their
The attractive display windows on the main floor of
the building were projects of the art students, who created
many unique and lively arrangements during the year.
Publicity for the plays, operetta, other school activities, and
special days was given a bright touch by the many posters
turned out by the art department.
The art gallery this year displayed not only the work
of our own Trojans, but also the masterpieces and pro-
ductions of several noted artists, photographers, and crafts-
Key to Success
Janet Horton waits her turn at a workbench where
Bob Ebendorf is soldering his silver ring.
Washing up is the final chore after an hour of cre-
ative work: Bob Munoz, Ellen Denzler, and Alan
"Let,s see, now, does it have an 'ii or 'e'." Mr. Williams
with Clyde Channel and Georgia Zent work on word ex-
ploring with the dictionary.
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Miss Mary Hopkins directs all of the Eng-
lish in Topeka Schools.
Librar Provides Valuable Aid for
Interest in Book Week-1956, centered around the glow-
ing fire with new books on display.
"IT,S A FAR, far better thing I do,', was a familiar
line to the various English students. Though only two
years of English are required at THS, many students
felt the necessity of taking several other advanced
courses offered by the English department which was
under the supervision of Miss Mary Hopkins.
Speech training, play production, and public
speaking attracted those students also interested in
dramatics, while journalism was offered to students
thinking of specific literary vocations in the publica-
tions field. For improving writing ability, a creative
writing class was popular.
The department sponsored poetry and essay con-
tests and promoted the junior and sophomore spelling
bees in an all-school improvement campaign.
STUDENT ASSISTANT LI-
BRARY COUNCIL. SEATED:
Ann Harris, Pat Adams, Pat
Rozema, Mary Sloan, Sharon
Harrington, and Ruth Franklin.
ROW 2: Phyllis Battey, Carolyn
Thomas, Barbara Weiser, Janice
Carlson, .Ioan Cheng, Faye Huff-
man, Betty Benedict, Myrna Fra-
zer, Lylene Sligar, and Virginia
Carney. ROW 3: Steve Harper,
Pat Turner, .lesslyn Heckathorn,
Sandra Peterson, Lynda McCune,
Myrna Campbell, Marcia Pointer,
Norma McGuire, Mary Mayer,
Mary Tabor, and Larry Thomp-
STUDENT ASSISTANT LI-
BRARY COUNCIL. SEATED:
Elaine Orr. Jill Strahan, Dorothy
Perry, Shirley Tatum, Joyce Har-
baugh. Lee Seem, and Susan
Hofwolt. ROYV 2: Wllllla Schlod-
der, Kathryn Glenn. Janice Freel,
Shari Donnelly, Kay Searcy,
Judy Schaffer, and Sallee Tap-
pen. ROW 3: Mary Lundgren,
Iargaret Fulton. Mary Brison,
Pat Leach. Kay Christenson. Jill
Ostrode. and Judy Abrahams.
"Every week should be Book Week." This state-
ment could well serve as the motto of Topeka Highis fine
library. Books to fit every mood and to interest every
student could be obtained for use by merely checking
them out, a small price to pay for education and pleasure.
The library was not only a place to find new books,
but it also provided a beautiful and quiet place for study.
For the first time in years, a fire was burned in the li-
brary fireplace during the winter months, adding to the
Gur librarian, Miss Marilyn Miller, assisted by Mrs.
This wise old owl decorated the wall
V clocks and proclaimed Book Week.
Naomi Cowger and Mrs. Ruth Gladfelter were ably helped
in their many and varied duties by the members of the
Student Assistant Librarianis Council, who learned to
make better use of the library for themselves and others.
Phyllis Battey, Carolyn Kraft and Charles Crank review di-
agramming with Mrs. Lingo's help.
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The Globe Theater in miniature intrigues John
Peterson. Jan Lundgren and Jeanell Minor in their
English 3 class.
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Mrs. Marjorie French directs the math
The giant economy size slide rule in Mr. Snyderis room helps Kay
Krentz, Diane Reamon, Monte Weddle, and Dall Eden to short cuts in
aws, Logarithms Tes Abilities
Janet Barnett and Tom Jackson bisect an angle in
Mrs. Kingman and her "All
Boy College Algebra Class."
A WIDE SCOPE of courses was offered to the math
students this year, ranging from a business arithmetic
course to advanced math and college algebra. All these
courses trained the student in logical reasoning and
stressed the importance of accuracy.
ln the first year algebra classes, the principles of
equations and factoring were emphasized. The more
advanced classes dealt with the study of logarithms. ln
all geometry classes the students studied the relation-
ship of lines and planes in space, and the surfaces and
volumes of three dimensional figures.
For the first time, a Trojan math teacher, Mrs.
Marjorie French, attended the National Math Teachers'
Convention. She brought back to Troy new teaching
methods which had been successful in other schools.
Mr. Clarence Mullenix, coordinator of
This was the day when Mr. Ellithorpe demonstrated the
mixing of solutions to Louie Vallas and Hershell Tkatch.
Doors pen to Many Science Skills
FROM THE FIRST frog dissected to the last test
tube broken, those students whose interest was in the
field of science found the courses most stimulating.
Those planning on a career in engineering enjoyed
physics and chemistry while others enjoyed the bio-
The botany class could often be seen during the
year observing leaves and tree formations. While the
biology classes studied the plant and animal kingdoms,
the chemistry classes sought the answer to what deter-
mines chemical reactions by experimenting in the
Each year an outstanding senior at Topeka High
is presented the Bausch and Lomb Award, the selec-
tion being made by the science teachers who opened
doors for students into this rewarding field.
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The frog is studied in biology because its anatomy is simi-
lar to that of the human. Group demonstration is made
by Miss Hutchison to Barbara Bennett, Darrell Shores,
and Dan Carlson.
After an unique lesson, Jann
Burns and Nadine Harrison re-
place organs in the mannekin
used in the physiology class.
Miss Katherine Tucker - coordinator of
home economics for junior highs as well
The importance of correct pattern layout is demonstrated hy
Miss Weisslieck to Nancy Atkinson and Doris Binger.
Home Arts Blend Styles, Methods
Miss ,lane Landseadell and Carole
Light prepare for the fashion show.
Getting an early start for a homemak-
ing career, Shirley Chase, Margarette
Wettengel, Darlene Schwartz, and
June Adkins sample a luncheon menu
prepared in a foods class.
THE HOME ECONOMICS department offered many benefi-
cial courses dealing with all phases of homemaking. All girls en-
rolled in the home economics department were trained in values,
skills, and attitudes essential in providing successful and happy
homes. Classes such as home management, home nursing and
child development, social living, and home decoration, as well
as sewing and cooking were included in the curriculum.
This year the home economics department sponsored style
shows for all the girls in school. Presented by leading pattern
companies and modeled by girls of the department, these fash-
ions presented a preview of the new style trends.
Precision of workmanship and skillful budgeting of time
were the goals established in the clothing classes, while girls
enrolled in the foods classes learned the importance of balanced
diets and how to prepare meals attractively.
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Miss Robcna Pringle. coordinator of social
Miss Swenson points to some books for credit, but obviously '6Pea-
studies. nutsw is not on the list. Al Moore, Alberta Havely, Bill Look, and
Ancient, odern orld Investigated
FACED WTITH the problems of teaching students to become
better qualified citizens was the social studies department's
challenge, coordinated by Miss Robena Pringle. To help us un-
derstand this complex world were: American history, required
of juniors, dealing with the political, economic, and social de-
velopment of the United States, and American government, also
required, giving students a deeper understanding of the political
system of the country.
World history covered the span of civilization from ancient
to modern, world background provided a semester course for
those who wanted a briefer summary of history, contemporary
American problems, the newest addition to the department, gave
students a detailed study of current problems, psychology aided
students in a better knowledge of themselves and others, and
family relations concerned family life, dating, courtship, and
marriage. Together, these courses built a firm foundation for
Mr. Griflith explains to Don Moe
and Ben Kuiken that Dan Ralston
fseatedj is his main 6'Contempo-
rary American" problem.
"It started right there." Harriet
Howes, ,lim Williams, and Nancy Row-
land get an introduction to world his-
tory through map study.
This picture reserved for French students only. "Mr. O,"
Sue Cross, and Tom Jackson.
Connie Light and Tom Mistler view Mr. Montes'
display of Mexican miniatures and figurines.
Mrs. Helen Sutherin, coordinator of
the foreign languages taught in the To-
of Langua es
THE STUDY OF LANGUAGE at THS gave students in-
sight into the world and civilizations of the past, as well as
the basic fundamentals of the language. French, Spanish,
and Latin were the subjects taught in this department.
First year students were concerned mainly with learning
the basics of the language, while the second and third year
students delved even deeper into the fundamentals and did
At Christmas time a familiar sound throughout the lan-
guage wing was that of voices raised in song. The language
classes met together for several days before Christmas va-
cation and sang the traditional Christmas carols in the for-
eign language they were studying.
Important features of the language department were the
clubs sponsored by the departmental faculty. These en-
SPANISH OFFICERS. FRONT ROW:
Loretta Lovell, Ann Haglund, Donna
McElroy, Loretta Guerrero, Janet Bar-
nett, Gail Morand, Norma Smith, and
Carolyn Zarker. ROW 2: Sibyl Rose,
Lilia Barron, Nancy Armstrong, Caro-
lyn Ford, Linda Beeman, Virginia Von
Riesen, and Gretchen Pfeutze. ROW
3: Marcia Brown, Barbara Munoz,
Larry McGuire, Richard Mistler, John.
McCartney, Randy Barnes, and Hay-
den St. John.
1 : L
The famed Latin chariot driven by A float in the making. Mr. O'Sullivan directs French club mem-
C0l1l1iC ASkl'6Il alld Marcia Jones- bers with their "We can-can Salinav theme.
Links Past With Present and Future
gaged in many activities throughout the year, both social
and scholastic. The French and Latin clubs furnished floats
in this year's Homecoming Parade. Last summer, second
year Spanish students took a trip to Mexico, chaperoned by
THS teachers, Mr. Joseph Montes and Mr. Jerry O'Sulli-
van, and brought back many valuable experiences to their
V. G. Weese, a Trojan member, was state Latin Club presi-
dent at the convention held in Topeka, March 23. Planning
of the convention was done by Topeka members aided by
Mrs. Helen Sutherin. The meetings were held in the new
Kansas State Teachers Association building, across the street
from Topeka High. The dayis activities included business
meetings, programs, a tour of the THS building, and lunch-
eon in the cafeteria.
FRENCH OFFICERS. Mary Jo Burke, Jeb Barham,
Sheila Crossley, and Dick Vernon.
LATIN OFFICERS. SEATED: Judy Fitts, Linda
Lord, Marcia Jones, Paula Dickerson, and Rhoda
Pool. ROW 2: Linda Swanson, Joyce Taylor, Marilyn
Frye, Sally Roberts, Susan Heil, Mary Mayer, and Lou
Anne Taylor. ROW 3: Bill Daeschner, Larry Har-
ris, Gary Rosenwald, Gary Sherrer, Dick Reamon,
and Jim Summers.
Bach to Herbert - Repertoire of
Mary Gayle Schuster
Carol Ann Bell
STRING ENSEMBLE. Jane Allen, Mr. Hallman, Claudia Beatty, Mary Gayle Schuster, Elizabeth
Fly, Paul Joines, Linda Stalter, Evan Tonsing, Paula Dickerson, Mina Flowers, .ludy Pulliam, Brian
Beattie, and Errol Moore.
rehestra and String Ensemble
THE IMPRESSIVE sixty-piece Topeka High orchestra
under the direction of Mr. Robert Hallman was ex-
ceptionally well organized this year. They furnished
many and varied musical selections for the Thanks-
giving, Christmas, and Easter assemblies, as well as
dramatic and musical productions, vespers, and con-
certs. ln order to provide Troy with this fine enter-
tainment, the orchestra members put in numerous long
hours of practice. Performing over television and
giving concerts for the junior high schools also kept
the orchestra busy throughout the yearg and by the
enthusiastic response the organization received wher-
ever it played, it was evident that the varied repertoire
appealed to every taste.
Many members of the orchestra and several
talented sectional ensembles won awards by represent-
ing THS at the district and state festival held in the
spring. The ensembles were also kept busy playing for
countless civic clubs, and church groups.
An added honor bestowed upon the orchestra this
year was the selection of three senior members to play
with the Topeka Civic Symphony. The three talented
recipients of this award were Claudia Beatty, violinist,
Thelma Latter, harpist, and Warren Wood, tympani.
ORCHESTRA OFFICERS. SEATED: Karen Deeter, Larry
McGuire, and Claudia Beatty. STANDING: Dan Swearingen,
Errol Moore, and Warren Wood.
Just fiddlin' around - Claudia Beatty, Elizabeth Fly, and
Performers Drill, March, and Add
J olin Gamber
Argell J antzen
Vir inia Carney
Car? Mar uette
Mar aret Colhouer
Sara Jane Pearman
Color to Musica y Display
PRACTICING ON THE parade grounds during early
morning hours became routine for the band members as
they worked to perfect their drills. Following the signal
of the drum major, Beverly Gorrell, and a diagram
showing exactly where each member belonged, the band
soon became known for their precision.
This versatile ninety-piece marching band under
the direction of George Neaderhiser, assisted by Robert
Hallman, also doubled as a concert band. Whether per-
forming outdoors in parades and half-time ceremonies,
or on stage for various civic groups and assemblies, they
proved their ability as excellent musicians. The mem-
bers mastered both modern and classical numbers as
they ended this year by presenting their annual spring
' The band members were honored this year by being
asked to march in the Inaugural parade. Performing in
sub-zero weather, the musicians found that mid-January
is not the most desirable time to march.
The main project of the band this year was the cam-
paign to raise money to replace the present twenty-year-
old uniforms. Sponsored by the entire music depart-
ment, 20 percent of the operetta profits went to the
BAND OFFICERS. SEATED: Adrienne Britt, Sibyl Rose, Sara
.lane Pearman, Betsy O,Hara, and Janice Dalton. STANDING:
Stuart Umbarger, .lohn Dawson, Beverly Gorrell, Larry Mc-
Guire, and John Wohlfanh.
Band member off duty-Don Shockley
DANCE BAND. PIANO: Mack Morgan. DRUMS: Pat Kelly. STANDING: Joe Guerrero, Barry
Bray, Erland Johnson, Paul Bier, Larry Middaugh, and Richard Kliewer. SEATED: John Thoms,
Hershell Tkatch, Bill Beatty, ,lay Faulconer, and Ray Barber.
Professional Touches Color Events
MEETING DURING THE fifth period on a study hall
basis ,each school day, the Topeka High School dance
band mastered all types of danceable music to fit moods
from gay or happy to melancholy. They performed many
times during the year under the direction of Mr. George
Neaderhiser, and their style of jazz and standards had a
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Many early morning hours were spent in marching
practice by the six Trojan majorettes and drum major,
Beverly Gorrell. These girls appeared often before the
student body in their white satin and patriotic gold and
black uniforms, and led the marching band in perform-
ing intricate drills at football games and in downtown
The DRUM MAJORETTES added high and fancy steps, baton
- twirls, and precision displays to the band's field performancesg
Violet Bolcy, Susan Chrastina, ,Ian Bartley, fkneelingj and Kitty
y Sullivan, Betsy 0'Hara, and Carol Bloomfield.
GIRLS' SENIOR GLEE. FRONT ROW: Glenda Allison, Judy
Laidler. Kav Storum, Marilyn Atland, Marilee Huey, Shirley
Ross. Mary Breithau t, Linda Lord, Carol Noble, Sue Cross, Judy
Stuenkel, Rosemary Dawson, and JoAnn Beardmore. ROW 2: Bar-
bara Gentry. Nancy Jasperson, Judy Waters, Carol Crumb, Vir-
ginia Gabe. Elaine Scofield, Emily Smrha, Carolyn Kraft, Shirley
Eldien. Migon Hunt. Gale Petereck, Marcene Gridley, Sharon
Smith. Mina Flowers. and Mr. Fly. ROW 3: Barbara Leech, Carol
Dangerfield, Cynthia Gibson, June Adkins, Charlene Carroll,
Verna Hock, Carol Hyle, Virginia Von Riesen, Mimi Davis, Jane
Newell, Judy Sticher, Linda Beeman, Fannie Comer, and Vir-
inia Crook. ROW 4: Norma Edwards, Mar Ellen Lund ren,
Tlelena Spice, Adrienne Britt, Linda Coons, Florence Murdock,
Darlene Co p, Karen Studebaker, Daleen Rustman, Nancy
Schendel, Elraine Woods, Elaine Ferrell, Thelma Latter, Marcia
Pointer. and Lee Ann Seem. MISSING: Deloris Moore.
G ee Clubs Sing, Work in Harmon
TOPEKA HIGH'S MUSIC department has long been
recognized as outstanding. All Trojans can feel proud of
being represented by these talented groups as they ap-
peared many times before various organizations in the
Topeka area. The annual operetta and the spring con-
certs were examples of the merits of their hard work
and the many hours of practice that were willingly
shared with both the student body and the public.
Two vocal groups that performed frequently dur-
ing this school year were the Boys' Senior Glee and the
Girls' Senior Glee. Meeting during a class period each
day and composed of an unlimited number of above
average voices, the members of these two organizations
were chosen during tryouts held during the spring.
The girls in black dresses adorned with a T.H.S.
monogram, and the boys in uniform aqua sweaters,
white shirts, and dark slacks, sang at various civic clubs
and junior high schools throughout the city. These
groups also took part in Topeka High's operetta, "Sweet-
hearts", forming the choral background.
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BOYS, SENIOR GLEE. FRONT ROW: Richard Marshall, Bob
Thomas, Gary Rosenwald, Robert Parchrnan, Jack Keim, Ciscero
Miller, Mario Guerrero, Ralph Donahue, Sam Jackson, and Kay
Stromguist, accompanist. ROW 2: Woodrow Bog s, Dave Sund-
uist, an Jackson, Ithiel Lawton, James DeMoss,Tavid Barnett,
Jiohn Harper, and Harvey Parkerson. ROW 3: Neal Myrick, Larry
Johnson, Ro McClain, Fred Suedmeyer, Mack Morgan, Dale
Fox, Barry Warkentin, Lyle Rahmeier, Jim Stephenson, and
Ronald Riddle. MISSING: Bob Baile , Charles Gordon, David
Long, Ronald Lutz, Jeff Manley, Tom Reeder, Bob Shipman, Jim
Spencer, Roy Tinoco, and Lonnie Wagner.
CHOIR. FRONT ROW: Sharon Conley, Janet Juneau,
Janice Carlson, Phyllis Battey, Marilee Huey, Phyllis
Grover, Pat Adams, Earlene Pierce, Carolyn Thomas,
Barbara Munoz, Pat Newman, Sandra Coke, Norma
Smith, Kay Lindsay, Barbara Howard, and Priscilla
Cribbs. ROW 2: Nancy Kelly, Sandra Hopkins, Virginia
Smith, Dolly Purnell, Janet Horton, Bob Berroth, Mer-
rill McCall, Johnny Escobar, Dan Ralston, Marcia
Brown, Sharon Eldien, Nancy Armstrong, Carolyn Paul,
Earlene Knoles, Beverly Elliott, and Jeanell Minor.
Choir, Madrigals Provide Troyas
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MADRICALS. SEATED: Dale Taylor, Judy Mills, Karen Deeter, David Sloyer, Marcia Brown,
Marsha Legg, and Jim Pantle. STANDING: Barbara Howard, Sam Lux, Millie Tipton, Eldon Tiche-
nor, Janice Calihan, Janice Osburn, Roger Larson, and Norma Smith.
ROW 3: Sibyl Rose, Madeliene Lundgren, Glenda Price,
Karen Deeter, Judy Mills, Kay Stromquist, Marilyn
Lowe, Gail Twining, Paul Joines, Marvin Schulteis,
Janice Calihan, Christine Tilzey, Millie Tipton, Janice
Osburn, and Judy Tyler. ROW 4: Marsha Legg, John
Bes Public Relations
THE CHOIR, Topeka High School's largest mixed vocal group,
made many impressive appearances in their black robes and gold
stoles. This sixty-five member unit, under the direction of Mr. El-
bert Fly, spent many hours in classroom preparation. Besides tak-
ing part in the operetta, "Sweethearts," the Trojan choir appeared
in various assemblies, sang for civic organizations, particularly at
the holiday season, and sent representatives to the spring music
England, George Butler, Stuart Umbarger, Roger Lar-
son, David Sloyer, Jim Nelson, Dale Taylor, Sam Lux,
Larry Harris, Warren Wood, Bob Simmons, Eldon
Tichenor, Gary Jenkins, and Bill Brandenburg. MISS-
ING: Linda Hughes, Janice Spicer, and Jim Pantle.
festivals. The choir specialized in numbers of a religious nature,
but many of their most enjoyable songs were in a lighter vein.
The Madrigal Singers, also under the direction of Mr. Fly, is
composed of the finest singing talent in the THS music depart-
ment. As an a cappella group, the Madrigals carried a heavy sched-
ule, appearing often before church and civic organizations. They
sang in formal attire, seated around a banquet table.
The Madrigals' biggest job seemed to he the clothes
problem. Keeping formal suits and dresses cleaned
and pressed is no small item according to Marsha
Legg and Eldon Tichenor.
Q "." 4- , ..v.f1ur 'f-f-ff-M
C. J. McKee, head of the music department
TRAVELING DEBATE SQUAD. SEATED: Brock Spencer, .lim Pantle, and Charles
Buffon. ROW 2: Mary Lauterbach, Alicia Laing, Mary Io Burke, Con Poirier, and Jack
Lund. ROW 3: Quincalee Brown, Penny Purnell, David Ebel, Charles Crank, and Bob
Christensen. MISSING: Becky Grantham.
rators Again Reign ver tate
BEGINNING DEBATERS. SEATED: Susan Heil, Lou
Anne Taylor, and Mary Ann Pearce. ROW
2: Mike Houliston, Dennis Kelly, Charles
Manley, and Franklin Corrick. MISS-
ING: Sherrie Smelser, Mary Schmuck,
Don Pfuetze, Phyllis Garnett, Richard
Dickinson, and Ronny Marsh.
THE TROJAN DEBATERS spent many hours this year
compiling pro and con cases on the question, "Resolved:
That the Federal Government should sustain the prices
of major agriculture products at not less than 90 per cent
This yearis tournaments proved successful for these
persuasive orators. As a reward for their diligent work,
they were awarded third place trophies at Salina
and Hutchinson, second place at Wyandotte, Derby and
the District Tournament at Manhattan, and first place
at Emporia and Lawrence. The victory at District made
the four speaker team of Becky Grantham, Brock Spen-
cer, Jim Pantle, and Charles Buffon eligible to compete
in the State Tournament held in Lawrence. The squad,
under the direction of Mr. J. M. Hill, met stiff competi-
tion, but because of their dynamic speaking ability, they
were successful in capturing the much coveted trophy,
making THS the state champs for the fifth time in six
Debate members have many duties to
perform before they entertain tourna-
ment guests. Jim Pantle, Bob Chris-
tensen, Charles Buffon, and Becky
Mr. Jesse Teel heads the business department.
Fitting clothes on a display dummy is quite a trick as Joe Sne-
den and Liz Prater are learning.
Trained for Posts in Business World
WELL QUALIFIED because of their excellent background, stu-
dents majoring in business at Topeka High got a thorough intro-
duction to the fast-moving whirl commonly called the "business
worldf, The department, headed by Mr. Jesse Teel, offered such
courses as typing, office practice, transcription, business law, ste-
nograpby, bookkeeping, business arithmetic, and retail selling.
The students in bookkeeping had a taste of what accounting
consists of through practice sets, while typing students mastered an
extremely useful skill by engaging in daily drills. The fundamen-
tals of office work, from filing to letter writing, were taught in
It made no difference if the studentis goal was to get perma-
nent employment or merely to land a good summer job, the ex-
perience and knowledge gained were valuable to all.
Transcribing from the dictaphone to the type-
writer, Joyce McKethen is checked by' Mr.
Bookkeeping techniques require tireless
search for the illusive dollar. Ed Coffman,
Barbara Munoz, Marsha Zeligman, and Mrs.
GIRLS' SENIOR LE? u WRS-
FRONT ROW: Loreiwi ifuef'
rero, Kay Storuml, fjheryl
Stouffer, Jackie MCQuearYf
and V. G. Weese. ROW 25
Norma Smith, Carolyn Th0m-
as, Mitzi Hay6S, PhYuiS
Grover, Karen Martin, and
Alberta Havely. ROW 31 Na-
dine Harrison, Janet Simpson,
Miriam Stone, Sally Ossian,
Judy Mills, Janice Calihan,
and Carolyn Ford. MISSING:
Coordinatin Brains and Brawn,
The tip-off. Inter-class, intra-class, or intra-
mural-whenever ten boys gather on the gym
floor a basketball game develops.
Not little boys waiting, pajama-clad, for Santa Claus, but
future champions warming up for action.
GOOD SPORTSMANSHIP, skill, and co-ordination
were developed in our physical education classes. One
year of phys ed is required for every Topeka High
student and is usually taken in the sophomore year,
although second year gym is also offered.
Girls, first year gym classes participated in a var-
ied number of sports. Archery was the first sport at-
tempted, followed by field hockey for some of the
classes and soccer for others. The indoor sports of bas-
ketball, volley ball, deck tennis, and table tennis came
when cold weather necessitated a variety.
Second year girls' phys ed classes participated in
advanced sports such as tennis, badminton, bowling,
and fencing for the first semester. Second semester
was devoted entirely to modern dance, where the girls
Mr. Larry Reid directs the boys'
BOYS' SENIOR LEADERS. FRONT ROW: Ken Sturm, Ed Coffman, Ron
Lewis, Jim Flowers, and Bob Oroke. ROW 2: Larry Barngrover, Eugene
Buckman, John Horton, Jim Cobler, and Lathan Johnson. MISSING: Ernie
Physical Education Fosters Abilities
learned to express themselves through body movement.
The girls' intramurals were sponsored by the Troy
Jane Board, made up of representatives from each
physical education class and the senior leaders.
Such sports as touch football, soccer, softball, and
track were participated in by the boys' gym classes
during fair weather. With chilly weather came the in-
doors sports of basketball, wrestling, handball, volley-
ball, artillery ball, and gymnastics.
Seniors wishing to take third year gym who had
shown particular interest in physical education were
chosen to be senior leaders. These boys and girls aided
the instructor during class time. The physical educa-
tion classes also benefitted from student teachers from
Miss Pat Key, director of girls' athletics.
TROY JANE BOARD. SEATED: Phyllis Grover,
Norma Smith, Kay Storum, Alberta Havely, and
Sally Ossian. STANDING: Sheryl Stouffer, Nadine
Harrison, Janet Simpson, Carolyn Thomas, Janice
Calihan, and Nancy Merriman.
MOVIE PROCTORS. FRONT
ROW: Tom Mistler, Connie Light,
Nancy Ford, Mitzi Hayes, Ruth
Christian, and Bob Bachtell. ROW
2: Richard Goldsmith, Tom Weddle,
Gary Rosenwald, Ed Pollach, John
Huffman, ,lim Waddell, and ,lack
Ostrode. ROW 3: Larry Lauber,
William Feist, Paul Ebel, Larry
Pressman, Bob Christensen, and
"Movies today!" is a welcome cry. Dave
Ebel and Mitzi Hayes rewind a film pre-
paratory to a showing.
ROOM PROCTORS. FRONT
ROW: .lo Ann Jellison, Kay Storum,
Barbara Gresser, Georgia Brown,
Connie Stockert, Ann Chezem, Car-
olyn Benge, .ludy Stuenkel, Sue
Cross, Judy Laidler, Glenda Clau-
sen, and Carolyn Kraft, ROW 2:
Deanna Gooden, Delores Cook,
Sandy Coke, Peggy Tholl, Joan
French, Susan Berkebile, Carol Car-
ter, Pat Humphrey, Virginia Crook,
Earlene Knoles, Patsy Patterson,
and Sandy Bromich. ROW 3: Lee
Barnes, Carol Hyle, Trish Bowen,
Nancy Merriman, Verna Hock,
Janis Scott, Ruth McCune, Linda
Hankenson, Carren Wingert, Karen
Martin, and Sue Clement.
Assistin Facult in
RECOGNITION IS deserved by the many proctors who
aided the faculty of our high school. These reliable stu-
dents performed many necessary tasks around Topeka
High. Proctoring is done on a study hall basis by those
who do not feel the need of that extra study time each day.
The room proctors helped eliminate the load of the
teachers by helping grade papers, running errands, filing
cards, and doing various kinds of busy work. Proctors in
the gym offices had the extra tasks of typing and taking
roll, while the dependable hall proctors helped keep
order in the halls during lunch periods and gave infor-
mation to visitors and newcomers to Topeka High.
The duties of the office proctors were to distribute
special bulletins, memos, and call slips, along with filing
cards and other odd jobs around the office. Attendance
Variety of Ways
proctors were chosen from the several study halls. Their
job was to pick up the attendance cards in each room
every hour and return them to Miss Erna Sibberson,
Topeka High's attendance secretary.
The nurse,s proctors, under the direction of Mrs.
Fern Taylor, Topeka High's registered nurse, spent an
hour each school day delivering call slips and taking
care of ailing Trojans who came to the nurse because of
illness or to get kleenex or coughdrops for colds.
On various days, something special was added to
the daily routine of school work when the movie proc-
tors brought educational and entertaining movies to the
classrooms. These proctors were specially trained to
operate the movie projectors by Mr. Vernon Hayes who
had charge of all the movies viewed at Topeka High.
OFFICE PROCTORS. FRONT ROW:
Renae Rafter, Ann Runyon,,Barbara
Ossian, Margie Wingate, Marcia Myers,
Verna Frazer, and Susan Heil, ROW
2: Ray Merrick, Marcia Nelson, Mari-
lyn Peterson, Joan Gray, Gail Morand,
Marcia Frost, Janet Barnett, and Linda
Laster. ROW 3: Joan Rowles, Linda
Swanson, Nancy Brown, Marilyn Frye,
Connie Smith, Carolyn Rowles, Lou
Anne Taylor, and Joyce Taylor. ROW
4: Sandy Coleman, Sandra Chrastina,
Margaret Franklin, Dolly Purnell,
Sally Ossian, Quincalee Brown, Penny
Purnell, and Judy Gorrell,
ROOM PROCTORS. FRONT
ROW: Ellen Denzler, Sandra Alder-
man, Beverly Robinson, Mary Mc-
Kenney, Gretchen Van Dyne, Flo-
rence Hardee, Marilyn Atland, Al-
berta Havely, Gayle Petereck, Betsy
O'Hara, Nancy Butterfield, Judy
Coffman, and Carla Rezabek. ROW
2: Diane Devine, Donna Barr, Joan
Watts, Sibyl Riekenberg, Dixie
Dunaway, Elaine Scofield, Carolyn
Paul, Doris Binger, Joyce Ratliff,
Sue Leslie, and Virginia Smith.
ROW 3: Steve Freidberg, Janet
Schrock, Beverly Gorrell, Tammie
Fraker, Lucy Jones, Patty Elberts,
Elaine Ferrell, Joyce Wright, Caro-
lyn Holbrook, Linda Coons, Thelma
Latter, Kaye Vincent, and John
NURSE'S PROCTORS. SEATED: Leona Free-
man, Karen VanTine, Jerry Holmes, Sandra
Oliver, and Linda Loughmiller. STANDING:
Joyce Holland, Janet Carlson, and Billie Powell.
Before donning goggles for the real job, Buddy W'oodruff and
John Gardner prepare metal for welding.
P. W. Chamness, Vocation Education Director.
pprentiees Receive Two Years of
THE TRADE SCHOOL, housed in its own building, is an
important part of the school system. There high school stu-
dents, as well as veterans and other youth, serve as apprentices
2 in gaining mechanical knowledge in addition to the regular
requirements for high school graduation. Through a close re-
lationship with Topeka's labor and management committees,
changes in methods and new developments are studied and
job opportunities are made known ahead of time.
Students are screened, then enrolled in trade school
classes during their junior and senior years, and after com-
pleting training are issued special certificates. These plus
personal recommendations lead to fine jobs.
The metal lathe is a challenge in precision
work to Oren Sharp, who studies machine
Gary Richardson and Ernest Boyd begin
the complicated repair joh the Buick ofiiers
Perry Holland and Bob Victor look over an enlargement of the
previous day's assignment in photography.
Harrison Street near Sixth.
Expert Instruction for Vocations
They spend the first three hours of the school day in reg-
ular classes before going to the trade school building for their
specialized instruction in photography, welding, radio, elec-
tricity, auto mechanics, and machine shop.
Printing classes are held in the main building where a
new linotype and press have increased the training equip-
ment. This department does most of the printing for the whole
school system, and with added machines in the near future,
a complete shop giving full training will be developed. A chief
job for these students is the setting of headlines and the make-
up of pages for The World, and The Slate, a new school sys-
James Avery and Bruno Sprenks find that
four hands together are better than two
pairs alone when it comes to working on a
ln the electricity class, Richard Roberts is
wiring a polished wood lamp base, and
Tommy Ortiz is working on a problem of
Ohms and wave lengths are old friends to these Trojans: Mr. Cast watches Stuart Leonhart as he adds the
James Schrimplin, Rodney Drescher, Mr. Shoyer, Lee final touches toadrawing. Lawrence Smith looks
Ward, and Kenny Johnson.
Industrial Arts Prove Valuable in
The new linotype looks like a puzzle to some,
but to Jack Darrow it is becoming as simple as
a typewriter. Mr. Gilbert adjusts a lever.
Ed Alberg and Bob Anderson spend profitable
hours at their woodworking bench 'building and
THE INDUSTRIAL ARTS courses at Topeka High,
coordinated by Mr. Loren Nuzman, presented a variety
of techniques and skills to be mastered. Serving as a
background for later vocations, the various subjects in-
cluded were mechanical drawing, woodworking, auto
mechanics, radio, electricity, stagecraft, and driver's
For students who wanted to gain a working knowl-
edge of the modern automobile there was auto mechan-
ics. Or if they were interested in an engineeringvocation,
mechanical drawing was offered. Radio was taught to
acquaint boys with radio theory as well as a knowledge
of servicing the units. Electricity courses gave boys op-
portunities to learn its many uses in modern living
during our busy daily schedules
Mike Smith and James McNeil find that there is
more to making an engine run than just turning
Mr. Loren Nuzman, director of industrial
Vocational and Sparetime Interests
All the props and scenery for plays, parties, musi-
cals, and assemblies were designed, constructed, and
painted by the hard-working students of the stage craft
classes. Classes in woodworking gave boys opportunities
to make articles for personal use as well as to develop
skills and technical abilities. These courses combined
to teach the students of today skills that will make more
efficient laborers of tomorrow.
A new and beneficial organization started at Topeka
High this year was the radio club. The club received its
charter, and held group meetings probing into the com-
plicated process of radio electricity. A senior student,
Bill Brandenburg, originated the idea for this club
which was sponsored by Mr. Charles Shoyer.
Al Eliot seems to be wallowing in oil as he works
under his car. M
RADIO CLUB. SEATED: Kenny Johnson, Richard
Michael, Mr. Shoyer, and Bruce Holt. STANDING:
Avery Holland, Rodney Drescher, Bill Brandenburg,
Loren Duffield, and Fred Suedmeyer.
The breakfast experiment was fun but didn"t prove its point-the
Trojans who ate breakfast at home were the ones who enjoyed the
extra snack rather than the meal skippers.
Miss Euiliie Youngquist, cafeteria director fstand- .
in J an rs. Lillian Ash, business mana er.
g g Efficient orkers
INVOLVED IN MUCH of the background work around
Topeka High, the custodians served both day and night. They
swept the long, dark corridors, emptied wastebasket after w-aste-
basket, and also kept a careful watch over goings-on in tl1e
basement of Troy. Members of the custodial force also kept
the girls' and boys, locker rooms and rest rooms in order.
The biggest headache of these hardworking men was
"locker cleanout dayf' After the students had cleaned out
those messy lockers, the custodians waded through piles of
debris, broken test tubes, and many other nondescript articles
which were not placed in trashboxes, but scattered all over
The cafeteria workers were also a hard working group
who deserved more credit and thanks than they received.
W'here do the dirty dishes go? Carolyn Thomas and John
Peterson peek through to see the end of the trail.
A ,i I
, , fl, I pi?
fr fl .6 l
'ff X f' Z! 1
nf., ,, ,,f,,pMfz,7.af,f,
STIDENT CAFETERIA WYORKERS. FRONT RUVV: Virginia Stevenson, .lean Allison, Judy McCall, and Virginia Davies. ROW
Gabe. Sandra Canfield. Brenda Winkelman. Lois Barge, Teny Von 3: Ann Hoover, Carol Orr, Rose Norman, Elaine Woods, Loretta
Wolff, Marsha Zeligman. and Shirley Ross. ROW 2: Karon Olson, Lovell, Doreen Toal, Nancy Kelly, Janice Kelly, and Glenda Price.
Diane Reunion, Mimi Davis, Suzy Bird, Kay Swanson, Nancy ,
l 20 -
MAINTENANCE FORCE. FRONT ROW: Mrs. Maude Howey, Mrs. Bertha
Rover. Carl Brock. and Charles Faulk. ROW 2: Fred Steward, Dale Streeter, Bill
Grimes. and Earl Hoffines. ROW 3: George Hivley, Tom Davis, Clarence Hen-
drix. Wendell Viright, Montgomery Brown, Harold Schwindt, and Percy Phelps.
Harvey Golden handles the mop
following a dish washing session.
?reparing all of the food and serving it to the student body,
hese men and women "slaved over hot ovens" many hours
zach day, besides working overtime for special occasions
.uch as Open House. A new idea tried this year was the serv-
ng of breakfast to students in the teacher's cafeteria. This
iecessitated the cafeteria workers getting to school even
:arlier to prepare this food. Performed on a trial basis for
,wo weeks, the plan was abandoned because it was felt that
.he students who needed the breakfast were not taking advan- l
Lage of it. 4
Cafeteria manager, Miss Eunice Youngquist, was assisted
Jy Mr. D. L. Erwin, student supervisor, and Mrs. Lillian Ash,
., , N
"Heavy" Erwin was on duty each fourth
hour, handling the constant flow of 1800
hungry Trojans into the cafeteria.
CAFETERIA WORKERS. SEATED: Mrs.
Lola Hinds, Mrs. Edna Schutter. and Mrs.
Ida Carroll. STANDING: Mrs. Anna Ald-
ridge, Mrs. Viola Warner. Mrs. Daisy Hen-
dricks, Mrs. Freida Whitcher, Mrs. Clara
Brooks, Mrs. Myrtle Drennon, and Mrs.
Here Are the Records of
Gay Moments and
f.,,:, - V f
Steve Swan and Jeb Barham gener-
ously exchange petition signatures.
The campaign waxes fast and furious with a sea of colored
posters waving over the rumble and shrieks of the crowd.
Enthusiasts C eer 'Swahamig
1 fV T
, ,, ,V ,
f ff ,.,
,,, '," ,gig
"Posters must be no larger than 18 by 24 inches."
Campaigner Sue Coleman and candidate Judy Coff-
man visit the poster gallery in the foyer.
Tense and determined, three candidates, Ruth Mc-
Cune, Joan French, and Marcia Nelson, rehearse
their assembly speeches back in the wings. Candi-
dates spoke in class groups and presented qualilica-
tions in 1-minute talks.
THE WEEK THAT politics invaded Troy is an
event that every Trojan will long remember. Our
student elections this year surpassed other years in
the number of candidates registering, as well as
color, excitement, and close racesg and proved truly
outstanding in the spirit with which the student
body participated. Yells of "We Want Swanw and
"Go Barham" echoed through the halls sounding
like "We Go Swahamw, until some poor sophomores
thought a dark horse had entered the race for Stu-
dent Congress President.
Justice Harold Fatzer of the Kansas Supreme Court swears in
the seven senior class officers in the impressive, annual induc-
Election Commissioner Dawson
R N I d , , A ' i"" . ..:. . "" "i' .,
3 Y GW 63 t J
A SUCCESSFUL new addition to the weekis fes- C ifiet- ,
tivities was the Election Rally held in the student
cafeteria. This was done to acquaint the students i t,:e 3,5
with the candidates before the campaigning began. 5
Governed completely by the students under the
authority of John Dawson, Election Commissioner, if, .AVQ ti'V Q
and Judy Tyler, Election Clerk, the elections made
Trojans realize the value of democracy and govern-
mental participation. The sponsors this year were
Miss Phyllis Aley and Mr Lloyd Kistler. At the election rally, Verna Cor was it Myrna?D
Frazer speaks on her qualifications while Judy
Tyler and John Dawson contemplate their proh-
Comrade Laing leads the class in "Brainwashing I" in the all-school
skit at the election assembly. Present and accounted for are Bill
Peterman, Connie Casey, Karen Martin, Steve White, John Wohlfartli,
Janet Simpson, Steve Freidherg, and Karen Deeter.
Steve Swan S
Student Congress President
Dick Mills Brock Spencer
Student Congress Vice-President Speaker of Representative Council
Valuable Training Received in
Dick Mills, president of the Student Council confers
with co-sponsors, Mrs. Hazel Lingo and Mr. Jesse Teel,
over locker clean-out plans.
PATTERNED AFTER our national government,
Topeka High's Student Congress did a creditable job
as the main student governing body. This active or-
ganization was presided over by Steve Swan and
was sponsored by Mrs. Hazel Lingo and Mr. Jesse
Teel. Made up of two bodies, Representative Council,
paralleling the House of Representatives on the na-
tional level, and Student Council, paralleling the Sen-
ate, Student Congress either sponsored or aided in
many of the activities that went on at THS.
Student Council was made up of the president
and representatives of each class, as well as ex-officio
members. Dick Mills presided over the meetings,
with assistance from Joyce Wright, secretary, and John
Student Council had charge of the All-School
Party, and also the officers' training course, held to
give officers of all organizations at THS valuable in-
The two houses combined to carry out many im-
portant projects. Student Congress Week was set aside
for different improvements around the school such as
locker clean-out, the returning of overdue library
books, and arousing school loyalty. The two houses
also revised the point system and the election rules as
well as administering other legislation.
Alicia Laing Judy Tyler
Secretary of the Point System Election Clerk
Leadership of Student Government
STUDENT COUNCIL. SEATED: Marcia Myers, Linda Swanson, Mary Jo Burke, Suzanne Bird,
Carolyn Benge, and Joyce Wright. STANDING: .lohn Oberhelman, John Dawson, Steve Swan, Ed
Saylor, Larry Hercules, Bob Christensen, and Dick Mills. MISSING: Barry Bray, Tom Mistler, and
SENIOR HOMEROOM REPRESENTATIVES. FRONT ROW:
Steve Fink, Allan Addy, Kay Storum, Janice Spicer, Sibyl Rie-
kenberg, Sue Coleman, Phyllis Grover, and Claudia Shortman.
ROIV 2: David Heath. Charles Buffon, Jack Ostrode. Linda
Hankenson, Thelma Latter, Janet Laney. Judy Tyler. Karen
Deeter, and Brock Spencer. ROW- 3: Steve Little, Gordon
Schrader, Roger Burgess. Ben Kuiken. Dennis Kelly. Bill Peter-
man, Ronald Bothwell. and Tom Munson.
Rep. Council rges
THE LOWER HOUSE of Topeka Highls Student
Congress, Representative Council, was made up ofa
representative from each of the sixty-five homerooms.
This governing body met every week and worked hard
on special programs as well as the regular projects as-
signed to it each year. Each homeroom representative
reported to his or her room all the important happen-
ings on these weekly meetings, thus keeping the entire
student body well informed on student activities.
Sibyl Riekenberg, Claudia Shortman, and Allan Addv
discuss mobile ideas for Queen of Courts decorations.
SOPHOMORE HOMEROOM REPRESENTA-
TIVES. FRONT ROW: Connie Stockert. Susan Ed-
monston, Margie Yvingate, Wlally Sue Wlallace. Bar-
bara Ossian, Susan Heil, and ,Ioan Gray. ROW 2:
Gail Hawver, Judy Fitts, Jayne Wanamaker, Penny
Shortman, Cathie Kibler, and Elizabeth Fly. ROW
3: Kenny Tew, Tom Beisecker, Tom Latter. Karen
Griffee. Pat Turner, and Mary Lewis. MISSING:
Verna Frazer. June Hannav, Sally Roberts. and
Myrna Frazer. i
JUNIOR HOMEROOM REPRESENTATIVES. Manley, Verna Hock, Elaine Ferrell, Jack Lund, and
FRONT ROW: Gail Morand, Sue Cross, Linda Stal- Larry Young. ROW 3: Sam Lux, Richard Mistler,
ter, Connie Smith, Pat Humphrey, and Hayden St, Gary Smith, Jack Tipton, George White, Jim Nelson,
John. ROW 2: .lon Yeager, Elaine Woods, Mary and David Roe. MISSING: Mike Blaisdell.
tudent Participation in Activities
Heading Representative Council for 1956-57 were Brock Spen-
cer as speaker, Richard Mistler, as vice-speaker, and Karen Deeter
as secretary. Sue Cross was attendance clerk, Susan Heil, treasurer,
,lim Pantle, sergeant-at-arms, and Dennis Kelly, attorney. Mr. Jerry
O'Sullivan was faculty sponsor.
Special projects this year included looking into such situa-
tions as the proposed city curfew, meeting with members of the
city police department, and sending our cheerleaders to a training
clinic during the summer months. As in other years, Representa-
tive Council revised the election rules and the point system, making
changes where they felt improvement was necessary. The council
also did an admirable job on their regular projects, Homecoming,
Queen of Courts, and assisting with the sales of activity cards,
SUNFLOWERS, and student directories.
I WWI- ,f I
Speaker Brock Spencer raps his gavel for
Mr. Walter Wolfe and Mr. Jerry O'Sullivan,
sponsors, check the minutes of council secre-
tary, Karen Deeter.
SENIOR GIRLS' COUNCIL. SEATED: Rose Mary
Greco. Beverly Gorrell, Sibyl Riekenberg, Elaine
Williams, Barbara Howard, Carolyn Paul, and Marsha
Legg. STANDING: Beverly Elliott, Marcia Brown,
Earlene Pierce. Peggy Tholl, Earlene Knoles, Sandra
Hopkins, Mary ,lo Burke, Kay Storum, and .loyce Glad-
felter. MISSING: Georgia Brown, .lanice Dalton, Nancy
Pock, Sunny Robertson. Janet Simpson, and Louise
Industrious Senior Councils Work
Showing the junior high pre-scrubs the layout
Senior council members measure "the biggest and the
beslf' ,lack Ostrode. Mr. Vlleaver. Carolyn Paul. and
f the biology lab. Jeb Barham acts as a big
PARTICIPATING IN many activities to strengthen
the school were the Senior Girls' and Boys, Councils.
The councils were composed of a reliable boy and
girl chosen from each senior homeroom. The two
groups combined forces to successfully complete
many projects. They assisted the Topeka Traffic
Bureau in taking a census to gain information which
would help solve the parking problem in the down-
town arca. Measuring fellow seniors for caps and
gowns was another job handled by the two councils.
These senior boys and girls held a joint meeting
where letters written by council members each
describing their ideal boy or girl were read. These
busy students also assisted with Topeka High Scl1ool's
Open House, sold senior announcements, and aided
in the orientation of ninth graders during February.
guiding them through the halls and classrooms of
SENIOR BOYS' COUNCIL. SEATED: Gordon Hercules, Hagen Angermann, Mac Johnson, Mike
Schrader. Steve Bennett, ,lack Ostrode, Jerry Lacy, O,Rourke, Ed Alberg, Steve Poort, and Jeb Barham.
Larry Thompson, and Dan Ralston. STANDING: MISSING: Bob Ebendorf, Rene Fish, Dick Mills,
John Peterson, Tom Iverson, John McCabe, Larry David Matchett, Al Moore, Steve Swan, Dick Vernon,
and Don Rissen. U
To Improve School and Communit
The councils also effectively carried out many
individual projects. The girls acted as a reception
committee at the Sophomore Parents' Night, greet-
ing and directing visitors. A project' of the Christmas
season was a visit to the County Home, providing the
residents with refreshments and entertainment. Fol-
lowing their good-will visit, the council held a sur-
prise hirthday party for Tere Aragones, the THS
exchange student from Spain. The boys held meet-
ings at which talks were given on various vocations hy
men with particularly interesting or unusual careers.
They also served as guides on Career Day.
Chairmen of Senior Girls' Council were: Rose
Mary Greco, Kay Storum, Earlene Knoles, and Sandy
Hopkins. Oflicers of Senior Boys' Council were, ,leh
Barham, president, Steve Poort, vice-president, and
John McCabe, secretary-treasurer. Miss Annabel
Pringle and Mr. Kenneth Meyers were sponsors.
- V '
Earlene Pierce, Beverly Gorrell, and Barbara
Howard serve rolls and fruit juice as part of
the breakfast experiment.
SENIOR COUNCIL OFFICERS. FRONT ROW: Earlene Knoles
and Sandra Hopkins. ROW 2: Miss Annabel Pringle, Mr.
Kenneth Myers, and Kay Storum. ROW 3: Rose Mary Greco,
Steve Poort, John McCabe, and .leh Barham.
Shown reminiscing are Boys' and Girls' Staters Dale Taylor, Mike Brown,
Kathy Hayes, Nadine Harrison, Dennis Kelly, ,lim Pantle, Charles Buffon,
Boys' State Printer Dennis
Kelly and Girls' State Attor-
and John Dawson, who represented THS at Wichita and Lawrence last ney General, Kathy Hayes,
g cesses Lure Staters
A thrill to any girl would he a trip as
a state delegate to Girls' Nation. Na-
dine Harrison reported extra thrills
came when she met Representative
William Avery in Vlfashington, D.C.
Kansans clasp hands in our nationis cap-
itol. With Senators Andrew Schoeppel
and Frank Carlson are Kansas' two Girls'
Nation delegates, Loy Brown of Hutch-
inson, Nadine, and their counselor, Mrs.
Alice Telford Ccenterj.
GIRLS' AND BOYS' States, organized to acquaint
juniors selected from high schools throughout
Kansas with their state government, were attended
this year by eight Trojans. These students not only
gained a better knowledge of government through
studying, but they also learned through participating
in an election of their "state" and "county" officers
and by actually carrying on their own government
for a week.
Representing Topeka High at Boys' State were
Dennis Kelly, John Dawson, ,lim Pantle, Charles
Buffon, Mike Brown, and Dale Taylor. The Girls'
Staters were Kathy Hayes and Nadine Harrison.
RED CROSS COUNCIL. FRONT ROW: Sue Cross, Judy Stuen
kel, Joan French, Mary Jo Burke, Barbie Howard, Mary Lanter-
bach, Mrs. Kingman, and Diane Reamon ROW 2: Judy Coffman
Trish Bowen, Alicia Laing, Judy Tyler, Sheila Crossle , Dan Rali
ston, and Suzanne Bird. ROW 3: Mimi Davis, Linda Beeman
Sandra Hopkins, Brock Spencer, Richard Mistler, Jack Ostrode,
and Con Poirier. ROW 4-: Dave Heath, Jack Lund, Richard Mar-
shall, Pete Woodward, Ed Saylor, John Dawson, and Jim Pantle.
MISSING: Barry Bray.
Creed of JRC 'Join and Serve'
AN ORGANIZATION well known for service to others is the Junior "
Red Cross. Membership in our council at Topeka High was much
sought after. The meetings were open to everyone, but this member-
ship was obtained only by those who worked extra hard on projects
throughout the year. These eager participants helped make this
year's projects successful by serving on committees under the direc-
tion of council members. They undertook such tasks as packing gift
boxes at the chapter house, entering a float in the Homecoming pa-
rade, getting the International Chest ready to send overseas, and
wrapping gifts at the State Hospital during the Christmas season.
The officers of this organization were: John Dawson, president,
Brock Spencer, vice-president, Sandra Hopkins, secretary, Judy
Tyler, treasurer, and Judy Coffman, attendance clerk. Mrs. Esther
Kingman was sponsor. 5
Reliving memories of last summer's trip
to the Jr. Red Cross Center in Wisconsin,
are Trojan delegates, John Dawson and
Packing supplies for the city-wide Red Cross drive are Connie
Casey, Barbie Howard, Karen Deeter, Barbara Gresser, and Sandy
AMERICAN FIELD SERVICE
COUNCIL. FRONT ROW: Shirley
Ross, Karon Olson, Mary .lo Burke,
Mary Ann Pearce, Earlene Pierce,
Linda Stalter, and Kay Swanson. ROW
2: Sylvia Swogger, Tere Aragones, .Iudy
Sticher, Judy Owen, Carolyn Paul,
ff Marcia Nelson, Trish Bowen, and
Steve Bennett. ROW 3: Sandy Hop-
' kins, Betsy O'Hara, Sheila Crossley,
Connie Smith, Sally Ossian, Claudia
Shortman, Jack Lund, and Paul Ebel.
' ROW 4: Richard Marshall, Bob Chris-
tensen, Steve Freidberg, John McCabe,
' Barry Bray, Hagen Angermann, David
. Ebel, and Jim Pantle.
Peace Throu h Firm F riendshipsg
From the day she arriverl,Tere
contributed to life at Troy. Here
she entertains with a colorful
AFS Summer Program hopefuls get tips
from Mr. Griffith on their final applications.
Paul Ebel, Mary Ann Pearce, Jack Lund,
and Dave Ebel.
IMPROVING INTERNATIONAL relations is the goal of the
American Field Service. The ideals of this organization are clearly
set forth in their motto, "Walk together, talk together, O ye peoples
of the earth, then, and only then, shall ye have peace." The main
function of AFS is the exchange of students from foreign countries
with the United States. Our American Field Service Council at
Topeka High was fortunate this year in being able to sponsor two
foreign exchange students for the first time, a girl from Spain and
a boy from Germany.
The THS council also carried on various activities throughout
the year. Many of their meetings were opened to anyone wishing
to attend, and featured interesting programs concerned with
bringing countries closer together. An AFS float was entered in
the Homecoming parade., and a drive to send clothes to foreign
countries was sponsored by this council. F
Mr. William Griffith was the new sponsor of the AFS council
this year. Holding the top positions were: .lim Pantle, president,
Pete Woodward, vice-president, Mary Lauterbach, recording secre-
tary, Sylvia Swogger, corresponding secretary, and Steve Bennett,
AMERICAN FIELD SERVICE COUN-
CIL. FRONT ROVY: Jean Allison, Nancy
Stevenson. Sue Cross, Judy Stuenkel, V.
C. Weese, Mary Lauterbaeh, Judy Laid-
ler. and Janet Juneau. ROW 2: Jud
Coffman. Linda Beeman, Dolly Purnelz
Joan French, Holle Nieman, Virginia
Smith. Dan Ralston, and Virginia Crook.
ROW' 3: Sandra Schoenfeldt, Lois Pauls.
Alicia Laing. Steve Swan. Thelma Latter.
Judy Tyler. Diane Devine. Brock Spen'
cer. and Charles Buffon. ROW 4-: Petr
Woodward. Gary Steele. Ben Kuiken, Bil
Peterman. Dennis Kelly, Ed Saylor
Roger Burgess, and Bill Daeschner.
mbition of FS
Gretchen Pfuetze fleftj learns how small the world really
is, as Hagen and Tere point to their home countries.
-W , l
AFS Council members add the finish-
ing touches to their float.
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Rabbi Benjamin Marcus discusses
Middle East problems at an open
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SIINFLOWER STAFF. SEATED: Nadine Harrison, Judy
Tyler, Virginia Smith, Sibyl Riekenberg, Karen Fry, and
.lanet Juneau. BOW 2: Kay Swanson, Sheila Crossley, Teny
Von Wolf, Barbara Brown, Holle Nieman, and Beverly
4 4 , , 4 . L: f 1.4.14
Elliott. ROW 3: David Heath, Dan Ralston, Joyce Wright,
Marilyn Lowe, Dorothy Trickett, and John Stumbo. MISS-
ING: Virginia Gabe.
Staff Enlarges Book, Adds Color,
'52 Q Q2
4 y .
Sheila and her piggy bank posters, Bev and her layout
pages, and Marilyn with her bookkeeping haunted the
,I-room for hours on end.
HHQAVE YOU STARTED working on the SUN-
FLOWER yet?7' This question was a pet peeve of
the SUNFLOWER staff this year as they thought
back to the many hours spent working on the year-
book. Beginning as early as last spring in an effort
to make this yearis SUNFLOWER the best ever,
these industrious journalists worked many hours
in the ,I-room after school and on Saturdays, as well
as during the regular fourth hour period.
Holding the top position of the book was
Virginia Smith who literally Hkept her nose to the
grindstonen the entire year. Editor "Chicken,, had
the extremely complicated job of organizing and
editing all that went into the book, from the lay-
out of pages to the checking of names under each
picture, and the even greater challenge to make the
The advisor, Mrs. William Greer, could always
be found in room 219 with pen in hand, the staff
would have been lost indeed without her patient
and helpful guidance. They met 63011 Ch2-l1lCI1gC-
willing and eager, and solved problems as they
arose. Now the job is done and with a feeling of
pride, the staff presents the SUNFLOWER of 1957.
To Record Events of Exeitin Year
Assistant Editor ......
Co-Literary Editors .....
Co-Sports Editors ........
Art Editor ...............
Index and Activities Editor.
Photography Editor .......
Layout Editor ..........
Junior Assistants ....
Photographers . . .
Business Manager. . . . . . . . .
Assistant Business Manager.
Circulation Manager. . . . . . .
my A 7
., ' fa
.Nadine Harrison, Judy Tyler
. . .Dan Ralston, John Stumbo
.. . . . . . . . .. .Beverly Elliott
. . .Virginia Gabe, Holle Nieman, Barbara Brown,
Kay Swanson, Teny Von WolH', Joyce Wright
Charles Billington, David Fisher, David Dunford
. . .David Heath
. . . .Marilyn Lowe.
. . . .Sheila Crossley
Sports Editors John Stumbo and Dan
Ralston give photography assignments to
Judy Tyler, Karen Fry, Nadine Harrison, and
"friend,' ponder the difficulties of measuring
WORLD STAFF. SEATED: Dorothy Trickett, ,lohn Peterson, Phil Lewis, and Mary
Lauterbach. STANDING: Linda Stalter, Phil Wheeler, T. C. Anderson, Con Poirier,
and Alicia Laing. MISSING: V. G. Weese.
Dennis Kelly, business manager, sends ms assistants,
Mary Ann Pearce and Anne Hubbard on their weekly
tour of Topeka businesses.
PLAYING AN IMPORTANT part in every school is
its newspaper, for not only does it keep a record of
the year's events, but also gives students a chance
to share ideas with each other. The WORLD,
Topeka Highis school newspaper, did just that.
Wednesdays and Thursdays found the J -room in
bedlam as the staff members scurried about in an
effort to meet their deadlines. Every Friday except
vacations, the Trojans eagerly received their
WORLDS during fifth hour.
Coverage of all the special activities such as
elections, All-School party, plays and graduation,
as well as the weekly features made the WORLD
interesting. Among the features both entertaining
and educational to all were: 6'Tower Views," opin-
ions of editor-in-chief, John Peterson, '6Now I Ask
You," views of various students on specific questions,
'4Excerpts and Exchanges," news from other high
schools, and 'LLetters to the Editor," where students
could express their feelings on subjects of interest
to the school. A large and well-planned sports sec-
tion could also be found in every issue.
The purchase of a new linotype in the printing
room enabled all type to be set here at Topeka High,
while previously the type had been set commer-
cially. A new press is a dream of the future.
Some of the l1igge'st'johs of the week start after the
V'ORLD comes out. Patty Daugherty folds papers for
mailing and Elaine Wlilliams keeps the clipping file up
Putting the pages together each week is the job of
the vocational printing boys: Bill Adkins, Larry
Miller, and Arthur Clark.
of News, Sport
EDITORIAL STA FF
l-lditor-in-chief .,.... .......................,....... J ohn Peterson
First Page Editor .... ........................... D orothy Trickett
Seeond Page Editor. ,... l'hil Lewis, fall, Con Poirier, spring
Third Page Editor. . .... .................... M ary Lauterbaeh
Sixth Page Editor .......,..............................,4. Alicia Laing
Assistant Page Editors ........ Anne Hubbard, Mary Ann Pearee, Phil Whez-ler
Assistants. . . . . . .
Sports Reporters. .
Elizabeth Fly, Paula Dickerson. Judy l.aidler, J. B. Finger.
Sue Blake, Linda Stalter, Hagen' Angermann.
members of the journalism class
. . .Con Poirier, fallg Phil Wheeler, spring
......... . . .,l. B. Finger, John Peterson
Exehange Editor. .. ....... .............. V . 0. Wfeese
Typist and Filing... ................ .... ..... E I aine Williaixis
Business Manager. . ................................ Dennis Kelly
Assistants ........ .............. M ary Ann 'l'f-aree, Anne Hubbard
Cireulation ..... ......................... P atty Daugherty
Bookkeeper . .
. . .Anne Hubbard, fall, Elaine Wfilliams, spring
Editor John Peterson kept the WORLD turn-
ing from Monday morning to Sunday night..
staff wrote, re-wrote, and predietet
derson, and Phil Lewis.
nmzzwwvww ' ' " 'r i
,..s,,,,Vf' "f'fmzQQJ'w'W'W'HWM'w4mWuMmwzffzm2m Qt'1f.f as ' 1 f
ln their private enclosure, the Sports
the ups and downs of Troy's athletics:
J. B. Finger, Con Poirier, T. C. An-
QUILL A N D SCROLL.
SEATED: Dave Heath, Alicia
Laing, Mary Lauterbach, and
Sibyl Riekenberg. ROW 2:
John Peterson, Virginia Smith,
Jerry Lacy, and Dorothy Tric-
kett. MISSING: Dennis Kelly
and V. G. Weese.
Journalists Unite Internationall
-vv9'TN-ki: V f
Publications adviser, Mrs. William Greer,
is the real "girl-Friday" of the J-Room.
John Peterson sells Jack Ostrode one of the book
covers made up in black and gold.
TO BECOME A MEMBER of Quill and Scroll, the international
honor society for journalists, the requirements of superior work in
editing, writing or business management, as well as a B-grade
average had to be met.
After working hard all year on the SUNFLOWER and
WORLD, the accepted members attained the honor of belonging
to this fine organization. The ceremony, held at Lawrence in
March, was especially impressive and significant to the Topeka
High School journalists. Joining forces with the Lawrence and
Shawnee Mission journalism chapters, the members from Topeka
initiated both their classmates and those from other schools.
Leading Quill and Scroll in their many projects this year, in-
cluding the selling of plastic yearbook covers, were president, John
Peterson, vice-president, Virginia Smith, secretary, Dorothy Tric-
kettg and treasurer, Sibyl Riekenberg.
:lim-:'lxLsx.:J was . ' r ' " "
KEY CLUB. FRONT ROW: Brock
Spencer, .lim Waddell. john Mc-
Cartney, Jack Ostrude. .lerry Lacy.
John Shicleler, Merrill Mt-Call, and
Gail Twining. ROW 2: Barry
Wilkes, Dick Reamon, Don Moe,
Larry Thompson, Al Moore. Dan
Ralston, and Dick Vernon. ROW
3: Phil Frankenberger, Larry Har-
ris, Paul Ebel. Bill Niemann, Paul
Metzenlhin, Larry Hercules, and
David Stahl. ROW 4: Carl Brace.
Phil Wheeler, Richard Klicwer.
Mr. Twining, Mr. Brown. and Mr.
Willey, guest speakers.
Key lub ims at Good Citizen hip
KEY CLUB is the junior Kiwanis organization of
Topeka High, and as the Kiwanis Club serves the mem-
bers of the community, the Key Club serves the stu-
dents ofthe school.
With the goal of informing the sophomores and new
E students of life and customs at Troy, the boys compiled
Trojan handbooks. They distributed baskets of food
to needy families during the Christmas season, and
engineered a safety program at Troy in the spring. A
new and unique plan carried out was the sponsorship
of a group of THS students that visited the city's junior
Officers of Key Club were: David Heath, president,
Steve Swan, vice-president, Chuck Hotchkiss, secre-
tary, Barry Bray, treasurer, and Steve F1-eidherg,
New building commissioner. Faculty sponsor of this active
and hard-working organization was Mr. Owen Henson.
The chore of counting copies of the THS directory fell
to Dave Heath, president, and Mr. Henson, sponsor.
KEY CLUB. FRONT ROWY David Heath. Stese Bennett. .lfrhn Mike Bryan. Bob Christensen. Pat Kelly. Ed Saylor. Chuck Hotch-
Stumho. Lonnie Nagles, Tom Jackson, Richard Marshall. Lowell kiss. Slcve Freidherg, Kurt Henry. Cary Steele. Larry Middaugh. and
Training. Gary Rosenwald. and Bob lrwin. ROW' 2: Dale Taylor. .lcrry Tom Beisecker. ROW 4: George Wihite, Mr. Bodenllauscn. Mr. llen-
Wx more. ,lack Taylor. Stexc Fink, Roger Burgess. Stex e Swan. Hagell son. Bill Pelcrman. Ben Kuiken, Steve Poort. Dennis Kelly. Barry
Angermann. Con Poirier, John McCabe. Sidney Johnson. Elmo Clark. Bray. Sam Carnahan. Mike Houlistan, and Pctc W ooflviard.
and Jack Lund. ROW 3: Larry Cook, Dave Ebel. Paul Ingcmanson.
YOUTH FOR CHRIST. FRONT
R O W: R u t h Rissen., Diane
Acord, Shirley Burress, Barbara
Mitchell, Judy Anderson, Louise
Smith, Lynda Roush, and Ruth
Franklin. ROW 2: Vernice Erick-
son, Karen Linder, Mayona
Watts, Karen Jones, Jesslyn
Heckathorn, Myrna Campbell,
Millie Tipton, and Leona Free-
man. ROW 3: Shirley Robinson,
Cecelia Gibbs, Sally Holston,
Gordon Phillips, Edith Killam,
Jeanette Van Brunt, Wanda Pete-
fish, and Opal Scheer.
, f 2
nderstandin Unites Many Faiths
-Z , , '
"The World Is Our Field"
was the appropriate theme of
the mammoth Y.F.C. Club's prize-winning float.
YOUTH FOR CHRIST
CLUB. FRONT ROW: Lo-
retta Nemechek, Betty
Shields, Mina Flowers, Pat
Adams, Carol Wiseman, Vir-
ginia Carney, Marilyn Heath,
and Faye Huffman. ROW 2:
Barbara Seeley, Darlene
Graham, Joyce Harbaugh,
Dorothy Peery, Ruth Holt,
Janet Ellis, Gladys McRey-
nolds, and Doris Rosenfeld.
ROW 3: William Feist, Larry
Boaz, Mr. Harold Dilley,
and Bob Barnard.
THE BLENDING of Trojans, voices echoed through-
out the third floor hall each Tuesday morning as the
Youth For Christ Club held its meetings. The pur-
pose of this religious group was "To stimulate interest
in serving Christ and to form a fellowship group for
the Christian teenagers of THS.', The programs were
many and varied, both interesting and inspirational,
providing a religious outlook on daily life.
For the first time, the club members banded to-
gether to enter a float in the Homecoming parade.
After working for weeks planning and completing a
masterpiece, this effort paid off when their float was
awarded a tie for first place. Active in other ways,
club members put up posters, and sponsored city-wide
The club officers were: Wanda Petefish, president,
Sally Holston, vice-presidentg Gordon Phillips, social
chairman, and Millie Tipton, song leader. Mr. Harold
Dilley was faculty sponsor.
HI-Y. l"HUN'l' NOV: Dave Slaliy.
,ldqflt tlslrmle. .lolm SlllflPll'l'. Steve
White. and Dick Smith. HOW 2:
larry lillgfgllw. lxurt llenry. ,l. B.
Dick lieamon. and lfugcnc Buck-
mgm, HUNX 3: Carroll lxilgorc. ,lolin
Petcrsmi. Ylilu' lilauisdcll. .loe lxelly.
Bob X'hn1alnak4-I-. l,arry Bariigrover.
ind Barry ll ilkes.
Y-Teen officers. Linda Baker. Linda Coons. and
Virginia Gabe. receive their official club charter
from Nlr. E. R. WX-aver.
ville. RIJW 2: Sylvia Swogger. Mary
Lou Tabor, Glenda Allison. Wlary
Dortliadeen lVloorman. HOW 3:
Janice Freel. Myrna Hermann. ,loan
Helm. ,loan Pratt. Linda Baker. ,lann
inson. Barbara Jordan. Sandy Zeller.
and Jacque Zirkle.
of Good Citizens
Y-TEENS, WHICH was open to all girls, consisted
of approximately 30 members. The president, Linda
Baker, was aided by Miss Dorthadeen Moorinan,
Teenage Director of the "Y" and the cabinet mem-
bers, Virginia Gabe, vice-president, .loan Pratt,
secretary, .lacque Zirkle, treasurer, and Linda
Coons and Janice Freel, Inter-club Council repre-
sentatives. Among the worthwhile projects were
carolling at the County Home, making tray favors,
and helping the U. N. E. S. F.
The Hi-Y Club tried to ucreate, maintain, and
extend high standards of Christian fellowship
throughout the school and community." The boys
were very active this year, selling pennants to the
student body and, as a service project, rebuilt the
cabin at the Y. M. C. A. Camp, destroyed earlier in
the year. Officers were: Bob Wvanamaker, president,
Larry Barngrover, Vice-president, Carroll Kilgore,
secretary-treasurerg and ,lack Ostrode, chaplain. Mr.
Otto Bodenhausen was sponsor.
overs. Bill XlC'lll2ll'lll. Wlel Lewis.
Y-TEENS. SEATFID: April Sourk.
Virginia Gabe. and Barbara Clan-
Ann Pearce. Elaine Scofield. and 'Vliss
Burns. Sharon Hatfield. .ludy Holr-
' I L!!
SCIENCE CLUB. FRONT ROW: Karen Sims, Adrienne Britt, Marcia Messick, Gretchen Pfuetze,
Carolyn Paul, Joyce Wrenick, Jill Ostrode, and Jolene Bluejacket. ROW 2: Jill Strahan, Elaine
Williams, Judy Cowan, Sandra Canfield, Larry Thompson, Jack Ostrode, Hershell Tkatch, Judy
Owen, and Sharon Harrington. ROW 3: Mrs. Collins, Marilyn Siegrist, Thelma Kruse, Doreen
Toal, Gayle Petereck, Faye Huffman, Tom Young, Marcia Nelson, Bob Steinmeyer, Stuart
Leonhart, and Phil Wheeler. ROW 4: Brenda Booth, Mary Gayle Schuster, Jann Burns, Linda
Loughmiller, Allan Goss, Thomas Weddle, Ruth Glendenning, Harold Gerlach, and Tom Jackson.
ROW 5: Arthur Koehlar, David Stahl, Tom Vesper, Lee Elliot, Mike Houliston, and Neal Wagner.
ROW 6: Sam Carnahan, John Hiebert, Steve Freidberg, Dave Ebel, Charles Billington, Steve
Wallace, John Peterson, and Bob Jameson.
Science Fans Probe Modern A e
IN ITS SECOND YEAR as an organization, the Topeka
High Science Club was sponsored by Mrs. Shirley Collins.
Members of the group were those students wishing to do
extra curricular work in science.
Two trips were taken by the club, the first to the Science-
Math Day at Kansas University, and the second to the
Engineering Exposition also held at Lawrence. The meetings
of the Science Club were enriched by speakers who en-
lightened the members on such subjects as radio activity,
veterinary medicine, and crime lab work. Ofiicers elected
were: .lack Ostrode, president, Hershell Tkatch, vice-pres-
ident, Sandra Canfield, secretary: and Joyce Gladfelter,
Scientists often appeared before the en-
tire student body. Chemist Elliott James
demonstrates the properties of liquid air.
Mrs. Collins, science room seems to blossom with ap-
propriate displays: Mrs. Collins, Ronald Belcher, Sue
Cross, Judy Berry, and Quincalee Brown.
Q - W, ., wifi .M
Q15 : .x'g X I
MATH CLUB. FRONT ROW: Dick Vernon, Carl Brace
Larry Thompson, Judy Cowan, Joan Cheng, Kathy Hayes
Steve Little, and Jerry Lacy. ROW 2: Jarrett Vincent, Her-
shell Tkatch, Jeb Barham, Hagen Angermann, John McCabe,
THE MATH CLUB, organized last year by the senior
math classes, was again active this year. These ad-
vanced students with mathematical minds delved
deeper into the complex field of higher mathematics.
A Science and Math Day was attended at Kansas Uni-
versity in the fall by club members, and several pro-
jects were entered in the spring science fair.
Officers were: John McCabe, president, Steve
Freidberg, vice-president, Joan Cheng, secretary-trea-
surer, and Hershell Tkatch, program chairman. Mrs.
Marjorie French was sponsor.
A club newly organized was the chess club. Spon-
sored by Miss June Henderson, the purpose of this
organization was to gain a playing knowledge of the
game. A tournament was held during the meetings with
all members participating. Tom Beisecker was orga-
nizer and president of the club.
Charles Buffon, Merrill McCall, and Larry Hercules. BOW 3:
Dale Taylor, Steve Poort, John Petterson, John Peterson,
Ben Kuiken, Steve Freidberg, and Kenny Sturm.
Basis of Pleasure
CHESS CLUB. Tom Beisecker. Richard Thompson
Merrill Downer, Hagen Angermann, Bob Christensen,
Steve Wallace, Bill Remmers, and Kenny Peterson.
It's the White Knight's move.
FUTURE TEACHERS. FRONT
ROW: Linda Stalter, Mary Baker, Jan
Lundgren, Twila Allerheiligen, Bar-
bara Davies, Jo Ann Jellison, Verna
Frazer, and Joyce Taylor. ROW 2:
Mary Jo Burke, Judy Cowan, Carol
Orr, Joyce Gladfelter, Norma Smith,
J5ea,n Allison, Kay Swanson, Elaine
Scofield, Mary Manley, and Holle
Nieman. ROW 3: Leslie Roach, Karen
Keller, Judy Pulliam, Marcia Nelson,
Judy Tyler, Karen Fry, Karon Olson,
Connie Smith, Judy Owen, Linda
Loughmiller, and Judy Coffman. ROW
4: Janice Trendel, Diane Devine,
Karen Martin, Nancy Merriman,
Millie Tipton, Anne Bernard, Nancy
Kelly, and Janet Schrock. ROW 5:
Elizabeth Fly, Dorothy Trickett,
Linda Coons, Beverly Gorrell, Karen
Deeter, and Virginia Smith.
New As ec s of Education Viewed
.us en,-, in
In front of the building they will have part ownership
in some day, Karen Fry and Sibyl Riekenberg, future
teachers, visit with Miss Carolyn Beal, practice
teacher, and Mr. Bodenhausen.
FUTURE TEACHERS. FRONT
ROW: Kay Christensen, Connie
Casey, Ellen Martin, Joan French,
Judy Stuenkel, Suzanne Bird, Teny
Von Wlolfl, Carolyn Thomas, Diane
Reamon, and Julie Foster. ROW 2:
Gretchen Pfuetze, Nancy Brown,
Sandra Zeller, Mitzi Hayes, Sibyl
Riekenberg, Sheila Crossley, Renae
Rafter, Carolyn Paul, Doris Binger,
Geraldine Reeb, Pat Humphrey, and
Jane Beshears. ROW 3: Marsha
Legg, Kay Stromquist, 'Marcia Myers,
Kay Searcy, Ann Runyon, Barbara
Ossian, Linda Swanson, Karolyn
Higgins, Barbara Brown, Mary
Schermerborn, and Mary Mayer.
ROW 4: Carren Wingert, Madeline
Lundgren, Dorothy Peery, Kaye
Vincent, Sally Ossian, Sherry Butter-
field, Cathie Kibler. Mary Lou
Tabor, and Ruth Holt.
DEWITT CLINTON, Topeka Highis chapter oflthe
Future Teachers of America, was open for member-
ship to all students interested in the teaching pro-
fession. The projects and meetings were many and
Varied, including: sponsorship of informational booths
at the Kansas State Teachers' Convention held in
Topeka in the fall, the wrapping of gifts for patients
of the State Hospital during the Christmas season, and
acquainting the student teachers of THS with the club
members by inviting them as guests to an informal
coke party. A coffee was held at which Mr. Wendell
Godwin, superintendent of schools, was honored
guest, and a comical, but beneficial skit was presented
to the organization by the teachers of the community.
Ofiicers were: Mary Jo Burke, president, Judy
Tyler, vice-president, Doris Binger, secretary, and
Karen Deeter, historian. Sponsors were Miss Annabel
Pringle and Mr. Kenneth Meyers.
FUTURE NURSES' CLUB. FRONT ROW: Earlene Knoles,Mary
Knight. Earlene Pierce. and Sandy Coke. ROW 2: Mrs. Joyce.
Carol Garretson. Patsy Zirkle, .lo Ann Jellison, Sylvia Holden,
Janet Laney. Sheryl Stoufler, Julie Foster, and Miss Phillips.
ROW 3: Carol Carter. Joyce Taylor, Mary Sue Hill, Gayle
Petereck. Mary Sloan, Sharon Harrington, Alberta Havely, Mitzi
Hayes. Annette Fluke. Peggy Thornburg, and Susan Blake. ROW
4: Virginia Davies. Nancy Ford, Beverly Doherty, Marcia Jones.
Judy Owen, V. G. Weese, Patty Daugherty, Carolyn Ford,
Gretchen Pfuetze, and Sonja Heinze. ROW 5: Ruth Ann Craig,
Beverly Elliott, Nancy Fritton, Karen Griffee, Leslie Roach,
Karen Linder, Adrienne Britt, Lila Faust, Brenda Booth. Carolyn
Holbrook, and Brenda Winkelman. ROW 6: Wanda Petefish.
Nancy Constable, Martha Diepenbrock, Jill Strahan, Lee Barnes,
Ruth Clendenning, Betsy Gray. Jann Burns. .ludy Robinson.
Juanita Mellenhruch, Sandra Canfield. and June Robinson.
Future Nurses Preview Medicine
LEARNING THE TBICKS of the medical trade
this year were the members of the Future Nurses'
Club. Doctors and nurses from many fields spoke
to the group, thus urging them to continue their
interest in this technical vocation.
The club entered a Hoat in the Homecoming
parade, sold Todayis Health magazine, promoted
the establishment of a future medical organization
at Highland Park High School. and took a complete
tour of KU Medical Center.
Climaxing the year was the impressive candle-
light initiation service where deserving members
were presented with their pins. Officers were:
Earlene Knoles, presidentg Mary Knight, vice-
presidentg Earlene Pierce, secretary-treasurer,
Sandy Coke, corresponding secretary: and Miss
Ruth Phillips, sponsor.
6gCandy Stripersw took turns in the Hospitality Shop
at Stormont-Vail-Joyce Taylor, Jo Ann Jellison,
and Nancy Fritton.
The hospitality committee met to plan a spring
event - june Robinson, Patsy Zirkle, Patty Daugh-
erty, Joyce Taylor, and Bev Elliott.
Alberta Havely, Joyce Gladfelter,
Myrna Frazer, Judy Cowan,
Verna Frazer, Carol Carter, Ger-
aldine Holmes, and Betty Lou
Rosenlund. ROW 2: Earlene
Pierce, Kay Swanson, .Karon
Olson, Sheila Crossley, Renae
Rafter, Jackie Zirkle, Connie
Smith, Janet Simpson, and Judy
Owen. ROW 3: Holle Nieman,
Donna McElroy, Penny Banker,
Sally Holbrook, Judy Holle, Mary
Briethaupt, Carolyn Paul, and
Doris Binger. ROW 4: Diane
Devine, Leila Conger, Karen
Richel, Shirley Myer, Judy Gor-
rell, Marilyn Murray, Sally Os-
sian, Ruth Glendenning, Char-
lotte Goodin, and Carolyn
Presenting Concepts of Homemakin
I.. ,r,,Q MI
Sheila Crossley talks over interior decorating
plans with Miss Finley after her nomination as a
candidate for the "Betty Crocker Homemaker of
FRONT ROW: Nancy Boley,
Mary Sloan, Sibyl Riekenberg,
Gayle Petereck, Peggy Tholl,
Nancy Ford, Virginia Davies,
Patty Richardson, Pat Rozema,
and Janice Cook. ROW 2: Joan
French, Delores Cook, Nancy
Atkinson, Marilyn Mounger,
Ann Hoover, Judy Gifford, Ver-
nice Erickson, Mary Mayer,
Barbara Brown, Jane Beshears,
and Sandra Chrastina. ROW 3:
Twila McElwain, Penny Purnell,
Lee Barnes, Jill Strahan, Char-
lotte Clement, Martha Diepen-
brook, Wanda Petefish, Donna
Barr, Bonnie Hollenbeck, Kaye
Vincent, and Beverly Gorrell.
148 ' ' '
i "'- J
TROHOMA, TOPEKA HIGH'S Future Homemaker
Chapter, was open to any girl who was especially inter-
ested in home making. Through many unique programs,
the girls learned of the varied and exciting opportunities
being oifered in the field of home economics. At the
monthly meetings, guest speakers from such fields as
dietetics, interior decorating, and journalism presented
educational, creative, and profitable ideas.
The Trohoma girls were extremely busy during the
Christmas season. They sponsored a food basket for a
needy family and entertained their mothers at a party.
A special honor was bestowed on the chapter this
year. Judy Gorrell, sophomore, was elected the district
treasurer. Trojans were in charge of the registration at
the state meeting held in Topeka in March. The officers,
under the sponsorship of Miss Annette Weissbeck were:
Janet Simpson, president, Barbara Brown, vice-president,
Annette Fluke, treasurer, Doris Binger, secretary, and
Sheila Crossley, program chairman.
r,,.w,at al: - 4 Q w f F. -Ji Fe:
FRONT ROW: Sandra Coke,
RETAIL SELLING CLUB. FRONT ROW: Naomi Mitchell, Delores Beneka, Darlene Lambert, Nancy
Forbes., Judy Berry, Janice Marlow, Dorothy Foun- Root, and Mary Biesemeyer. ROW 3: Judy Under-
tain, Shirley Cook, and Mary Brown. ROW 2: Liz wood, Irma Bowes, Gladys McReynolds, Don Horton,
Prater, Diane Reser, Twila McKay, Barbara Lois Reichle, and Betty Crenshaw.
Business Clubs Eye Secure Futures
STUDENTS IN THE VOCATIONAL office practice
classes who Worked and could not find time to take
part in all regular extra-curricular activities were for-
tunate in having the Business Education Club, organized
to meet the needs of these students. The group was
sponsored by Mr. Louis Cagle and the oiiicers were:
Nancy Pock, president, Twilla Henderson, vice-
presidentg Carol Sandbloom, secretary, Jean Swanson,
treasurer, Violet' Boley and Bonnie McMaster, social
chairmen, and Sharon Selbach, reporter.
Promoting interest in retailing, the Retail Selling
Club division of the Business Education Club was
sponsored by Mr. Carl Nall. The club's officers were:
Larry Boaz, presidentg Nancy Root, vice-president,
Gayle Tosh, secretary, Betty Crenshaw, treasurer,
Darlene Lambert and Dorothy Fountain, program
Among national delegates to the Distributive Edu-
cational Clubs of America was Diana Walters, Cfront
rowb with Judy Berry, alternate, Csecond from left,
BUSINESS EDUCATION CLUB. FRONT ROW: Sharon ton, Sharon Stwalley, and Joyce Montgomery. ROW 3:
Selbach, Violet Boley, Bonnie McMaster, Nancy Pock, Virginia Wilson, Louis Cagle, Mary Lou Williams, Joyce
Carol Sandbloom, Twilla Henderson, and Jean Swanson. McKethen, Carol Frederick, Shelba Lou Vfatkins, Nadine
ROW 21 Betty Jo Walthall, .loyce Myers, June Myers, Mary Schumann, Neva Grame, Rosemary Martin, and Velma
Lou Palmer, Marian Gates, Helen Heacock, Janice Adding- Soudek.
BASKETBALL CADETS. FRONT ROW:
Shirley Ross, Salli Jones, Jo'Ann Jellison,
Joyce Taylor, Lou Anne Taylor, and Linda
Hankenson. ROW 2: Elaine Blewett, Pat
Adams, Delores Cook, Lee Barnes, Martha
Diepenbrock, and Dolly Purnell.
CHECKSTAND WORKERS. Bonnie Weathers,
.loyce Ratliff, Marjory Holyoke, and Shari
A GROUP OF TROJANS that helped with impor-
tant tasks at the many activities and social functions
included the game cadets, varsity cadets, conces-
sion stand workers, and check stand workers. These
students spent many hours performing the various
tasks which were assigned to them.
The game cadets, under the direction of Mr.
James Walker and Mr. Clarence Mullenix, sold
and took tickets at Troy's home games, gave out
programs, and showed spectators to seats.
Carrying out such necessary duties as operating
the public address system, selling and taking
tickets, and operating the coke stand were the
New equipment and new paint
changed work to pleasure for conces-
sion stand workers Jimmy Nelson and
CONCESSION WORKERS. FRONT
ROW: .limmie Nelson, Betty Johnson,
Barbara Gentry, Jeannie Webb, and
Charles Anderson. ROW 2: April Sourk,
Diane Pugh, and Pat Kimble.
Services to Students and Facult
varsity cadets under the sponsorship of Mr. Charles
Shoyer. Also under his leadership were the con-
cession stand workers. These students not only
worked hard during the games, but many of them
stayed after school on game days to prepare the
popcorn, hot dogs, and coHee, thus proving them-
selves capable and dependable.
Working hard at the larger social functions
such as the prom and the all-school party were the
checkstand workers. These Trojans took charge of
the wraps, receiving as payment the gratitude of
those who used their services.
VARSITY CADETS. SEATED: Holle Nieman,
.loyce Taylor, .lo Ann Jellison, and Carolyn Paul.
ROW 2: Marilyn Frye, Delores Cook, and .lan
Lundgren. ROW 3: Gary Robinson, Roger Burgess,
and Jimmie Nelson.
FOOTBALL CADETS. FRONT ROW: Pat Adams,
Pat Humphrey, Anne Hubbard, and Marla Garhart.
ROW 2: Delores Cook, Lee Barnes, Dolly Purnell,
and Martha Diepenbrock.
USHER CLUB. FRONT ROW: Linda Hughes, Nancy
Stevenson, Sue Cross, Connie Casey, Wally Sue Wallace,
Glenda Price, ,loan French, Diane Reamon, Suzanne Bird,
Susan Berkehile, and Carol Carter. ROW 2: Priscilla
Crihhs, Karon Olson, Trish Bowen, Nancy Myers, ,loanna
Richardson, Mimi Davis, Nancy Brown, Dixie Cook,
LaDene Gurss, ,loyce Taylor, .loan Watts, .lean Allison,
Teny Von Wolff, ,ludy Coffman, and Carolyn Benge. ROW
3: Kathy Hayes, .ludy Owen, Marcia Nelson, Kay Christen-
son, Charlotte Goodin, Peggy Tholl, Doris Binger, Thelma
Latter, Virginia Von Riesen, and Barbara Brown. ROW 4:
,lune Roliinson, Veon Gurss, Elaine Ferrell, Richard
Marshall, Kay Swanson, Carol Pettit, Dick Reamon, Carole
Light, and Con Poirier. ROW 5: Ruth Glendenning, Sandra
Canfield, Phil Kemper, Dick Smith, .ludy Gorrell, David
Caldwell, ,loyce Wright, Larry Thompson, Barbara Row-
land, and Gloria Ashworth.
Play Cadets, Ushers, Serve Visitors
PLAY CADETS. FRONT ROW: Pat Rozema, .ludy Cowan,
Verna Frazer, JoAnn Jellison, and Rose Mary Greco. ROW 2:
Silmyl Riekenherg, Mary Sloan, Janice Marlow, Linda Hank-
enson, Earlene Knoles, and .lack Ostrode. ROW 3: Steve
Freidherg, Kay Vincent, Delores Cook, Martha Diepen-
hrock, Sally Ossian, Beverly Gorrell, and Miss Hutchison.
Many families turn out for Trojan stage presentations. Here Jim
Nelson's parents, Mr. and Mrs. Harry Nelson, grandmother, and
brother receive programs from ushers, Jean Allison and Judy
ALWAYS ON THE joh at Troy,s dramatic pro-
ductions and musical presentations were the usher
club and the play cadets. These diligent Trojans
sold and took tickets, handed out programs, guarded
the doors, and showed people to their seats in the
auditorium. The girls wore traditional formal attire
and the boys their dark suits. The usher club served
at the three general sessions of the Kansas State
Teachers' Association held in Topeka last fall.
Both organizations were chosen on the basis of
their dependability and willingness to work
together as a group. Miss Bernice Finley was the
faculty sponsor of usher club, while play cadets'
sponsor this year was Miss Frances Hutchison.
THESPIANS. FRONT ROW: l
Carolyn Holbrook, Patsy Patterson,
Mary Lauterbach. Pat Newman, and
V. G. Wveese. ROW 2: Ken Chaflin,
Barbara Wfeiser, Marcia Brown,
Sandra Canfield. .ludy GiHord, David
Heath, Nadine Harrison, Nancy
Schendel. and .ludy Stuenkel. ROW
3: Loretta Lovell, Sandra Hopkins,
.lohn Dawson. and Con Poirier. BOW
-1-: Dick Mills. ,lim Summers, Ron
Bothwell. Barry Bray, Jeb Barham,
John Stumbo, .lerry Wfymore, ,lim
Pantle, Dolly Purnell, and Brenda
Promotion of Dramatics Their Goal
DRAMATICS PLAYED an important role in life at
Topeka High. Therefore it was fitting that those who had
made outstanding achievements in dramatic productions
were given recognition by becoming members of the Na-
tional Thespian Society. Whether performing on stage or
working behind the scenes on properties or costumes, the
Thespians were pledged to umeet all responsibility prompt-
ly, discharge all duties faithfully, and act in accordance
with the rights and privileges of all concernedf'
Ufficers were: Judy Gifford, president, David Heath,
vice-president, and Sandra Canfield, secretary.
One of the largest clubs at Topeka High was Masque
and Wig. Everyone who had worked on a play, the play
production classes, and the usher cluh were memhers.
F Judy Gifford, president of Thespians,
L will he remembered for her role of
Laura in "The Glass Menagerie."
Masque and Wig held no regular meet-
ings, but members were always busy
working on plays and other produc-
'6What are you going to do with that cushion," Olivia chokes back a scream as she realizes that the man she was
asked Mrs. Bramson. 6'What are you-', and attracted to had committed an unbelievably horrible crime involving
her voice died away in the smothering pillow. a blood-stained hatbox.
Selfish Invalid Ins ires M r er
p u d
ESSEX, ENGLAND WAS the setting for the Junior Class
Ng Play, "Night Must Fall" presented October 12, in Hoehner
-lf, --.W Auditorium under the direction of Miss Gertrude Wheeler
int p on - . L" J' and Miss Martha Herrick.
' lf of T" i No one will forget Dan, the bellboy, who worked in a
'fi if, ' resort hotel near the home of Mrs. Bramson, rich and sup-
S A posedly invalid, or how Dan charmed the elderly widow into
adding him to her household servants. The murder of a guest
at the hotel was traced to Dan by Olivia, Mrs. Bramsonis un-
STAFF happy niece, who chose to shield him. In the grip of his hom-
Director ,,,.... Carolyn Holbrook icidal instincts, Dan also murdered Mrs. Bramson, giving the
gf' lggfecto' 4""' Bag? Bray play a dramatic climax. The play closed as the police took
CAST ge anager ..... erry ymore
The Lord Chief Justice,
Ass't Manager ...... Ron Bolhwell
Property .Managers ...... ........
Janice Spicer, Carren Win ert
Dan away to be punished for his crimes.
Mrs. Bramson . Patricia Newman
Olivia Grayne. . .Marcia Brown
Hubert Laurie ..... Jim Pantle
Nurse Libby ..... Leslie Roach
Mrs. Terrence . Nancy Schendel
Dora Parkoe ..... Babs Weiser
Inspector Belsize . . Ken Chalfin
Dan ............ Jeb Barham
Jean Allison, Mary Ann Pearce
Costume Managers ..,...........
Joan French Janice Kelly
Linda Stalter John Dawson
Business Manager .... Con Poirier
Ass"t Manager .... .Jim Summers
Publicity .......... Judy Coffman
When Jeb CDanj was handcuffed, it was done
realistically with Miss Herrick keeping the keys on
a ribbon around her neck. Miss Wheeler coaches
The empty wheelchair . . . the murderer caught . . .
and Olivia stands relieved that it is all over.
The cast and stall' gather around to get the feel of the special In her outmoded finery, the w i s t f u l
music written for the Broadway success. Amanda tries to recapture the day when
Retreat from Realit Builds Plot
MASQUE AND W7IG'S presentation of "The Glass Mena-
gerie" by Tennessee Williams, was given November l7.
The characters who were woven into this realistic and
intense drama were: Amanda, the mother who realized the
hopelessness of ever getting a gentleman caller for her shy,
crippled daughter, Laura, the daughter who was unahle to
face the realities of life and withdrew into the imaginary
world of her glass figurines, Tom, the son who was torn he-
tween leading his own life, and loyalty to his sister and
mother, Jim, the gentleman who called to give hope to
Amanda, but who was already engaged.
"Be careful, if you breathe it breaks," warns Laura,
showing her favorite unicorn to her caller.
Amanda, in a rare companionahle mood, reveals to'Tom
her love for his father whose spirit glows from his photo-
The Mother. .Sandra Hopkins
Her Son ........ John Dawson
Her Daughter .... ,ludy Gifford
Caller ....... John Stumbo
Director ..... Nadine Harrison
Ass't Director. . .Loretta Lovell
Stage Managers ............
Jerry Wymore, Bon Bothwell
Property Managers .........
Glenda Price, Diana Deaton,
Costume Managers .........
Brenda Booth, Gretchen
Pfuetze, David Heath
Business Manager .David Heath
Assistant Business Managers..
Hayden St. John, ,lim Stapleton
Publicity Directors ........,
Judy Coffman, Sharon Eldien,
Ai ill-fy gin' 1
"The Angelus"-Lovely to look at and
hear. Marsha Legg sang the role of Sylvia.
Complications arose when Mikel, Slingshy, Von Tromp,
and Caniche each disguised himself as the monk who
abducted the princess.
Fair Tale in Son
THE ANNUAL OPERETTA presented hy the comlrined ef-
forts of the instrumental and vocal departments was again a
success this year. 'isweetheartsfi with Words and music liy
Victor Herbert and Robert B. Smith, was presented on
February 15 and 16, in Hoehner Auditorium. After many
long and tedious hours of practice hy the cast, choruses,
dancers, orchestra, and instructors, the final stage was set and
the curtain was raised on a fairy tale in song.
Taking place in Belgium, the story concerned a princess
who had disappeared from her home in Naples when a mere
infant. Found by Dame Paula who ran the Laundry of the
Wllite Geese, Sylvia, as the girl was called, was reared as one
The soldiers marched to "On Parade," and stole the hearts
of Dame Paula's "little geese."
Dramatics Director ............ .... D olly Purnell
Music Director ..... ......, ........ ,I u fly lllills
Publicity ........ .... S tuart Umbarger
Business . ...... Dan Ralston
Costumes . . ..... Glenda Price
Propcrties ,..... ..... T helma Latter
Dances .......... . . .Carolyn Thomas
Technical Director. . . . .Jerry Wlymorc
11 alfwmffiiin :If N i1 f If
Liane shows disappointment when Dame Paula reveals that Sylvia
is the real princess.
of her own daughters. Mikel Mikelovisky, who knew the true
identity of Sylvia as the Princess of Zilania, came to the
laundry in search of this heir to the throne, and it was here
that the story began to unfold before the audience. More
amusing and realistic characters were added to this charming
tale, and the plot thickened as Sylvia and the heir presump-
tive, Franz fell in love. Complications arose as Liane, a
milliner, was mistaken for the lost princess, but by the com-
bined efforts of Dame Paula and Mikel, Sylvizfs true identity
was revealed as the missing Princess Jeanne. To the melody of
'iSweethearts,' the prince and princess declared their love for
each other, and uthey lived happily ever afterf,
K "' If-vksi N-Q
' . ,,,,,4s r, .
.K .,., ,
-and the princess and her prince
lived happily ever after.
Jeanette . . .... Barbara Howard
Nanette . . . ..... Norma Smith
Clairette .. ...... Phyllis Grover
Babette .......... Marcia Brown
Lizette ........... Janice Osburn
Village Boys and
Footman ..... Neal Myrick, Jim
Stephenson, Barry Warkentin
Waiter ........ Harvey Parkerson
Captain Laurent .... Merrill McCall
Sylvia ........ .... M arsha Legg
Prince Franz ......... Jim Nelson
Liane ........... Janice Calihan
Dame Paula ......,. Millie Tipton
Lieutenant Karl ..... : . .Sam Lux
Petrus Von Tromp ..... Jim Pantle
Aristide Caniche. . .Eldon Tichenor
Hon. Percy Slingsby,Roger Larson
Mikel Mikelovisky. . .John Dawson
Toinelte .......... Karen Deeter
ulron, Iron, Iron."
H 'f "f 14f : Y 'T f
Kay Storum and Pat Kelly gracefully finish their
tz to 4'Sweethearts."
Complaining about their mounds of laundry, the six sisters, Nanette,
Clairette, Jeanette, Babette, Toinette, and Lizette, sing the delightful
Climax to an unusually fine performance-beautiful lighting ef-
fects, exotic head pieces, and oriental music made "Morocco"
Nothing like six dames-Judy Stuen-
kel, Jean Allison, Mimi Davis, Su-
zanne Bird, Nancy Stevenson, and Sue
'Your Show' Scores Fifth Success
Pat Kell 's initial sta e erformance
Y ' 3 P
was a "howling success."
"NO TWO SNOWFLAKES are alikef, said Charlie Brown. Dennis Kelly,
M.C., reminded the students of this many times as they viewed "Your Showi'
Variety was the keynote of this assembly held December 7. Of the
thirty-four acts that tried out, twelve outstanding ones were chosen. Among
these were "Puppets" by Pat Kelly, songs by Lilly Hayes, Bev Elliott, Dave
Sundquist, Karen Deeter, Barbie Howard, and Janice Osburn, "Happy Feet,"
a tap dance by Carolyn Thomas, Elaine Williams, and Bonnie Phelps, a
Spanish dance by Tere Aragones, a piano solo by Robert Thomas, and an
organ solo, "Brazil," by John Jackson.
Many long hours of practice went into preparing the 1956 "Your Show,"
the fifth presentation of this event given on the Trojan stage. The committee
in charge included Brock Spencer, Nadine Harrison, Barry Bray, and Judy
Coffman, with Mrs. Esther Kingman and Miss Phyllis Aley as sponsors.
Blanche Murray, Marilyn Mounger, Bon-
nie Williams, and Travies Berryman did
an interpretive dance. Missing: Adrienne
llr. Lou Heard, chemist and lecturer, is caught demonstrating
an amusing side of the problems of fire prevention.
john Wohlfarth laughs hut he is "in thc
clutches" of Dr. Henry Gerald, Danish hyp-
Assemblies Enli hten ll tudents
A VARIETY of programs brought to Topeka High students a
welcome change from the everyday class routine in the form of
assemblies. Both educational and entertaining, these programs
ranged from serious lectures to chorus line dancing and rock in roll.
The traditional assemblies such as Homecoming, Your Show,
A. F. S. Tag Day, Christmas, Easter, and other programs by the
music department were exceptionally well received. Clever skits
offered a variety to the pep assemblies at which the band provided
Many Friday midmornings found the 1800 Trojans in the audi-
torium listening to interesting presentations on the K. U. lecture
series. These included programs on liquid air, time-lapse photog-
raphy. and onc by a Polish-American tenor. An especially inter-
esting assembly was presented by a hypnotist, and there were
several fashion shows for girls only and a boys' assembly by Fisher
ln a pep assembly, Diane Tuttle
demonstrates a Russian cheerlead-
crski getting ready to yellovitch.
Karen llectcr, Barbie Howard, and Janice U
burn are on stage in the 1956 "Your Show.
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Poor Marcia Myers and Sallee Tappen are getting
In the g'Land of the Sugar Plum Fairyf' ,Iudy Coffman, Caro- "nuttin, for Christmas?
lyn Benge gets her every wish, cheered by court jester, Patsy
' utcracker Suite' Inspires
The long awaited moment-Dick Mills
AT A PARTY AT her house on Christmas Eve, little
Marie received an array of gifts. Among them was a
wooden nutcracker which fascinated Marie more than
her doll and other toys. That night, when everyone was
in bed, Marie crept downstairs to look after her beloved
nutcracker. When she fell asleep on the couch, wonderful
things began to happen. The Christmas tree again
blazed with lights, and her doll, clown, and toy soldiers
came to life and danced. Out of the wall came mice who
engaged the soldiers in battle. .lust as the mouse king
had the nutcracker at his mercy, Marie threw a well-
aimed slipper, and the mouse king fell. The nutcracker
then changed to a handsome prince and offered to re-
ward Marie for her deed by taking her to the "Land of
the Sugar Plum Fairyf, In this enchanted kingdom where
there were lollipop trees, giant-sized gumdrops, candy
canes, and ribbon candy, Marie was entertained by the
crowns Queen Sandra as King Jeb and
Mimi Davis, crown hearer, look on.
Almost to burst with eagerness to learn
the outcome are royalty candidates Na-
dine Harrison, Steve Swan. Ed Alberg,
Ernie Longstaff, Jeb Barham, Sandra
Hopkins, John Dawson, Sue Coleman,
Bev Elliott, Marcia B r o w n , Earlene
Knoles, and Bob Ebendorf.
Junior flower girl Linda Beeman slips a Mice or Men? Gray suited, Janet Juneau, Marcia Nelson, Thelma
corsage on attendant Sue Coleman's wrist Latter, Judy Sticher, Sheila Crossley, Julie Foster, and Shirley
as her escort, Ernie Longstaff, watches. Ross obey Mouse King, V. G. Weese.
Sugar Plum Fairy and her subjects. Thus unfolded the
Climaxing the evening was the royal eoronation of
the 1956 All School Party. Every Trojan waited eagerly
as Dick Mills, vice president of Student Congress, intro-
duced the attendants, Sue Coleman, Ernie Longstaff,
Beverly Elliott, Ed Alberg, Marcia Brown, Steve Swan,
Nadine Harrison, John Dawson, Earlene Knoles, and Bob
Ebendorf. Then the peak of the evening arrived as down
the center aisle came Queen Sandra Hopkins on the arm
of King Jeb Barham as the organ played the appropriate
A dance was held immediately following the pro-
gram in the school cafeteria. Elaborate blue and.-'silver
decorations followed the theme of the programjand
music was furnished by Buddy Brownis Band. q
In white dinner jackets and pastel for-
mals, Kay Storum, Bill Peterman, Bar-
bara Howard, and Dave Sloyer dance to
"The Waltz of the Flowers".
Lovely and graceful, the Arabian dance
was outstanding: Mary Lauterbach, Ali-
cia Laing, Karon Olson, Trish Bowen.
and Bonnie Phelps.
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All School Party Royalty
STANDING: Ed Alberg, Bob Ebendorf,
John Dawson, Ernie Longstaff, Bev
Elliott, Steve Swan, and Marcia Brown.
SEATED: Nadine Harrison, Earlene
Knoles, and Sue Coleman.
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Symbols of a School,
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71 VARSITY FOOTBALL SQUAD. FRONT ROW: Glenn Chalmers,
Gene Bailey, Lar Starbuck, Jon Yeager, Ray Merrick, Veon Gurss,
Bill Curry, Dan Escobar, Raymond Frye, and John Escobar. ROW
2: Ed Thornton, Gary Peterson, Don Berry, Gary Smith, John Pet-
terson, Bob Ebendorf, J. D. Barger, Ken Sturm, Mel Lewis, Ernie
Longstaff, John Shideler, and Henry Halseth. ROW 3: Otto Boden-
hausen, Jaek'Tipton, Torn Iverson, Jim Nelson, Glenn Dodd, John
Davis, Jack Lund, Bob Kaul, Torn Mistler, Mike Blaisdell, David
Troy's Gridmen Blemish Reeordg
Head Coach Bodenhausen directs the Trojan attack
from the sidelines.
HEAD COACH Otto Bodenhausen guided the 1956
Topeka High football team to an almost repeat perform-
ance of the previous year's record. The Trojans were de-
feated only once in eight starts, this being to the Law-
rence Lions who went on to capture the State Prep
Championship. For the second straight year the pigskin
squad won an undisputed title over the Sunflower League
teams of Shawnee Mission, Wyandotte, and Washington
Rural. The four-team league was inaugurated last year.
Topeka's first opponent was Highland Park and al-
though the Trojans exhibited much early season green-
ness, they defeated the Scotties 9-0. The Topeka squad
garnered a safety in the latter portion of the first period
when the Scot center made a bad pass which was gathered
in by John Petterson, an alert lineman, in the end zone.
Ernie Longstaff scored for the Trojans in the second
quarter after a 28-yard kickoff return by Bob Kaul. The
only threat- by the Scotties was a sustained drive to the
Trojan l4-yard line where it was abruptly halted by the
Bodenhausen men. -
9 Highland Park O
13 Wichita East 7
33 Salina 6
20 Shawnee Mission 7
20 Wyandotte 7
20 Washington 7
40 Ward ' 0
Roe, and Owen Quick. ROW 4: Ed Alberg, Joe Co p, Harr Jolley, Jim Abbott,
Jim Avery, Lathan Johnson, Willie Coleman, Allilin Wilfiams, David Sloyer,
Larry Barngrover, Bob Wanamaker, Joe Kelly, and John Jones.
Lose to State Champion Lawrence
The next Trojan encounter was with the oppressive
Lawrence team. The Lions, seeking revenge from their
13-12 defeat of last year, found it by holding the Topeka
squad to only 88 rushing yards on the ground while they
scored twice in the second quarter and again in the
third, Bob Kaul and Willie Coleman were the Trojan
scorers, with Bob's opening kickoff return of 93 yards to
pay dirt being the most impressive play of the game.
After this tromping by the Lions, the Trojans
thrilled a Wichita crowd by barely edging a touchdown
in the final 45 seconds of the game. Troy was behind
6-7 in the concluding seconds when Willie Coleman ran
to the Blue Aces' 2-yard line where he was tackled. Ernie
Longstaff then blasted over for the touchdown. The con-
version was made, and the Black and Gold had the neces-
sary lead, winning the game 13-7. Coleman was the big
ground gainer, driving 131 yards, setting up the first
touchdown by a 53-yard carry. The Trojans rushed 239
yards as compared with 88 in the game with Lawrence.
Troy's co-captains, Ed Alherg and Bob Ebendorf, lead
the Trojan squad onto the field through an aisle of
Willie Coleman was
the Trojan team's reg-
ular fullback and top
Mel Lewis, senior start-
er at the halfback spot,
was the top kicker of
4- ffyy .. '
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Ernie Longstaff, Troy's
speedy halfback, was a
prominent scorer and
Joe Kelly, end, distin-
guished himself by
gaining a Sunflower
THE FOURTH encounter for the Bodenhausen
Bob Kaul C115 tackles a speedy Wichita ball carrier as
teammate Joe Kelly comes in on the assist.
Co-captains Bob Ebendorf and Ed Alberg await the de-
cision of the tossed coin at the Vlfashington Rural game.
squad was with the Salina Mustangs before a Home
coming crowd. The Mustangs were completely over
whelmed by the Trojan offensive and were behind
20-0 at the end of the first half. Trojan reserves
scored twice in the third quarter to give head-coach
Otto Bodenhausen his 16th win over 7 losses by a
and although they competed before the Indians
Homecoming crowd, the Topeka squad defeated
them 20-7. This was the Black and Goldis first vic-
The Trojans then journeyed to Shawnee Mission
tory in the Sunflower League race.
The Wyandotte Bulldogs came to Troy with the
intention of evening the score in the League race
but an alert Trojan defense stopped them cold. The
Bulldogs were held to only 76 yards on the ground,
but gained 116 yards in the air in eleven successful
passes. On the other hand, the Topeka gridmen
rushed 180 yards on the ground and passed for only
37 yards. This was Topeka High's second consecutive
Sunflower League victory.
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Bob Ebendorf, co-cap-
tain and guard, led the
defensive attack and
left forward wall.
Ed Alberg, a co-cap-
tain and quarterback,
nabbed the Trojan's
Joe Copp. a defensive Harry Jolley, a rugged
end, was top pass re- end man, won a berth
ceiver. and a speedy on the Sunflower
interference man. League team.
Washington Rural's defense could not match
the spirited offensive tactics of fullback Willie Cole-
man as he galloped 73 yards for a first period touch-
down, 33 yards to score in the second quarter, and
finally a 53-yard dash into the end zone in the third
period. This spirited Trojan bullied his way through
the Wildcat defense for 182 yards in seven attempts
to lead the Topeka squad to their second consecu-
tive Sunflower League championship. The Wildcats
scored late in the fourth quarter, making the final
The final game for the '56 Bodenhausen men
was with Ward. Although playing this last game
away from home, the undaunted Trojans tromped
the Cyclones 40-0, clearing the benches the second
half. After playing these reserves for a full quarter,
coach Bodenhausen sent his first eleven back into
the game. On their opening play, they flattened the
Ward defense, allowing quarterback Ed Alberg to
run 93 yards for a touchdown. This was the husky
senioris most impressive run in three years of varsity
ball for the Trojans.
Bob Wanamakcr, tack-
le, won places on all-
conference and covet-
ed All-State teams.
John Petterson, tackle,
has been a stalwart in
the line for two years.
Willie Coleman drives hard into a Salina tackler
after a short gain.
Larry Polter, tackle,
was one of the Tro-
jan's top defensive
Ken Sturm, rugged
center, proved a con-
stant threat to Troy's
Larry Barngrover who
made all - conference
was a top guard.
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Lathan johnson, defen-
sive tackle, constantly
helped in major gains.
Alvin Williams, shifty
halfback, won his first
monogram this year.
Bob Kaul, two-year vet-
eran at quarterback, saw
Mel Lewis evades a Salina tackler while
circling around right end. This play helped
m- boost the Homecoming victory.
Tro Dominates Sunflower League
THE 1956 Bodenhausen men ranked superbly in the
V -vyu seasonal Sunflower League choices. The head coaches
.vig Lii L . 1 " ' , o iiii met and picked the boys they felt were the most quali-
wg-. K x y y. iiiii E fied to fill the respective positions on the Sunflower
cypy .,,- 1 5 team.
ffg 'aqpy nf iq tuh if I fi ip. Three Trojans were unanimously elected to the
W' s Zl' mythical squad - fullback Willie Coleman, tackle Bob
ifib T 'ii Wanamaker, and guard Larry Barngrover. Troy's fine
L c. quarterback Ed Alberg, and ends Joe Kelly and Harry
' Jolley were also honored. Bob Ebendorf, co-captain,
John Shideler was a fre-
quent ball carrier in the
left halfback slot.
John Wood, husky cen-
ter, was a transfer from
Florida high school foot-
Bob Wanamaker and John Petterson demonstrate
their blocking in an early season practice.
missed a berth on the league team by just one vote.
Shawnee Mission placed four boys on the Sunflower
team, while Wyandotte's halfback was their only repre-
sentative. The only all-state representative from Troy's
gridmen was Bob Wanamaker. Bob proved himself to
be an essential part of the Topeka line.
David Roe, a threat at
defensive end, will be a
welcome returnee next
Mike Blaisdell, a rugged
tackle, will be a return-
ing letterman next year.
Paul Chapman, a new-
c 0 m e r to the line,
played an impressive
All- conference quarterback Ed Alberg skirts
around right end. climaxing a touchdown drive.
for Second Year
THE TEOJAN offense piled up 1,931 yards on the
ground throughout the year, while holding their op-
ponents to 960 yards. Aerial warfare by the Trojans
was good for an additional 425 yards, with Ed Alberg
credited with 384 yards. Leading the pass receivers was
Joe Copp with eight catches netting 189 yards. The men
of Troy were forced to punt 25 times, with Gene Bailey,
Ed Alherg, and ,lon Yeager kicking. Their overall
average was 32.8 yards, with Alherg punting 19 times
for an individual percentage of 30.4.
Leading the ground gainers for Troy was Willie
Coleman. This hard hitting three year letterman ran
for 746 yards for an average of 6.4 yards per carry.
Quarterback Ed Alberg was next with 457 yards on the
ground, and together with his 384 yards in the air, this
made him the Trojans, leading offensive player.
Ron Rowland showed
promise of becoming a
standout linesman. defensive man.
John Escobar was a
l i g h t but aggressive
line member winning
his first letter.
Larry Murray gave the
Trojans depth and
speed at the halfback
Ken Perry, junior let-
terman, played an im-
pressive season at half-
Don Rumsey, senior
center, saw considera-
ble action during the
Jim Avery' 3 late sea' Football managers, Gary Jenkins, Larry Rug-
son Bufpnset was a IOP gles, Stuart Leonhart, and Barry Wilkes car-
ried a heavy load for both team and coaches.
Rushing Yardage Att. Yards Avg.
Coleman .......... 116 746 6.4
Passing Yardage Att. Comp. Yards
, Alberg ........... 47 20 384
Pass Receiving Catches Yards
Copp ....... 8 189
Punting No. Yds. Avg.
Alberg ........... 19 577 30.4
Player TD PAT Total
Coleman .. ....... 8 0 48
Alberg .... 6 0 30
Lewis ...... 2 14 26
Longstaif . . . 4 0 24
Avery .... 1 0 6
Kaul .... 1 0 6
Johnson .. 1 0 6
Williams .. 1 0 6
Perry . . . I 0 6
Bryant ............. 1 0 6
Roe ................ 0 1 1
First downs ...... . . . 99 73
Rushing yardage . . . . . 1931 960
Passing yardage . . . . 425 433
Passes attempted . . 50 75
Passes completed 21 30
Rules, schedules, equipment needs, and the line-up for next i:r,3i,i,S1Jg1i2gie?Te,d, in 13 15
weekes game are discussed by coaches Reid, Alberg, Dean, Penalties ........ 43 11
Bodenhausen, Laney, and Davenport. Yards penalized - - f - 347 64
Bis Post 5-1 Recordg
The referee looks on as Mel Lewis Q22j is
brought down by an eager opponent and
Ken Perry C625 comes in for a block.
CHET LANEY COACHED his B-team football squad to an impres
sive five and one season, being defeated only by the Lawrence Lions,
7-0. Although new to Topeka High this year, Laney guided his grid
team to overwhelming victories over the Sunflower League teams,
Highland Park and Hayden. Under the leadership of quarterback
.lon Yeager, the B-Team established themselves as a fast and rough
team. Yeager passed to ends David Roe and Gary Smith throughout
the season for long gains.
Shawnee Mission, usually a formidable opponent, was downed
easily 32-6, to be Laney's first Sunflower victory. Wyandotte fell,
7-0, and finally Washington Rural was defeated 28-7, climaxing the
season. The B-team hosted teams only twice, while being on the road
For once the refer-
ees agree on a Tro-
SOPHOMORE FOOTBALL TEAM: FRONT ROW: Claude Larry Johnson, Mike Sloo, Ralph Longstaff, Paul Van Valken-
Allen. Carl McDonald, Frank Kindred, Bob Haldeman, Ronald burg, Ron Riddle, and Dave Barnett. ROW 3: Grover Jackson,
McKay. Bob Kathe, Jerry Sipes, Joe Gonzales, and Gary Ha es. ,lerr Gale, ,lim Br ant, Ken Tew, Mike Beach, Ed Espinosa,
ROW 2: ,lack Dean, Don Woolridge, Kenny Perry, Jerry Bliss, Mack Metzger, Frank Zumalt, and Tom Mistler.
THE 1956 SOPHOMORE football team boasted an unbeaten rec-
ord this year, being downed only by Chet Laney's B-team squad.
Coached by Chet Davenport, the sophomores defeated six teams, in-
cluding the Lawrence Lions, a victory unknown to Troy's other grid
teams this year. Shawnee Mission was the only Sunflower League
team the Davenport squad played. Although the Indians played on
their home field, they crumbled the strength exhibited by the sopho-
mores. Hayden and Seaman, both annual encounters for the sopho-
mores, were easily defeated. Two of the sophomore mainstays ex-
hibited such talent that they were transferred to the Trojan varsity
squad later in the year. They were Larry Murray and Ken Perry,
Tense moments on the sidelines-coaches
Bodenhausen, Alberg, and Dean.
y 5 THS OPPONENT
7 Lawrence 13
20 Highland Park
32 Shawnee Mission
33 Atchison 6
42 Seaman 26
28 Ottawa 12
34 Shawnee Mission 0
6 Hayden 0
26 Lawrence 7
"Mighty Mite" Stuart Leonhart,
sophomore football manager.
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Attendant C-U0 n ant Kalllr n Haye
ln frosty pink lace. Carol Ann Orr was
escorted down the velvet steps by foot-
ball team co-captain Boh Elmendorf.
Ns . J,
Steve Swan, Student Congress president, pins a cor-
sage on attendant Kathy Hayes as Queen Joyce smiles
on her subjects.
Coronation Highli hts Festivities
TROY'S HOMECOMINC was held in October. This
year the bonfire and pep rally were held at Chandler,
the football practice field. 'A
Fridayis festivities included the afternoon assembly
where queen candidates chosen by the football team
were introduced, and Ralph Seger, a former Trojan,
entertained the student body. A parade followed, led by
the band and made up of the pep clubs, cars carrying
the royalty, and fifteen colorful floats built by various
clubs and classes. This was a record number of floats,
making the judges' selection difficult. The Youth for
Christ and Boys' Pep Clubs tied for first, with the vo-
cal department taking third.
At the game, the identity of the queen was re-
vealed during the climaxing half-time ceremonies. Es-
corted to the royal throne by Brock Spencer, Speaker of
the House of Representatives, Queen Joyce was crowned
by Mr. M. J. Whitson, Assistant Superintendent of
Schools, who presented her with a bouquet of mums as
the band serenaded her. Steve Swan and Dick Mills,
president and vice-president of the Student Congress,
escorted attendants Kathryn Hayes and Carol Orr.
At the traditional dance held after the game, the
queen and her attendants ruled, each being presented
with a football autographed by the entire team. The
credit for this successful Homecoming should go to the
Representative Council which sponsored the event, and
to their committee chairmen.
Liherace and Gene Krupa team up in
the persons of Phil Frankenlicrger
and Dan Ralston for the Homecoming
A song for the land where the sunllowers bloom,
Hail to our city so fair,
And three times three with a Sis! Boom! Bah!
For the high school whose colors we wear.
For we are the students of the THS
Sing we the tribute that our hearts confess,
Ever we glory in thy proud success,
Hail to the Black and Cold forever.
Nadine Harrison Sandra Hopkins
Spirit Boosted As C eerleaders
B-TEAM CHEERLEADERS. FRONT ROW:
Linda Anderson and Nancy ,las erson. STAND-
ING: Sallee Tappen and Diane Tliittle.
ALWAYS READY to lead the enthusiastic crowds,
our cheerleaders this year begged for school spirit and
got it. Full of energy, they combined forces with the
pep clubs to show the teams that the student body was
always behind them, no matter what the score.
Elected by our Student Congress and the pep
clubs, the A-team in the spring, the B-team in the fall,
the cheerleaders were ambassadors of good-will from
THS, and represented our school properly at all times,
at home and away.
A cheerleader clinic was held at Topeka High this
year, with 450 cheerleaders from this part of the state
attending. Instructed by L. H. Herkimer, "Mr, Cheer-
leader, himselff' our girls obtained many new ideas
and yells which they shared with the student body at
games and in the various pep assemblies. -
Sponsored by Miss Pat Key and Mrs. Betty Smith,
the cheerleaders spent many early mornings in practice
and deserved sincere thanks for their leadership. Re-
ward came in the form of new skirts, sweaters and
emblems, paid for by the Girls' Pep Club.
Come on and give three cheers for old Topeka High
One- Two- Three, Rah! Rah! Rah!
Show the foe that they cannot deny Victory
Let every Trojan son know that we're behind the gun
Till the battle is won.
And if we all piich in, another victory we"ll win
For Topeka High!
Earlene Knoles V. G. Weese
Kindle Flame of Troy"s Enthusiasm
"Yea team fight," chan! Trojan cheerleaders, sporting their new uniforms. LEFT T0 RIGHT:
Linda Hughes, Earlene Knoles, Sandy Hopkins, Marcia Brown, V. G. Weese, and Nadine
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BOYS' PEP CLIQB OFFICERS. Steve Swan, Con
Poirier. Chuck Hotchkiss. and Richard Mistler.
MISSING: Charles Buffon.
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LS' PEP CLUB OFFICERS. SEATED: Judy Tyler, Jovce
Gladfelter. and Virginia Smith. STANDING: Beverlv Elliott,
e Wright, Loretta Lovell, and Barbie Howard. '
'Satisfiedi - Chant Troy's Pepsters
THE REGULAR Pep Club was composed of about
400 Trojan girls, each with the ultimate goal of be-
coming a member of Honor Pep. Clad in black
skirts and emblemed sweaters, they attended all
games, forming a dark background around the white
T-shaped formation of Honor Pep. The officers
were: Barbie Howard, president, Loretta Lovell,
vice-president, and J oyce Wright, secretary-treasurer.
Honor Pep was composed of seventy-seven girls
who had done outstanding work in Regular Pep.
Dressed in black skirts, white sweaters and blouses,
they formed a "Tn in the cheering section. Officers
were: Judy Tyler, president, and Virginia Smith,
vice-president. The officers of the joint organiza-
tions were: J oyce Gladfelter, president, and Beverly
Receiving their charter this year was the Boys'
Pep Club. Garbed in white shirts, dark trousers. and
black ivv-league caps, these ambitious boys turned
out in full force at the games. Officers were: Steve
Swan, president, Chuck Hotchkiss, vice-president,
Con Poirier, secretary, Richard Mistler, treasurerg
and Charles Buffon, attendance clerk.
Combining forces this year, the clubs, spon-
sored by Miss Pat Key, Mrs. Betty Smith, and
hardworking Mr. Otto Bodenhausen, entered floats
in the Homecoming parade, and sponsored a Hal-
loween varsity in the school cafeteria.
h Backbone of Trojan school spirit.
Elaine' Woods aids Loretta Lovell in putting up pep
posters in the cafeteria.
Winning float in the 1956 Homecoming parade.
T-CLUB. FRONT ROW: Ken Perry, Larry Ruggles, Carl Brace
Bob Ebendorf, Bob Butler, Gene Bailey, Dick Reamon, J. B
Finger, and Dan Ralston. ROW 2: Roger Lewis, Paul Inge-
manson, Jerry Waldschmidt, Steve Swan, Chuck Hotchkiss,
Rog Burgess, Barry Wilkes, and Dick Smith. ROW 3: John
Wood, Pete Woodward, Joe Copp, Larry Barngrover, Bob
Wanamaker, Owen Quick, Mike Blaisdell, and David Roe.
ine Teams Combine, Formin ne
T-CLUB OFFICERS. Dan Ralston, Rog Burgess, Bob
Wanamaker, and Ed Saylor.
LETTERING IN any of the sports at Topeka High
made boys eligible to belong to the T-Club. This or-
ganization was very active throughout this year, under-
taking and successfully completing many projects, and
carrying on interesting programs during the club's
A special feature of the T-Club this year was the
selling of the Trojan pins which proved very popular
with the student body and helped promote school
spirit. Instead of their usual hayrack ride, the boys
were hosts at a sandbar party. As a service project, the
club adopted a needy family at Christmas time.
T-Club initiation was a much discussed topic
around Troy. After becoming eligible by earning a
letter, the boys received the traditional paddling from
the boys already in the club.
Officers were: Dan Ralston, president, Rog Bur-
gess, vice president, Ed Saylor, secretary-treasurer, and
Bob Wanamaker, sergeant at arms. Faculty sponsor
was Mr. D. L. Erwin.
T-CLUB. FRONT ROW: Gary Jenkins, Larry Akerstrom, Mel farth, John Stumbo, Ken Sturm, and John Shideler. ROW 33
Lewis, Don Perkins, Bob Kaul, Steve Fink, Willie Coleman, Larry Polter, Ed Saylor, Harry Jolley, Joe Kelly, John Petter-
and David Slaby. ROW 2: D. L. Erwin, Lathan Johnson, Eu- son, Don Moe, and Ernie Longstaff.
gene Buckman, Larry Hercules, Dick Johnson, John Wohl-
Trojan heavyweight Larry Polter "moves in for the kill" against former
Trojan Craig Moody from Wentworth Military Academy.
Representing Troy at the State Wrestling Meet were: Jon Crawford
and Bob Ebendorf, front row, and Larry Polter and Bob Wana-
maker, back row.
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anamaker Takes Second Crown
THE TROJAN MATMEN posted an impressive 6-3
record for the 1957 wrestling season. Directed by
coach Floyd Holcomb, the grapplers hosted five of
the scheduled nine meets.
This year the matmen were well represented in
the heavyweight divisions following fine experience
gained last year by state champion Bob Wanamaker.
Bob and Larry Polter, wrestling at 178 pounds, both
posted undefeated records for the season. However,
the hefty Wanamaker suffered an eye injury in the
match with Francis Darter from Douglas, and was
forced to concede in the final accounting. Although
the injury required eight stitches to close, Bob
bounced back to decision Darter at the Regionals
and gain the right to defend his 1956 heavyweight
Hard fighting Larry Polter battled his way to the
second place berth at the Regionals. Coach Holcomb
held great hope for top records for both of his
heavywcights at the State meet where Bob Ebendorf
and J on Crawford completed Troy's representation.
Ebendorf, weighing 157 pounds, was defeated only
three times in the nine matches he entered.
The State Wrestling llVleet at Hoxie, in late
February, was a complete success as far as Wana-
maker was concerned. Bob climaxed two years of
undefeated wrestling by again decisioning Francis
Darter in a hair-raising match by the skimpy mar-
gin of 1-0. Ebendorf battled his way into fourth
place, but could go no farther, and was Troy's only
other finisher at the 1957 State meet whereas a
team they settled for tenth place.
WRESTLING SQUAD. 2 V ..,. . V V VV V .V "V". V
Stuart 1 VVWV , VV , , f .,., fps, V V V VV V V
Leonhart, Don Warner, ' -...., 1 9 i"' 2,, je? ,,.,1 ""ii'
Mike Harrison, .lon 2' 9 X f , , ' ' 7. ,.,,. , i
Crawford, Chris Jovalis, 5V,,f1f V I V V ' V . af 1 ' '
Dave Slaby, and Eugene 'f" i V V -QV
Buckman. ROW 2: Bob 5 i V 4 V' 3 f 1 Q , ,
Wanamaker, Don 'V V5 VV , Q, V VV I V' V1 3
Hough, Larry Polter, ' V 5 H Vi 5
Bob Ehendorf, Richard f y y f 7 , 7 ,,,., 7, Q a.c... 9 vv'ev ,X Y J
Mistler, Roy Ridgeway, , , 7 '
Jerry Halleck, and , 1 V5 V ' ,VV., .VV Z 4 'laxl gf
Coach Floyd Holcomb. 5 Q Vjfif ', ,M ' "" V V V V ' V. 183
1 , ,
E , 1, v. , f , ,
VARSITY BASKETBALL SQUAD. FRONT ROW: Don Moe, WROW 2: Larry Hercules, Larry Mather, Larry Dillard, Ed
Joe Redmond, Bob Corclill, Louie Vallas, Don Perkins, Jerry Alberg, Owen Quick, Harry- Jolley, Pete Woodward, and .lack
Waldschmidt, Chuck Hotchkiss, Fred Dumas, and ,lim Vallas. Dean.
Deanmen Capture Regional Crown,
Larry Mather and Chuck Hotchkiss leap high off the
boards contending for a rebound with a Washington
TOPEKA HIGH SCHOOUS 1957 basketball team
under the guidance of Coach .lack Dean posted an
impressive season's record, winning 14 of their 21
games. The Deanmen opened early in December
with a twin-bill win, barely edging the Lawrence
Lions 56-47, and then tearing the Salina Mustangs
by a margin of 64-31. The Trojan round-ballers
then defeated Parsons, 57-52.
Topeka's first Sunflower League opponent was
Wyandotte. The wiry Bulldogs downed the Trojans
in a close contest, 50-47, leaving the Deanmen with
their first defeat of the season and reducing their
chance for the Sunflower pennant. However, they
bounced back to defeat Manhattan, Emporia, and
Highland's Scotties, winning their second con-
secutive Highland Park Holiday Tournament title.
Meeting their rivals down the Kaw, Shawnee
Mission, Troy lost a close contest to the Indians,
61-60. The cagers then won their next three games,
downing Ottawa, Lawrence, and Highland Park,
in that order. Somewhat over-confident, the Dean-
men were easily trimmed by Wyandotte, 61-52,
knocking them completely from the Sunflower
Guard Louie Vallas
4 V M ,
1 5 is
Guard Don Perkins
g Don Perkins seems hypnotized by the waving hands of his teammates and op-
ponents, as the ball goes bouncing by him.
Advance to ail Third in State Play
After this even showing in the last few games,
the Deanmen were rated poorly for the Regionals
at Lawrencef However, they defeated Atchison in
their opening round, and went on to the champion-
ship game with Lawrence. The game was an even
exchange until the end of the fourth quarter when
the Trojans boomed into a six-point lead that was
retained to the final gun, sending them to Wichita
for the State Tournament.
Anchored by seniors Ed Alberg and Joe Red-
mond, the Trojan squad won a close battle over
Wichita East in the opening round of AA play,
72-71. Junior Owen Quick won the game with
four seconds remaining to put the Trojans in the
lead, and vaulted them into the semi-final -round.
There the Deanmen met a decisive defeat at the
hands of Rosedale from Kansas City, 53-33, and for
the first time this season, the Trojans were out-
rebounded. Topeka then met Parsons in the play-
off for third place, and Redmond again led the
scoring with 28 points. Although Coach Dean ad-
mitted their lack of defense, his roundballers
squeaked past the Parsons team 62-57 and into a
third place berth.
Forward Joe Redmond
Guard Chuck Hotchkiss
Center Ed Alberg
Forward Harry Jolley
v ' will I
f 1 ,
, . ,, , ,ff ff,
lf' ' f,,,ff,gf X I
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.4 ,2 f
Center Larry Mather Guard Larry Hercules Center Owen Quick
Forward Pete Woodwartl Guard Fred Dumas
Basketball Managers Sam Carahan and Kenny Pet-
erson in front of Don Moe and Mike Locke inspect
the training kit before a game.
Larry Dillard controls the tip-off in the Highland
Park contest as his teammates stand ready for the
Forward Larry Dillard
, gf .1
1956-57 RECORD-15-6 HIGHLAND PARK
Topeka Opponents TOURNAMENT
56 Law,-em-9 47 56 Manhattan 52
64 Salina 37 68 Emporia 59
47 W,-andotgc 50 61 Highland Park 48
60 Washington 53 REGIONAL TOURNAMENT
60 Shawnee Mission 61 53 Atchison f 48
93 Ettawa 75 61 Lawrence 52
71 Hwfence 65 3 ATE RNAMENT
60 Highland Park 31 72 STWichil:?1iJa.t 71
52 Wyamffma. 61 33 Rosedale 52
55 Ottawa 47 62 Parsons 57
56 Washington 59
68 Shawnee Mission' 58
75 Highland Park 57
53 Atchison 57
54 Salina ' 58
REGULAR SEASON A-TEAM STATISTICS
Player G G-Ga FT-FTA PF TP Avg.
Redmond 24 108-288 120-180 70 335 14.0
Alberg 23 103-259 60-120 56 262 11.4
Quick 24 84-210 53-96 53 211 9.0
Perkins 24 56-187 36-61 67 151 6.3
L. Vallas 22 54-156 21-30 52 129 5.8
Dumas 24 46-128 23-34 52 115 4.8
Hotchkiss 21 25-78 17-27 22 69
Dillard 18 36-85 7-20 30 77 4.3
.lolley 18 15-46 16-34 21 48 2.6
Woodward 13 9-35 9-18 10 27 2.0
Mather 5 2-5 8-10 2 12 2.4
Hercules 7 2-9 6-9 3 10 1.4
Cordill 4 3-4 2-2 4 8 2.0
.l. Vallas 4 2-6 0-0 3 4 1.0
Waldschmidt 4 0-0 0-2 0 0 0.0
Totals 24 516-1498 379-632 431 1446 60.2
Op. Totals 24 417-1114 388-361 385 1331 55.4
Y K .Mss - -
Yarsity coach jack lleau guidcd
,L., M W Q f'
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thc Trojans through auolhcr im- B-TEAM. l"li0N'l' HOW: ,lim Dumas. ,lim Abbott. Jerry VValdscluuidt. Marc Sloop.
p,.,.,gi,-4. ,,.a,,,,,' licn Pcrrx. and lxcunx Peterson. RUXX' 2: Wilcv Albcrg. Everett Lewis. Bolt Corflill.
'llaw Joluison. Larry flap. and ,lim Yallas. 1
B's, Sophs Chalk Up Fine Records
UNDER THE direction of Wiley Alberg, the Trojan
B-team posted a remarkable 12-4 record. Through-
out the season, the cagemen displayed the fine
coaching and technique of a varsity squad. The B's
suffered two defeats at the hands of the Shawnee
Mission Indians. Their other two losses went to
Ottawa and Wyandotte, however, they reversed the
scores later in the season. They had little trouble
in besting their other opponents. Several members
of the team showed great promise throughout the
season, and will be a strong factor in the success of
next year's varsity squad.
CHET DAVENPORTWS spohomore roundballers
paced themselves to a hard-hitting season, winning
ll of their 13 games. The sophomore cagers played
six of the city's junior high teams and emerged with
only one loss in these starts, this being to Curtis.
They met the Hayden underclassmen three times,
and defeated them in two of three contests. To
round out the schedule, the sophomores played
Washburn Rural and Berryton, posting victories in
both games. The Davenport squad was regarded as
a fine club, and their good ball-handling and team-
work was praised highly.
SOPIIONIURE SQIXXID. l"llUN'l4
HOW: lifblllllll lllllll-Pf. Ccorgc
fictlig. Ulixcr Br-uton. 'Xllrcrl ,lack-
man. anal Doug lxicsxscllcr. RUXX 2:
lX4'll!lf l,f'll'l'r0ll. l,uu1'4'm-c Good.
llarlx lfri4'ksou. fil'l'2ll1l l'1aslmau.
lxcnny 'l'cu. llogcr lxulxcr. llllll Sam
Carnahan. NIISSINIL: Larry Cook.
lion johnson. and Coach flhcl llaxcu-
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Behind the Queen and her attendants sit the proud families
of the royalty.
"Lord help the mister who comes between" the Fraz-
ers, Myrna and Verna.
Silver Stars Se Scene for Royalt
"TG THE STARS" was the theme of the Queen of Courts
festivities this year, sponsored by Representative Council.
The assembly, held on February 22, was staged at '6Heart-
burn Hoteln where THS students were marooned by a
transportation failure. The queen candidates were intro-
duced, arousing the curiosity of the student body as to
who would reign over the event.
In the midst of a star formed by Honor Pep and
Representative Council girls, Leslie Roach, escorted by
Brock Spencer, was crowned by Lieutenant Governor
,loseph Henkle: Attendants JoAnne Smith and Nancy
Merriman were escorted by Steve Swan and Dick Mills.
A varsity followed the game at which the queen and
her attendants were presented autographed basketballs,
and amidst glittering silver and blue stars, were serenaded.
Introducing . . . the 1957 Queen of Courts, Les-
lie Roach, escorted by Brock Spencer.
Mack Morgan's Combo entertained at the assembly:
Pat Kelly, Richard Kliewer. ,loc Gonzales, and Mack
CROSS COUNTRY TEAM. FRONT
ROW: Mike Harrison, Ted Wettengel, Er-
rol Moore, Dan Ralston, J. B. Finger, and
Dick Reamon. ROW 2: Roger Lewis,
"Heavy" Erwin, Gary Scheuermann, Bob
Cordill, Henry Lautz, Pete Woodward,
Wayne Pratt, Lee Elliott, Dick Johnson,
Phil Lewis, Myron Anderson, Charles
Billington, and Everett Lewis.
HELD AT TEAMS COMPETING IN ORDER
Topeka Topeka, Highland ,
Topeka Haskell, Topeka, Highland, Seaman'
Wichita Wichita East, Wichita West, Topeka, f
Wichita North F
Mission Shawnee Mission, Topeka, Pittsburg
Topeka Shawnee Mission, Wyandotte, Topeka
Haskell Haskell, Shawnee Mission, Wyandotte,
Invitational Olathe, Topeka, Highland Park
K.U. Invitational 12 teams competing, 55 contestants.
Topeka State Meet Haskell, Mission, Wichita East. Ralston '
only Topeka entry.
Moore, .I.B. Finger,
Dan Ralston, Bob
Cordill, and Dick
Ralston Anchors Trojan Harriers
Two year team captain, Dan Ralston.
THE 1956 CROSS country track team under "Heavy,' Erwin's gui-
dance, exhibited much inexperience, although running on their home
course three of seven races throughout the year. The harriers began
the season with a victory over the Highland Park distance men, but
descended steadily, placing two seconds, two thirds, and two fifths, the
final race eliminating them from the First Annual State Cross Country
Meet held November 17, at the Trojan home course, Shawnee Country
Senior Dan Ralston anchored the distance squad with four firsts,
two seconds, and one third, losing only to Haskell's state champion,
Billy Mills, and Ray Wilson. Ralston broke two course records and tied
one, climaxing his three years of cross country competition by being
Troy's only representative at the state meet.
The Sunflower League meet was won easily by Shawnee Mission.
Teamwise, the Trojans made their best showing of the year, paced by
Ralston who set a new course record of 9:19 to better his own mark of
9:25. J. B. Finger placed in the top ten, with Errol Moore and Bob
Cordill turning in respectable times. Sophomore Dick Johnson was
second on the squad by the end of the season.
At the state meet, Mills, Haskell distance ace, climaxed an unde-
feated year by covering the revised two mile course in 10:15, followed
by Wilson, his teammate, Bob Grossek of Olathe, and Troyis Dan
SWIMMING SQUAD. FRONT ROW: Gary Rosenwald, Dick Bowers, Fred Martin, and Mickey Atchison ROW 3 Coach
Reamon, Steve Fink, David Fisher, Steve Howes, Richard Chet Laney, David Roe, Harry Bowen, .lim Wilson Dave
Marshall, Bob Harvey, Hayden St. John, and Larry Patterson. Caldwell, Ed 'Saylor, Mike Blaisdell, Larry Starhuck Bob
ROW 2: Bill Niemann, Carl Brace, Don Pfuetze, Frank Schneider, and David Barnett.
Mau, Richard Goldsmith, Tom Mistler, John Stumbo, .l. B.
Determination and pirit Prevail
BEHIND THEIR NEW coach, Chet Laney, the Trojan
finmen, plagued by inconsistencies, dropped all but two
of their meets. Though their win-lose column read the
same as the previous year, the morale and desire of the
tankmen far out-weighed their poor record.
The Trojans won their first contest of the new season
by hesting Wentworth Military Academy 56-ll. After
losing a close decision to Wyandotte in Washburn Uni-
versityis pool, Wichita North sunk the Trojans by a
score of 47-31. With a l-2 record, Topeka traveled to
Wichita West only to have their desires cut short once
again. This hard luck followed the frogmen tl1e remainder
of the season, with the exception of another win over
Wentworth. Under the enthusiastic guidance of Coach
Laney and co-captains John Stumbo and Steve Fink, the
boys beat several records.
' ' V V 'WM' - Ayfiff .. f L4s'Hl7Klu'lZ,lVf f V ,Ffh 'Ziff
Larry Starbuck, Topeka's top diver, completes a
back flip in perfect form.
Steve Fink, co-captain, shows his speed in the back
These Ar the Contacts
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Two Topeka Stores
106 East 6th
OTHER STORES IN
uaswsxfm, MANHATTAN SALINA
5 ,sw S AND LAWRENCE
9 ' 3, 1
Tesi Drive The All New
30,000 Mile Guaraniee
on ifionin 00
c d 9 5271.
Barnett Nash Motors nc
all of the new
Phone 5-2341 Tenth ond Quincy
' Topeka n
02 . mt
rncg :E TAS l Ann: Nast:
0 Real Estate Sales
0 Property Management
CLASS OF '57
Topeka High School
Most Complete H me Furnish
HEADQUARTERS FOR LANE CEDAR CHESTQ
519 Kansas Av 4.0576
2307 W. Tenth Ph 3 1339
PHONE 4-0571 iffy? "
THE vlcToRY SAND
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so f I -1
e our rescri ion
I Phone 2-606
1719 West T th
Linen Service 197
ifririirctillt lin. 'TL '
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SAME DAY SERVICE
"Never an extra charge"
o Strai ht from the Coop
With u elnek eluek and a eliekety
elaek. our last year at 'liroy hu
lfverywliere I turn. someone says. "
ean't helieve iff'
The sehool Year i956-'57 he-
gan oflieially with the musie of
the ehimes eehoing: through the
halls of Troy, The atmosphere
ereated hy the ehimes was missed
aCUCCLtl.UYlA last year while they were heing
':,::6.+ IEA, lfleetions took over the Hrs! weeks
of sehool. as Trojans hnrned the unid-
. Facilities for
"1 Q .
-1 all functions
gig? F ,, Dinner
fin' " II 3
sur if 'E 'JIU
' Y lnl 1. 'iv
W 3 "
wing? E Q E :lupillilli g
-. pgs.: f - 1 'jp
iuitucz L LE ll-ll!-HU
ll 'QEEFI1 I 'fm
- T.,V. IB
MOSBY HOTEL COMPANY
300 Rooms- Fireproof
Coffee Shop Dining Rooms
Convenient for Highway Travelers
VI aqhawk ' uniur
Q, 'Ji-,,.t,.,.l.,,m.3Ln 0 Q H .m,,Awt,iUm,T1: 1 1
night nil. working on eznnpaign
lfleetion elerk Judi Tyler und eoni-
inissioner ,lohn l-Dawson innovuted
the lfleetion Rally which enuhled
students to heeoine aequainted ttith
he ezlndidates hefore eleetions.
"Floats first. studies last." was
the keynote of thie week preeed-
ing homeeoming. Fifteen floats
were entered in the parade. more
eompetition than ever. The Girls'
Pep flluh would like to take this
opportunity to thank Ed Alherg.
Boh Wfauamaker. and Larry
Harngrover for helping us with
our float. Sinee the Boys" Pep
flluh float eaptured first. l guess
their help was to no avail.
l didnlt realize there were so inanj
ll'llSl5 at lllb until they used the
Lam renee water tower for ll ezinvns
fffonlinuefi on page 2045
seemed to rush along :ill too fast
Q lty S of o Moderote Price" Laundry 8: Delivery S
2800 W. I0+h Ph 2 7257
CLEANERS I K
ZS. WfWOMWwffd66 "SEARS
120 E st Sixth T p k K Ph 4-3461
HYGIENIC DRY CLEANERS
Cleaners - Hoffers - Dyers
A .T , E 5 it Z 2
, .A ' 'i 7' ,
are 3 77+
Every a'ay of the feheol year, han-
dretlf of ftadeatf apprefiate the valae
of reliahle haf tramportation, to and
'?ahlie tramit if the lifeline in prac-
tically all eommanitiet eorztirzaation of
growth ana' progreff. One haf ran rarry
dl many people df thirty private aato-
When yon ride the haf, yoa help
your city to ,rolzfe trafie congeftion
TQPEKA TRANSPORTATION Co. INC.
IZTH AND JACKSON STREET
43,290 Circulation Weekly
525 N. KANSAS
THE C-AS SERVICE CO.
200 Wesl Sixlh
Barbara Howard, Carolyn Thomas, and Judy Cowan
for QUALITY at low BUDGET prices. ..
Shop 7irsr az. ..
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:fi I l I :Ein , Q
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llunsus largest Hume Furnishers I
Main Slore 6I8 Kansas . . . Holliday Square 29+h 81 Topeka . . . Norlh Topeka 90I No. Kansas
3 BIC STORESMFURNITURE 81 APPLIANCES
WorId's Finesl Brands
0 Frigidaire 0 Weslinghouse 0 RCA Vic'l'or 0 Maylag
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0 Berkline 0 Armslrong 0 Mengel ' Thomasville ' Howell
IT'S TIME TO TI-IINK ABOUT
, 'fw ff!" ' 04+ M '
9'Wf,, W f f A
WASHBURN UNIVERSITY OF TCPEKA
Washburn Universily is Topeka's ownl For ninely-Iwo years sludenls
have proudly gone from Washburn prepared in many fields ol endeavor.
Today, more Ihan ever before, Jrrained leadership is needed in all walks ol
You will Iind college lile al Washburn rich and'rewarding. Wilh all lhe
advanlages ol a melrropolilan universily, Washburn also relains Ihe individ-
ual allenlion available only in smaller schools.
Cn Jrhe Washburn campus is a well- rounded social Iile and Ihe many
exlra-curricular aclivilies which help guide you Iowards Jrhe goal you seek.
When you Ihink of college, Ihink ol Washburnl You will meel many ol
your high school friends when you enroll al Washburn. Make Washburn Uni-
versily ol Topeka your choice when you leave Ihe "I-Ialls of Troy".
For complele informalion please wri+e or call:
Dean of Sluclenls
Washburn Universily of Topeka
IIIIBBY E TUV SHUP X 5 x 'C
IO7 EAST GTHLPHONE 4-1912 X u I
TOPEKA KANSAS I smcauxav nma
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' TROJAN CLASS RING HEADQUARTERS
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SAVE WITH A BANK! YOU CPAN TI-ZJUQT
We invite you to browse around in
TOPEKA'S OLDEST JEWELRY STORE
725 Kansas Ave. 20
Serving Daily -
11:00 A. M. to 2:00 P. M.
4:30 P. M. to 7:30 P. M.
11.00 A. M. to 7:30 P. M.
822 KANSAS AVE.
, ,fr 2 :.-
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CContinued from page 1981
Topeka High had its share of
thrilling games during the foot-
ball and basketball seasons. Foot-
ball fans witnessed a heart-
stopping game when our football
squad fought their way to victory
over Wichita East 13-7. With just
45 seconds left in the game,
Ernie Longstaff went over the
goal line for a touchdown which
brought Troy from behind to
win. In another thriller, Topeka
High's cagemen dumped Lawr-
ence in an overtime period to
gain a berth in the state basket-
Senior debaters Becky Grantham
Brock Spencer, Jim Pantle, and
Charles Buffon captured the state
debate trophy-Troyis fifth in the
past six years.
The cheerleaders really had
the "yoke,, on the boys. Assembly
after assembly, the boys yelled
for Oskiwahwah. Then, at the
last pep assembly of the year, the
cheerleaders finally did the
cheer . . . wearing multi-colored
Some misled Trojans thought that
Honor T points were given for "fire
building? Too bad, scouts, no points
for wastebasket fires this year.
Posters, posters everywhere,
and all of them striking. Signs
sparking Trojans to victory
covered the walls of the cafeteria
every game week. These posters
were the results of the combined
efforts of all committees of reg-
ular pep club.
CContinued on page 2101
C. C. BLAKELY 8L CO.,
3rd and Topeka Leslie Roach enioys fas+ Iyping wi+h an
Phone 5-4434 eleclric fypewri+er from
Crane 8: Co., Inc.
110 E. Eighth Topeka, Kan. '
Llnitecf Glzristian youth movement K
I afjqfiated with cgopeka Gouncil
Lef'I +o rigI1'I: Lee Barnes, Worship: Linda S'IaI+er,
Wilnessg Karen Dee+er, Ou+reacI1g David HeaI'l1,
Fellowship: Parricia Rozema, Secrelaryg Janice Simp-
son, Cifizenshipg Dale Taylor, Vice-President George
WI'1i+e, Treasurer: and Janice Trendel, President
' Carol Sing
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to the GRADUATES
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For Befler Jobs af Higher Pay
The Clark School
632 Kqngqg Topeka
409 E. 29fI1
923 N. Kansas Ave.
3913 W. 21st
Free parking of all fhree convenienl locafions
TOPEKA'S POPULAR STORE
612-614 KANSAS AVENUE
Joyce GladfeH'er and Ed Alberg
Hagen Angermann, Terev Aragones, and Sfeve Freidberg
For drinks Huff are enjoyed by
Q Uyllife all and healfhful Too
y 4 7 Clsabswwgow
Barton Photography. .706 Kansas - Ph
Rembrandt Studios. . .525 Kansas - Ph.
Corliss Hathaway .... 731 Kansas - Ph
Christopher Studio . .822-Kansas -Ph.
Virginia Ellen Studio. 708W Kansas - Ph
Wichers Portrait Studio. 821 Kansas - Ph
Kent Lyle Studio. . 1206 W. Tenth - Ph.
Hodge Studio ....... 714 Kansas - Ph
Boeger Studio ....... 727 Kansas - Ph
A good posing iob pufs
yourself in Hue mos+
All pic+ures shouid have
'quali+y +o make you
proud of your picfure.
Expression is imporfanf
because if shows you,
noi someone else.
Topeka's Voice of Music
for music and song all day long
an E - im
C TIJE Ag n
"Build them right"
is their motto.
Jeb Barham, and
C. J. COWAN CONSTRUCTION, CO., INC.
General Contractors and Builders of Fine Homes
Q0 Q W!!
S, Nh Q1
, ,N -.
on your Dial
CContinued from page 204,
For the first time, Topeka High was
fortunate enough to sponsor two for-
eign exchange students. We'll never
forget Tere's Spanish daI1C6S, Or
I-Iagen's words, MI think chemistry
extra credit is a waste of time."
Seriously, Tere and Hagen, we hope
you enjoyed your stay at Troy as
much as we enjoyed sharing the year
Sophomores, juniors, and
teachers might not have compre-
hended these words of wisdom
used by various senior boys.
Among the most perplexing and
often heard were: HI don't he-
lieve we give much credit for
that." - Bill Petermang 5'Poor
showing."--Ben Kuikeng '6Skin,
man? 1 Phil Frankenbergerg
HWhat is this 1essie?,'-Steve
Swan, and, '6There are no two
snowflakes exactly alike."-
The highlight of the social season
at Troy was the All-School Party.
Amid lollipops and candy canes, the
story of the 4'Nutcracker Suitew was
unfolded to the audience. How fitting
that Sandy and Jeb, who were going
steady, could be king and queen.
The seniors feathered their
nests in the AFS assembly when
they shelled out more money
than the other classes to keep
their hard-earned places. Jerry
"Elvis" O,Sullivan, Jack "Cool
Dip" Dean, J. M. "Pat', Hill, and
Wiley uFats" Alberg entertained
Trojans with their interpretation
of "The Great Pretender." As the
annual goes to the printer, their
newest disc, '4You Ain't Nothing
But a Brownnosef, has just been
CContinued on page 218,
mos, BEAUTIFUL Flre Insurance Co.
flowers for D A KANSAS COMPANY
your Home Office
dale come from
7 Ask your local agent to place
fl0flSt your Fire-Automobile and ln-
land Marine Insurance in The
3000 W. l01h St. Preferred Fire lnsurance
A A 2
3 C i
S on your
V07 KANSAS AVENUE
Roach Hardware " ' '
622 Kansas 3-9606 NG C
Besr Wishes +o +i'ie Seniors of '57 and +o all Trojans
"Congra+ula+ions," says Mr. Weaver as he presen+s 'Phe
Spelling Bee prizes +o juniors Sue Cross, Tom Jackson,
Linda Sialrer, Judy S+uenicel, and Sreve Wilson.
III STH IITIU BUMP Y
Crosby's la+es+ 'Fashions are modeled by fhese four 'lop senior girls. Earlene Knoles looks sophis+ica+ecl
in a black co++on shealrh wifh checlced iaclce+. Dressed for spring parfies is Sandra Hopkins in a while
chiffon slcir+ lopped by a red plaid wool iaclcet Alicia Laing is modeling a lan coal' wilh ma+ching hai,
a lovely oulfil' for church. Sunny Roberfson shows a serviceable black coHon. Black and while s+ripes
and per+ bow decora+e +he dress.
If WCSl'l,f raining
when Noah built the Ark
627 Topeka Avenue
MAKE PHARMACY YOUR CAREER.
I WILL BE GLAD TO TALK WITH
YOU ABOUT PHARMACY ANYTIME.
P H A R M ACY
I-A CENTRAL BLDG., 700 KANSAS AVE.
M. M. KING
Beat Wiahea to the Claaa ob '57
M. Katch 81 Co.
5th and Bl-anner Topeka
Conqnatulationa, Claaa of '57
DEHHN PHUHE 8 CU.
Phone 3-I 378 610 Jackson
The Partu Pantry
2030 Gage Phone 8-8194
Open Sunday P.M. 12530-5:30
1236 Lone Phone 2-2360
213 W. Sixth Phone 3-6463
716 Kansas Ave.
O h EAST S d f h A
"If It's On Earth . . .
We Can Sell If"
P ding Price Is Commensurofe wifh QUALITY
Cafmoll Radio and Sound
H23 W. 6th 'Phone 2-I I7I
L- fi A
T, 4111, can - A Z
' , ' , li'
I 5, f , ' ,
1 ., ' I ,
P iI Ii
T p If D ve-In-and-Park Real EI' I
Off ce af 10th Z7 Top k
Phone 5-4442 o 2 1421
IN SIZE IN SCOPE IN SERVICE
KANSAS' LARGEST A MUTUAL COMPANY
ENDOWMENT ORDINARY LIFE TERM , ew,-ity enafit if.
RETIREMENT INCOME SAVINGS JUVENILE
ACCIDENT a. sICKNEss MORTGAGE PROTECTION
GROUP LIFE GROUP CREDIT GROUP CASUALTY
Home Office Building:
sllxk 'TT , 1000 Kansas
Natl. Res. Bldg.
IIIIIIS IIPIIIIAI SIIIVIIII
O5 ILLS BLDG. 32
Qpwmlz3u1g uvxjumw S Misses' Qfges
'ltlv mwbxj acksow
Q, E Z
Open-Noon HIL 2 A. M.
Renae Rafler and Karon Olson
PROTECT YOUR SIGHT
WITH BETTER LIGHT
Correct lighting is worth studying, no
matter what you do. Even the daily habit
of reading the newspaper should be done
with proper light-brought to you by
Reddy Kilowatt, your electric servant.
'llll KANSAS POWERS! LIGIIY COHPIIY
OUI' 4910418 . .
Include in YOUR plans
for the future a iriendly
relationship with this
MERCHA A TIONAI.
I l nnlllflllllmullm
ME an FEDERAL asssnvs svsrsm if MEMBER Faoin-un. DEPOSIT msummce coavonnnou
501 KANSAS AVENUE TOPEKA. KANSAS,
WMA , P gf,
1' ' anvn .Q
',1n1,,, A ' 'f
911 Quincy Street Phone 3-0511
WM. A. "BILL" ASAY, MANAGER ,.
FROM AND EVERY
1 TO OF
CContinued from page 210D
The largest all-school production
of Topeka High was our operetta.
Marsha Legg delighted the audience
in her role of Sylvia in '4Sweet-
heartsf' Like a real star, Marsha re-
ceived an orchid, roses, and telegrams
Here's to Miss Wheeler and
Miss Herrick for their untiring
efforts in directing dramatic
productions, Mr. MO," the poet
laureate of the daily bulletin,
HHeavy" Erwin for his oft-
spoken words, 6'What if 11300
students did this in the cafe-
teria?"g and Mr. Ellithorpe for
his famous 66Experiment 57."
The half-time ceremony for Queen
of Courts was beautiful as the Honor
Pep and girls of Rep. Council formed
a star around the throne. Decorations
at the varsity were outstanding -
blue streamers and mobiles carried
out the "To the Starss' theme.
Much to everyone,s astonishment,
at the annual band concert, after
showing call slips, passes, excuses,
etc., to the exasperated director, Mr.
Neaderhiser, each section of the hand
walked out to the music furnished hy
the remaining members.
We may he the light of our
parents, eyes and a sigh of relief
to our teachers as we trek across
the stage in mortarhoard and
long gray gown, hut to ourselves
we are just feeling our wings.
We've flown the coop and are
off to scratch on our own.
- The Editor -
Penwell-Gabel Funeral Home
1321 West Tenth Street
Gaines and Son Funeral Home
Brennan Funeral Home
800 West Sixth Street
McMichael Memorial Home
415 West Sixth Street '
The new Medical
Arts Building across
Dedicated to the
and women who
help us to live het-
Medical Arts Building
E. A. McClintock, M.D.
Francis T. Collins, M.D.
Robert T. Cotton, M.D.
Robert H. O'Neil, M.D.
William H. Crouch, M.D.
Hubert L. Harris, M.D.
C. E. Joss, M.D.
C. S. Joss, M.D.
R. E. Pfuetze, M.D.
L. R. Pyle, M.D.
D. E. Gray, M.D.
Clyde B. Trees, M.D.
Bernard G. Joyce, M.D.
The National Bank of
Topeka Building has
National Bank of Topeka Building
Stumbo and Erwin, Attorneys
McClure, Webb, and Oman, Attorneys
Buzick and Waugh, Attorneys
Maurice D. Freiclberg, Attorney
C. R. Scott Mortgage Company
Tom Berry Insurance Agency
long been a landmark.
John XV. Cavanaugh, M.D
Ernest H. Decker, M.D.
C. M. Lessenden, M.D.
Finney and Hiebert, M.D.
Cloyce A. Newman, M.D.
K. NW. Carlson, D.D.S.
XV. C. Hanson, D.D.S.
L. L. Kimbrough, D.D.S.
Lindsay C. Osborn, D.D.S.
C. L. Stalker, D.D.S.
G. A. Wempe, D.D.S.
The remodeled entrance to the
National Reserve Building
R. W. Emerson, M.D.
Dwight Lawson, M.D.
H. U. Kennedy, M.D.
Powers and Preston, M.D.
Vernon C, Wiksten, M.D.
R. Dale Dickson, M.D.
K. A. Dutton, D,D.S.
Richard H. Hamilton, D.D.S.
Ray Woodworth, D.D.S.
Addington, jones, Davis, and
The National Reserve
Building towers over To-
peka's downtown area.
I I I
luck Frost -
- - Dickinson
Oldsmobile Home o'F Qualify Movies
I-'Al.l.EY'S ie!! 1123-2532625
A A 4 fu W - ,.Gg'g.,d3gieb
T 2 QZQ I B I fflifa
I-,, .... .-
,YM ' ,i
c ' :E 'i ly
, If X
Best wishes to the
CLASS OF '5 7
Pioneer National Life
a Kansas Company
I+ Wasno raining' "lf it is the finest in
when Noah buili rhe Ark. Portraiturev it is by
J-I-USSEU Insurance Co. "WfC'wfSf0f
627 Topeka Avenue wichers
Phone 3-4I 75 P0l'fYHif
e A -X
Your 1-Stop Camera Shops
'ii . . .
' Cameras ' Finishmg ' Tape Recorders
106 West Eighth
915 N. Kansas
2017 Gage I
A crobatics Modern
Compliments of All Types
SPORTING Gooos co. Thom:
932 Kansas Ave. Phone 5-4269 7-V Dancing
The Sfofe Behind fhe 5P0ffS 811 Anderson Terr. Phone 2-0921
Entertainment Furnished For All Occasions
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2 Greaf S+ores
Clo+hing for 'Phe
830 N. Kan.
er kparfy Cgyowers
114 WJ 8th
QTY NEWS Sz GIIIFT
732 Kansas Ave.
For Your Best
FOX TOPEK THE TRES
GRAND Ak JAYHAWK K ORPHEUM
1122 W. Sth
For a Reliable
1955 GAGE TOPEKA, KANSAS
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If 'X M, !
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3+ e,::.-.,..in.fq. m'..:,Ii!'3I,s9x-ifra: 1
HUNTOON AND OAKLEY
Huntoon and Oakley
"lf you don't know fur:
Know your furriersu
GLOVER 8: NEVVCONIE
A R C I'I I I E C I S
3101 HUNTOON, TOPEKA, KANS,
INSTITUTE OF ARCHITECTS
BII9 Huntoon 3-7612
OPEN Monday and Thursday
Danner and Vawter
Huntoon and Oakley
"The Friendly Store"
We Deliver Ph. 8-8419
for n1AMoNns', New-LATE
THE MORRIS PLAN CU
Qeadhvg jewekow "WHERE TO BoRRow"
602 Kansas Ave. 841 N. Kansas Ave.
ANY IMPORTANT DAY
CALLS FOR. . . A
ff 'Q , 1
623 Kansas --Y ,, ' 5
GIFTS LIKE . . . xx- x
osheaeefpenaep lsr QB fsne ok
e Sti1IorMovie Cam Q P f f -Tp R d " 'L
lDskLamps 0Bf OCI1gtDt '
Save. . .
7th and Kansas Ave. Phone 3-0555
Q Funeral Direcfors
I 1 I
Best of luck to our
classmates of '5 7.
Abbott, James 65,168,187
Abrahams, Judy 81,95
Absher, Carol 65
Acord, Diane 65,142
Adame, Helen 88
Adams, Barbara 88
Adams, Mary 81
Adams, Nancy 28
Adams, Patricia 28,94,108,1-12,150,151
Atland, Marilyn 65,107
Auld, Bill 65
Avers, Luella 28
Avery, James 65,117,168,173
Ayers, Judy 81
Bachtell, Robert 81,114
Bacon, Juanita 87
Bahr, Fred 28
Bailey, Bobbie 81,107
Bailey, Gene 65,168,182
Bailey, Robert 28
Bell, Harold 66
Benaka, Delores 29,149
Benard, Byron 63
Benedict, Betty 87,94
Benge, Carolyn 64,66,114,127,152,160
Addington, Janice 28,149
Addington, Jones, Davis and Haney,
Adcly, Allan 28,128
Adkins, Bill 28,139
Adkins. June 63,98,107
Adkins. Ronny 65
Akerstrom. Larry 65,182
Alberg. Edward 28,1l8,131,160,l63.
Alberg, Wiley 19,174,187
Alderman, Sandy 28,115
Alejos, Anna Marie 65
Alejos, Richard 89
Alexander, James 79
Baker, Francis 84
Baker, Gene 65
Baker, Linda 65,143
Baker, Mary 65,146
Baker, Regina 28
Baker, Ronald 81
Ball, David 65
Banker, Penny 87,148
Barbarow, Linda 79,84
Barber, Ray 82,104,106
Barber, Velda 81
Barber, Wayne 89
Barge, Lois 65,120
Barger, J. D. 78,168
Barham, Jeb 28,101,l23,124,l30,13l.
Aley. Phyllis 19
Barnes, Lee 65,114,147,14a,1s1
Barnes, Randy 77,100
Allen, Ann 28
Allen, Arlys 89
Allen, Claude 81,175
Allen, Jane 102
Allen, Tom 65.104
Allerheiligen, Twila 65,14-6
Allison, Glenda 87,107,143
Allison, Jean 65.120,123,135.146.152.
All-School Party 160-165
Alston, Geraldine 89
Alt, Cynthia 82
American Field Service Council 135
Barnett. Billye 28,59
Barnett, Darwin 65
Barnett, David 88,107,175,19l
Barnett, Janet 65,96,100,115
Motor Co. 194
Barney. Ruth 88
Barngrover, Larry 28,113,142,168,171,
Barr, Donna 65,115,148
Anderson, Bob 28,118
Anderson, Charles 28,151
Anderson. Joe 65
Anderson, Judith 87
Anderson, Judy 88
Anderson, Karolyn 65
Anderson, Linda 80,81,178
Anderson, Myron 65,190
Anderson, T. C. 65,138,139
, William 81
Angermann, Hagen 28,131,134,135.
Anspaugh, Wayne 81
Anstaett, Hugh 81
Aragones, Tere 28,134,135,180
Archibald, Bob 65,104
Arganbright, Donald 65
Armandariz, Mrs. LaVon 16
Armstrong, Nancy 65,100,108
Artzer, Clarence 28
Ash, Mrs. Lillian 23, 120
Ashley, Homer 28
Ashley, Judy 82
Ashworth, Gloria 87, 152
Askren, Connie 89,101
Atchison, James 82
Atchison, Mickey 191
Athon, Hazel 28
Atkinson, Nancy 28,98,180
Atkisson, Linda 88
Barraclough, John 65
Barranco, Cynthia 65
Barrett, Charleen 88
Barron, Lilia 87,100
Bartley, Jan 29,104,106
Basile, John 65
Basketball Game Cadets 150
Bassett, Dick 82
Bassett, Steve 83
Bates, Larrie 65
Battey, Phyllis 65,94,95,108
Baughman, Bill 88
Baxley, Nedele 29,104
Baxter, David 84
Bayless, Marvin 19
Beach, Barbara 65
Beach, Mike 89,175
Beadman, Deanna 84
Beadman, Delores 65
Beard, Kim 29
Beardmore, Jo Ann 65,107
Beasterlield, Delores 65
Beattie, Brian 29,102
Beatty, Bill 81,104,106
Beatty, Claudia 29,102,103,180
Beatty, Louise 82
Beaver, Winifred 81
Becker, James 82
Beckwith, Betty 65
Beckwith, Richard 87
Beeman, Linda 66,100,107,133,135,
Beisecker, Thomas 83,128,141,145
Belcher, Noel 87
Belcher, Ronald 29,144
Bell, Carol 88,102,104
Bennett, Mack 29
Bennett, Sharon 66
Bennett, Steve 26,27,29,127,131,134,
Benton, Darcelene 89
Benton, Oliver 187
Berges, Karen 89
Berkebile, Susan 66,114,152
Bernard, Anne 66,146
Berroth, Robert 66,108
Berroth, Tom 84
Berry, Don 168
Berry Insurance Co. 220
Berry, Judy 29,144,149
Berryman, Barbara 82
Berryman, Travies 29,158
Beshears, .lane 29,146,148
Beskow, Phyllis 29
Bier, Charles 84
Bier, Paul 29,104,106
Biesemeyer, Mary 29,149
Biggam, Judith 88
Billington, Charles 66,79,144,190
Binger, Doris 29,98,115,146,l48,152,
Binney, Donald 66
Bird, Suzanne 64,66,68,120,127,133,
Bishop, Johnny 29
Bistline, Sharon 88
Black, Charlene 66
Black, Norman 29
Black, Shirley 81
Blackburn, Jean 29,102
Blackwell, Palmer 29
Blaisdell, Mike 66,129,142,168,172,
Blake, Richard 83
Blake, Sally 89
Blake, Sue 66,147
Blakely and Company 205
Blancas, Delores 87
Blancas, Roger 66
Blanchard's Cleaners 199
Blevans, John P. 19
Blewett, Elaine 82,150
Bliss, Jerry 81,175
Bloomfield, Carole 84,104,106
Bloomingdale, Gwen 89
Bluejacket, Jolene 83,144
Board of Education 16
Boaz, Gary 29
Boaz, Larry 29,142
Bodenhausen, Otto 17,141,146,168,
Boeger Studio Photographers 208
Boggs, Woodrow 88,107
Bolan, Robert 66
Boley, Nancy 66,148
Boley, Violet 29,104,106,149
Bonner, Kathryn 82
Booher, Dick 66
Booth, Brenda 66,144,147,153
Bothwell, Ronald 29,123,128,153
Bouton, Doris 29
Bouton, Esther 89
Bouton, James 66
Bowen, Harry 66,191
Bowen, Patricia 29,114,133,134,152,
Bowen, Yvonne 81,104
Bowers, J. B. 82,142,191
Bowes, Frances 82
Bowes, Irma 30,149
Bowman, Laird 84
Boyd, Ernie 66,116
Boyd, Janice 83
Boyd, Tom 66
Boyett, Randell 84
Boys' State 132
Brace, Carl 30,141,145,182,191
Bradberry, Floyd 66
Bradford, Tom 66
Bradley, Delores 81
Brandenburg, William 30,108,119
Bray, Barry 64,66,68,72,l04,106,123,
Breithaupt, Mary 81,107,148
Briant, Elton 30
Brice, LaVerne 66
Briggs, Janice 30
Bright, Wilma 30
Brison, Mary 89,95
Britt, Adrienne 30,104,105,107,14-4,
Brock, Carl 121
Brodecker, Larry 83
Bromich, Sandra 83,114,133
Bronson, Phil 66
Brooks, Mrs. Clara 121
Brosamer, Maxine 83
Brower, June 66
Brown, Barbara 66,92,136,146,148,
Brown, Georgia 30,114,130
Brown, Kay 84
Brown, Marcia 30,100,108,123,130,
Brown, Mary 30,149
Brown, Mike 30,132
Brown, Montgomery 121
Brown, Nancy 81,115,146,152
Brown, Patty 82
Brown, Mrs. Peggy 23
Brown, Quincalee 30,42,110,115,144
Brown, Tony 81
Brownell, Stephen 84
Brumme, Nancy 30,31
Bryan, Mike 66,141
Bryan, Vicki 30
Bryant, Claire 81
Bryant, Jim 89,175
Bryant, John 82,104
Buckman, Eugene 30,113,142,182,183
Builon, Charles 30,110,128,132,135,
Bugg, Mildred 63
Bugg, Robert 83
Bullock, Keith 87
Bunds, Judy 89
Burbridge, Grace 66
Burgen, Carlene 83
Burgess, Roger 30,39,128,135,141,15l,
Burke, Mary .10 26,27,30,101,110,127,
Burkhardt, Dalbert 81
Burkhardt, Jean 82
Burlew, Dorothy 66
Burnett, Marquis 30
Burnett, Nancy 30
Bums, Janice 66,97,143,144,147
Burns, Richard 66
Burress, Shirley 66,142
Butler, Bob 30,182
Butler, George 66,108
Butler, Jerry 30
Butterfield, Nancy 30,115
Butterfield, Sharon 84,146
Buzick and Waugh, Attorneys 220
Byers, Sharon 87
Byrne, Pat 66
Cabbage, Dean 83
Cagle, Louis 19,111,149
Caldwell, David 66,76,152,191
Calihan, Janice 30,l08,ll2,113
Christopher, Jacque 84
Christopher Studio 203 .
Christy, Stephanie 81
Clark, Arthur 31,139
, Dorothy 67
Clark, Elmo 85,141
Clark, Ronnie 86
Clark School of Business 206
en, Glenda 84,104,114
sen, Larry 87
Cleland, Joe 67,104
Clement, Sue 31,114,148
enbeard, Georgia 67
Calihan, Judy 66
Calloway, Jerome 67
Campbell, Myrna 88,94,142
Canfield, Sandra 30,120,1-l-4,14-7,152.
Cantrell, Charles 89
Carlson, Daniel 85,97
Carlson, Janet 87,115
Carlson, Janice 30,94,l08
Carlson, K. W., D. D. S. 221
Carlson, Kenneth 67
Carlson, Larry 67
Carnahan, Sam 82.l4l,144,186
Carney, Virginia 67,94,l0-1,142
Carpenter, Bill 83
Carpenter, Harry 83
Carper, Katherine 83
Carr, Larry 67
Carrington, Diana 85
Carroll, Charlene 67,107
Carroll, Charlotte 31
Carroll, Mrs. Ida 121
Carroll Radio and Sound 215
Clinkenheard, Robert 31
Cohler, Jim 31,113
Coe, James 86
Coffman, Ed 31,111,113
Coffman, Esther 31
Coffman, Judy 67,115,123,124,133,
Coke, Sandra 31,108,114,147,148
Cole, Mary Ann 67
Coleman, Sandy 84,115
Coleman, Sue 31,124,128,l60,161,162
Coleman, Willie 31,168,170,171,182
Colhouer, Don 67
Colhouer, Margaret 31,104
Collins, Francis T., M. D. 220
Collins, Mrs. Shirley 19,144
Colton, James 19
Comer, Fannie 31,107
Comfort, Tony 67
Concession Stand Workers 151
Conger, Leila 67,148
Conley, Sharon 67,104,108
Conrad, Cynthia 85
Critchlow, Judith 34
Croft, Barbara 67
Crook, Virginia 67,107,114,135
Crosby Brothers 213
Cross Country 190
Cross, Sue 67,100,107,114,129,133,135,
Crossley, Sheila 34,101,133,134,136,
Crouch, John 83,102,104
Crouch, William H., M. D. 220
Crow, Martha 84
Crowder, Charles 78
Crowder, Marva 84
Crowder, Mary 68
Crume, Carol 86,107
Crume, Eddie 34
Culfel, Barbara 81
Cummings, Judyth 83
Cummins, Shirley 84
Curlee, Martha 68
Currier, Sally 83,85
Curry, Ann 68
Curry, Bill 68,168
Cutright, Dean 83
Daeschner, Lawrence 88
Daeschner. William 34,101,102,104,
Dallas, Jerome 34,59
Dallas, Robert 83
Dalton, Janice 34,102,104,l05
Dewey, Marion 68
Dick, Mrs. Myra 121
Dick, Nellie 35
Dickens, Dorothy 85
Dickerson, Paula 84,101,102
Dickinson, Richard 84,110
Dickson, R. Dale, M. D. 221
Diepenbrock, Martha 35,147,148,150,
Dillard, lrvin 68
Dillard, Larry 68,184,186
Dilley, Harold l9,21,142
Dilley, Janice 81
Ditch, Wayne 35
Dixson, Mary 84
Dodd, Glenn 68,168
Dodson, Ronald 68
Doherty, Beverly 68,147
Donahue, Ralph 107
Donaldson, Elizabeth 16
Donnelly, Patrick 87,102
Donnelly, Shari 84,95,150
Douglas Construction Company 212
Douglas, Garry 81
Douglas, Ronald 85
Douglas, Sallie 35
Downer, Merrill 88,145
Downey, Dennis 87
Downs, Jean 84
Drane, Don 81
Dremon, Mrs. Mrytle 121
Drescher, Rodney 89,118,119
Drotts, Sandra 85
Drummond, David 83
Casey, Connie 82,125,l33,146.152
Caskey, Toney 67
Cast, Theodore 19.118
Cavanaugh, John W., M. D. 221
Cawthon, Gary 67
Central National Bank 203
Chafhn. Kenneth 31,123,153
Chalmers, Glenn 67.168
Chamness, Mrs. Flossie 19
Chamness, P. W. 116
Chandler, Bern 85
Chandley. Carole 89
Channel, Clyde 82,94
Chapman, Paul 85,173
Chappell. Mary 82
Charles. Kay 31
Chase, Betty 31
Chase. Shirley 67,98
Cheng. Joan 3l.94,145
Chezem, Ann 67,104,114
Chilgren, Judith 67
Chisholm, Foster 31
Chisholm, Karlene 82
Chrastina. Sandy 31,115,148
Chrastina, Susan 67,104,106
Christensen, Karen 67
Christenson, Kay 84,95,146,l52
Constable, Nancy 31,147,180
Cook, Bill 82
Cook, Colleen 83
Cook, Dave 81
Cook, Delores 31,114-,l48,l50,151,152
Cook, Dixie 31,152,180
, Janice 67,104,148
Cook, Larry 83
, Larry E. 67,141
S, Linda 67,104-,107,1l5,14-2,146
er, Barbara 34,102
er, Larry 86
er, William 67,102,104
Copp, Darlene 67,107
Copp, Joe 34,168,171,182
Cordill, Robert 67,104,190,184-,187
Cormack, Thomas 84
Corona, Rachel 34
Corrick, Franklin 67,110
Cotton, Robert T., M. D. 220
Courtner, Linda 34
Cowan, Judy 34,144-,145,1-l6.148,152,
n, Mona 83
er, Mrs. Naomi 19
Cowherd, Bruce 86
Cox, Edna 67
Cox, Georgia 83
Cox, Judy 34
Homer S. 19
Crable, Betty 67
Crahle, Janice 83
Craig, Phillip 87
Craig, Ruth 147
Dance Band 106
Dangerfield, Carol 34,102,107
Daniels, John 84
Darrow, Jack 68,118
Daugherty, Patty 34,139,147,180
Davenport, Chester A. 19,174,187
Davenport, David 85
Davern, John 89
Davies, Barbara 83,146
Davies, Virginia 34,120,14-7,148,180
Davis, Janet 68
Drury, Edna L. 19
Dryer, Barbara 68
Duclos, Frank 68
Davis, Jerry 88
Davis, Jim 34
Davis, John 168
Davis, Leslie 68
Davis, Luella 83
Davis, Mimi 68,107,120.l33,152,158,
Davis. Rick 83
Davis, Sharon 85
Davis, Terry 68
Davis, Tom 121
Dawson, John 34,101,l05,115,123,125.
Dawson, Rosemary 68,107
Christensen. Robert 64,67,110,114,
Ray, Jeweler 215
Crane and Co. 205
Crank, Charlie 67,95,l10
Crawford, Jon 34,183
Crenshaw, Betty 34,149
Crihbs, Priscilla 67,70,108.152
Critchfield, Don 67
Dayton. John 34,39
Dean, Jack l9,174,175,l8-1-,187
Dearing, Linda 34
Deaton, Diana 68
Decker, Ernest H., M. D. 2.21
Deeter, Karen 34,102,103,108,125,128,
Deever, Larry 77
Degrafl, Jay 68
Deller, Barbara 84
DeMoss, James 68,107
Denning, Phyllis 34
Dennis, Dave 81
Denzler, Ellen 68,93,115
Desormiers, Anita 68
Dcsormiers, Sharon 84
Devine, Diane 68,115,l35,146,148,180
Dewey, Barbara 34
Duffield, Loren 35,119
Dumars, Viki 85
Dumas, Fred 78,184,186
Dumas, Jimmy 82,187
Dunford, David 68,79
Dunn, Ralph 85
Dunnaway, Dixie 86,115
Duran, Virginia 68
Duree, Dick 88
Dutton, K. A., D. D. S. 221
Dyck, Jacob 68
Dyck, Victor 86
Earl, Jackie 68
Eastman, Gerald 84,187
Eaton, Patricia 35
Ebel, Dave 68,110,114,134,14-1,144
Ebel, Paul 68,114,134,l41
Ebendorf, Bob 35,93,131,160,163,168,
Eberhardt, Vera 89
Eddy, John 68
Eden, Dall 68,96
Edmonston, Susan 87,128
Edwards, Delbert 83
Edwards, Janice 68
Edwards, Norma 68,107
Egli, Richard 84
Elbert, Patty 68,115
Eldien, Sharon 64,68,102,108
Eldien, Shirley 87,107
Eliot, Alfred 84,119
Elliott, Beverly 26,27,35,108,130,136,
Elliott, Joe 68
Elliott, Lee 68,144,190
Elliott, Leland 35
Elliott, Prudence 86
Ellis, Janet 68,142
Ellis, Lanny 69
Ellis. Margaret 35
Ellithorpe, Hubert F. 19,97
Elmore, Mary 82
Elnicki, Betty 35
Elting, Julie 81
Emerson, Bonnie 35
Emerson, R. W., M. D. 221
England, John 35,108
Enochs, Shirley 87
Erickson, Mark 85,187
Erickson. Mary 87
Erickson, Vernice 88,142,148
Erwin. Dana L. 19,182,190
Erwin. Judith 85
Escobar. Daniel 69.168
Escobar. Johnny 35.108,168,173
Eshorn. Sharon 69
Espinosa. Edward 82,175
Espinoza. John 84
Espinoza, Pete 35
Estes. Tad 78
Faidley, David 83
Fairmont Dairy 207
Falley. Sue 86
Farber. Carol 79
Fass, Barbara -
Faulconer, Jay 85,104,106
Faulk. Charles 121
Faultless Cleaners 199
Faust. Lila 69,147
Feist, Wiilliam 69,114,142
Fenoglio, Joseph 35
Ferrell. Elaine 69,107,115.129.152
Fieger. Mrs. Kay 23
Finger, John 69,l39.182.190
Fink, E. L. 19
Fink, Steve 35,128.141.182,l91
Finley, Miss Bernice 19.148
Finney and Hiebert, M. D. 221
Fish, Rene 35,131
Fisher, David 66,69,79,19l
Fisher, Gary 35
Fisher, Linda 88
Fitts, Judy 80,88.l01.128
Fitts, Mrs. Vivian 19
Fleming, Bernie 86
Fleming, Lloyd 85
Flesher, Jack 86
Flowers, Daniel 63
Flowers, Jim 63,113
Flowers, Mina 35,102.107,142
Flowers, Rose 35
Fluharty, .lean 85
Fluke, Annette 35,147,180
Fly, Elbert M. 19,107
Fly, Elizabeth 88,102,103,128,146
Folger, Marilyn 86
Football Game Cadets 150
Foots, Mary 69
Forbes, Herbert 83
Forbes, Naomi 35,149
Ford, Carolyn 35,100,112,147
Ford, Nancy 35,114,147,148
Ford, Robert 88
Forinash, Carolyn 88
Foster, Donna 35
Foster, Julie 38,1-46,147,161
Foster, Larry 69
Fountain, Dorothy 38,149
Fourmont. Mary Ann 87
Foust, Barbara 87
Fox, Dale 89,107
Fox, Dave 38
Fraker, Tammie 80,81,115
Frakes, Barbara 69
Frankenberger, Phil 38,141,177
Franklin, Margaret 89,115
Franklin, Ruth 87,94,142
Frantz, Gary 84
Fraser, Ellen 38
Frazer, Myrna 88,94,128,148,189
Frazer, Verna 81,115,125,128,146,148,
Frederick, Carol 38,102,149
Freeby, Everett 87
Freed, Lois 38
Freel, Janice 82,95,143
Freeman, Beverly 69
Freeman, Gary 38
Freeman, Leona 84,115,142
Freer, Barbara 69
Freidberg, Maurice D., Attorney 220
Freidberg, Steve 38,115,123,125,134,
French, Joan 69,1l4,123,124,133,135,
French, Mrs. Marjorie 20.96
Friend, Barbara 69
Friend, Ruth 88
Fritton, Bob 69
Fritton, Nancy 81,147
Fritz. Madeline 69,93
Frost, Marcia 88,115
Fruits, ,limmie 78
Fry, Karen 34-,38,l36,137,l46,l80,212
Fry, Miss Mabel S. 20
Frye, Marilyn 89,101,115,151
Frye, Raymond 69,104,168
Fuller, L. A., Motor Co. 206
Fulton, Margaret 89,95
Future Homemakers 148
Future Nurses 147
Future Teachers 146
Gabe, Virginia 69,107,l28,136,14-3
Gale, ,Jerald 81,175
Gamber, John 69,78,104
Garcia, Angelina 86
Gardner, Denny 69
Garhart, Marla 69,151
Garner, Tommy 69
Garnett, Phyllis 88,110
Garretson, Carol 88,147
Garrison, Mike 38
Gartner, John 116
Gas Service Co. 201
Gassdorf, Richard 87
Gastineau, Jayna 88
Gates, Marian 38,149
Gatewood, Curlis 84
Gatewood, Marie 38
Gay, Phyllis 83
Gentry, Barbara 38,107,151
Gentry, Barry 69
Gentry, Jesse 69
Geoffrey, Ann 69
Gerlach, Harold 86,144
Gerye, W. A. 206
Gettig, George 88,187
Gibbs Clothing 194
Gibbs, Sue 83,142
Gibson, Cynthia 69,107
Gibson, George 38
Gifford, Judy 38,148,l53,155
Gilbert, Anita 69
Gilbert, Clyde E. 20,118
Gilbert, Lydia 88
Gillgannon, Connie 82
Gilliland, Don 38
Gilreath, John 85
Ging, Larry 63
Gingrich, Wanda 69
Girls' State 132
Gladfelter, Joyce 38,130,146,148,176,
Gladfelter, Mrs. Ruth 20
Glanville, Barbara 69,102,104,143
Glendening, Ruth 69,144,147,148,152
Glenn, Kathryn 87,95
Glenn, Shirley 87
Goad, Gerald 84
Godfrey, Charlotte 69
Godfrey, Norman 78
Godwin, W. R. 16
Goebel, Vina 69
Golden, Harvey 121
Goldsmith, Richard 87,114,191
Gonzales, Anita 88
Halseth, Henry 168
Hamilton, Janette 81
Hamilton, Richard H., D. D. S. 221
Hand, Marilyn 115
Haney, Bill 39
Haney, David 70
Hankenson, Linda 39,114,l28,150,152
Hankins, Carolyn 86
Hanna, Mrs. Helen 20
Hannay, June 81,128
Hansen, Andy 70
Hansen, Paul 79
Hanson, W. C., D. D. S. 221
Harbaugh, Joyce 70,95,142
Harbour, Bob 70
Hardee, Florence 39,115
Gonzales, Barbara 38
Gonzales, Gloria 88
Gonzales, Joe 85,104,l75,189
Gonzalez, Joe 69
Good, Lawrence 87,187
Gooden, Deanna 89,114
Goodin, Charlotte 38,148,152
Harding, Dorothy 70
Harper, John 70,107
Harper, Steve 70,94
Harr, Donna 86
Harrington, Sharon 70,94,144,147
Harris, Barbara 87,94
Harris, Carolyn 81
Goodin, Sue 81
Goodman, Norman 69
Gordon, Charles 78,88,l07
Gordon, Don 38
Gordon, Linda 83
Gorrell, Beverly 38,104,105,106,115,
Gorrell, Judith 89,115,148,1S2
Goss, Allan 38.144 H
Graham, Darlene 38,142
Grame, Neva 38,149
Grant, Carolyn 69
Grantham, Becky 38,104,110
Gray, D. E., M. D. 220
Gray, Joan 82,115,128
Harris, Hubert L., M. D. 220
Harris, Larry 70,l01,108,141
Harris, Virginia 82
Harrison, Mike 88
Harrison, Nadine 39,97,112,113,132,
Hartner, Ralph 70
Harvey, Robert 87,191
Hastings, Gary 81
Hastings, Karen 84
Hatfield, Sharon 89,143
Havely, Alberta 39,99,112,113,1l4,
Havill, Barbara 70
Hawkins, Dave 70
Hawley, William 88
Graybeal, Lawrence 89
Grayce Shops 201
Greco, Rosemary 39,l30,131,152
Green, Eldana 87
Green, Esther 69
Green, Louis 86
Greenlee, Richard 69
Greer, Mrs. Dorothy 20,92,140
Greer, Mr. Richard 16
Greeve, Mary 69
Gresser, Barbara 83,114,133,212
Gridley, Marcene 84,107
Griffee, Karen 81,89,128,247
Griffin, Dave 69
Griflin, Leta 69
Griffith, William M. 20,99,135
Grimmett, Ardith 88
Gross, Ben 77
Grover, Phyllis 39,108,112,113,128
Groves, Lorma 82
Grubbs, Helen 88
Guerrero, ,lohn 86,106
Guerrero, Loretta 39,100,112
Guerrero, Mario 87,107
Guidry, Mike 63
Gurss, LaDene 81,152
Gurss, Veon 70,152,168
Gurtler, Wayne 81
Guthrie, Robert 70
Hawver, Diane 70
Hawver, Gail 89,128
Hayes, Gary 81,175
Hayes, Kathryn 39,99,132,145,152,176,
Hayes, Lilly 86
Hayes, Margaret 39,112,114,146,147
Hayes, Sue 82
Hayes, Vernon 20
Heacock, Helen 39,149
Heath, David 39,128,136,137,140,141,
Heath, Lois 87
Heath, Marilyn 70,142
Heckathorn, Jackie 87,94,142
Heckel, Norma 70
Heer, Kenneth 70
Heitmann, Dennis 70
Heinze, Sonja 147
nger, Dale 39
Henderson, Carolyn 88
Henderson, Dorothy 81
Henderson, Faye 81
Henderson, Miss June 20
Henderson, Norma 88
Henderson, Tim 70
Henderson, Twilla 39,102,149
Haag, Albert 39
Haag, Ivan 39
Haag, Torrence 20
Haag, Virginia 85
Haglund, Ann 70,100
Haldeman, Bob 87,115
Hall, Gary 39,102,104
Hall, Paul 70
Halland, Joyce 84
Halleck, Jerry 81,183
Hallman, Robert M. 20,102
Hendrix, Clarence 121
Hendrix, Jimmy 86
Henrie, Bernie 88
Henriksen, Neil 39
Henry, .lean 39
Henry, Kurt 70,141,147
Henson, Owen 17,141
Hercules, Larry 26,28,39,127,131,141,
Hermann, Myrna 88,143
Herrick, Miss Martha 20,22,64
Herring, Harold 89
Heydt, Donna 78
Hicks, Dewayne 70
Hiebert, John 70,144
Higginbotham, Oneita 70
Higgins, Albert 39
Higgins, Karolyn 89,146
Hilbert, Larry 70
Hill, Gary 70
Hill, James M. 20
Hill, Marion 86
Hill, Mary Sue 83,147
Hilliard, Nancy 81
Hillmer Leather Shop 200
Hillrichs, Brad 86
Hinds., Mrs. Lola 121
Hinds, Lyle 81
Hines, Janice 89
Hippensteel, David 81
Hitt, Charlotte 70
Hively, George 121
Hi-Y Club 142
Hock. Verna 70,l07,11-4,129
Hodges, Ronald 220.127.116.11
Horlison, Charles 88
Hollines. Earl 121
Hoffman. Kurt 70.104
Hofwolt, Susan 83.95
Hogan, Norman 82
Hogle. Sandra 70
Holbrook. Carolyn 18.104.22.168.
Holbrook. Sally 84.148
Holcomb. Floyd 14.183
Holden. Sylvia 81.147
Holland. Avery 119
Hubbard, Anne 20,71,138,151
Huber, Richard 81
Hudson, Bill -
Huebner, Carolyn 83
Huey, Marilee 42,107,108
Huffman, Faye 71,94,142,144
Huffman, John 81,114
Huffman, Ruth 42
Hughes, Karen 87
Hughes, Linda 71,108,152,179
Humerickhouse, Joe 71
Hummer, Delores 71
Humphrey, Pat 71,114,129,l46,
Humston, Edward 84
Hunsicker, Alice 85
Hunsicker, Gary 71
Hunt, Mignon 85,107
Hunter, Mrs. Marjorie 23
Hussey Insurance Agency 214
Hutchens, Richard 83
Hutchison, Miss Frances 20,97,152
Hutchinson, Larry 83,104
Hutton, JoAnn 42
Hutton. Nathaniel 87
Hyle. Carol 7l.107.l1-I
Joines, Paul 42,102,108
Jolley, Harry 63,168,171,182,184,185
Jones, Fred 71,104
Jones, J. W. 20
Jones, John 71,168
Jones, Judy 84
Jones, Karen 42,142
Jones, Larry 71
Jones, Lucy 42,115,180
Jones, Marcia 81,101,147
Jones, Marlene 43
Jones, Sally 81,150
Jones, Terese 63
Jones, Zepora 63
Jordan, Barbara 71,143
Joss, C. E., M. D. 220
Joss, C. S., M. D. 220
Jovalis, Chris 71,183
Joyce, Bernard G., M. D. 220
Juneau, Janet 43,51,108,135,136,137,
Junior Class Oflicers 64
Class Play 154
Red Cross Council 133
Jurey. Tom 43
Hyle, Margaret 89
Industrial Arts 119
lngemanson. Paul 64.7l,l04.l4l.182
Inverarity. Patricia 83
lreland. Betty 42
lrwin, Bob 86.141
Isaac. John 71
Iverson. Tom 42.l3l.168
Holland. Joyce 84
Holland. Perri' 39.117
Hollenbcck. Bonnie 70,148
Holly. Cary 70
Holman. Jo Ann 39
Holmes. Geraldine 70.115.l48
Holmes. Harley 70
Holmes. Ruth 70
Holston. Glenn 89
Holston. Sally 41.142
Holt, Bruce 87.119
Holt, Larry 77
uth 42,104.1 42.146
Holtz. Edith 89
Holyoke, Marjory 85.150
Home Economics 98
Pep Club 180
Jackman, Albert 81.187
Jackson, Danny 71.107
Jackson, Erma 71
Jackson. Grover 84,175
Jackson, Jo 71
Jackson, John 42
Jackson, Patty 86
Jackson, Paul 89
Jackson. Samuel 71,107
Jacobia, Mary Alice 63
Jameson. Robert 71,144
Jamison. Vernon 71
0, Rita 42
n. Nancy 80,82,107.178
Jayhawk Hotel 226
Jo Ann 87,114.1-16,147.150.
Hood. Dennis 89 ,
Hoover, Ann 70.128,148 "
Hopkins, Miss Mary 20.94
Hopkins. Sandra 42.l08.113.130,131.
Jenkins, Cary 71,108,173,182
Jenssen, Marilyn 84
Johnson, Betty 42,151
Johnson, Blaine 82
Horton, Dennis 70
Horton, Janet 42,93,108
Horton, Jolm 42,113
Hotchkiss, Chuck 26,27,42,141,181,
Hough, Donald 82,183
Houliston, Mike 81,110,141,144
Houts, Marcia 71
Howard, Barbara 42,108,130,131.133.
Howard, Gale 86
Howard, Nancy 83
Howes, Harriet 87,99
Howes, Steve 82,104,191
Howey, Mrs. Maude 121
Johnson, Dick 87,182,190
, Erland 71.106
Johnson, Gary 42
Johnson, James 88
Johnson. Judy 84
Johnson, Kenny 81,118,119
Johnson, Larry 89,107,175
, Lathan 42.1l3,168,171,182
Johnson, Malcolm 42,131
Johnson, Max 87,187
Johnson, Ricky 71
Johnson, Robert 42
Johnson, Ronald 82
Johnson, Sidney 71,141
Johnston, Janet 83
Johnston, Robert F. 84
Johnston, Robert N. 71
Kaltcrman. Richard 63
Kampscbroerler, Marlan 81
Kansas Power and Light Co. 216
Kathe, Bob 84,175
Kauflman, Robert 84
Kaul. Bob 43,168,170,172,182
Kaul, Judy 85
Keeling. Vernon 78
Keeler, Judy 86
Keim, ,lack 43,107
Keim, John 43
Keller. Karen 71,146
Kelley, Mary 71
Kelly, Dennis 43,110,128,132,135.138.
Kelly, Janice 70,71,120,123
Kelly. Joe 43,1-12,168,170,182
Kelly, Nancy 71
Kelly. Nancy Jean 43,l08.120,146.180
Kelly. Pat 85,10-l-,106,14l,157.158,189
Kemble, Barbara 71
Kempenar, Jim 86
Kenipenar. Nancy 43
Kemper. Phillip 83, 152
Kennedy, H. U., M. D. 221
Kerle. Joyce 71
Kernahan, Connie 83
Kerr, Mrsg T. A. 16
Ketron, Eugene 88
Ketron, Jim 71
Ketterman, Tom 71
Key Club 141
Key. Miss Patricia 20,113
Kibler. Cathie 83,102,128,146
Kieninger, Bob 71
Kieswetter, Douglas 85,187
Kilgore, Carroll 43,142
Kilker, Wally 43
Killam, Edith 81,142
Kimble, Patricia 83,150,151
Kimbrough, L. L., D. D. S. 221
Kindred, Frank 83,175
King. Carolyn 43
King, Floyd 71,104
King, Ralph 88
King, Ross 43
Kingman, Mrs. Esther 20,22,96,133
King's Pharmacy 214
Kirby, Bill 71
Kirkwood, Karen 84
Kistler, Lloyd 20
Kistler, Nancy 87
Kitchkommie, Joanne 83
Klemmer, Barbara 43
Kleppe, Steve 82
Kleseth, James 71
Kliewer, Richard 20,71,104,106,141,
Knight, Mary 43,147
Knoles, Earlene 43,108,114,130,131,
Koehlar, Arthur 43,104,144
Kohl, Susan 72
Kohler, Dennis 83
Kraft, Carolyn 72,95,107,114
Kramer, John 87
Krentz, Kay 88,96
Kress, Sherrol 88
Krische, James 77
Kruse, Thelma 84,144
Kuiken, Ben 43,99,128,135,141,145
Kuker. Roger 86,187
Lacy. Jerry 4-3,104,l31,140,141,145
Lairller, Judy 72,l07,11-4.135
Laing. Alicia 43Q110,125.127,133,135,
Lake, Don 72
LaMar. Jo 85
Lamb, Margaret 43
Lambert, Darlene 43,149
Lambert, Gale 72
Lambert, Gary 72
Lanibott, Edelyn 72
Lane, Bobbie 77
Lane, Judith 72
Laney, Carol 88
Laney, Chester A. 21,174
Laney, Janet 43,128,147,180
Langdon. Richard 72
Lange, John 79
Langton. Sylvia 72
Lantis. Lawrence 72
Larson. Roger 72.108
Laster. Linda 89.115
Latter. Thelma 43.102.107,115,128,
Latter, Tom 89.128
Lauber. Lawrence 72,104,114
Lauck, Jim 72
Lauterbach, Mary 43,l10,133,135,
Lauterbacli Real Estate 215
Lautz, Henry 87,104.190
Lawrence. Danny 86,102,104
Lawson, Dwight, M. D. 221
Lawton, lthiel 81,107
Lawton, Karon 46
Layes, William 81
Leach, Patricia 87,95
Leamer, Larry 72
Lee, Alice 86
Lee, Winston 46
Leech, Barbara 72,107
Legg, Marsha 46,108,109,130,146,156,
Leighty, Gary 46
Leonhart, Joyce 86
Leonhart, Stuart 87,118,1-14,173,183
Leslie, Sue 72,115
Lessenden, C. M., M. D. 221
Lewis, Bob 46
Lewis, Everett 72,187,190
Lewis, lda 46
Lewis, Mary 86,128
Lewis Mel 46,1-12,168,170,172,174,182
Lewis Phil 46.138.l39,190
Lewis, Roger 72,182,190
Libbey, lrene 84
Lieberman, Marvin 87
Light, Carole 72,98,152
Light, Connie 72,100,114
Linder, Karen -1-6.1-1-2,147
Lindsey. Delores 72
Martin, Fred 84,104,191
Martin, Karen 46,112,114,125,146,180
Martin Lumber Company 197
Martin, Marilyn 85
Lindsey, Kay 46,108
Line, John 82
Lingo, Charles 72,104
Lingo, Mrs. Hazel F. 21,95,126
Linton, Carol 72
Little. Dorothy 86
Little. Jerry 63
Little, Joyce 72
Little. Leslie -1-6
Little. Stephen 46.102,10-1,128,145
Littlejohn. Geraldine 72
Lloyd. Ken -16
Locke. Geraldine 72
Locke, Mike 72.186
Lofton. Joe 81
Lohniann, Lynda 72
Long, David 72,107
Long, Donna 87
Long, Larry 72
Long, Michael 89
Longstaff, Ernie -1-6,l13.l61,162,168,
Longstaff, Ralph 85.175
Look, Bill 46,99
Loomis, Ruth M. 21
Lopez, Cecilia 46
Lopez, Sandra 84
Lotspeich, Maureen 72
Loughmiller, Linda 87,115.14-4,146
Loveland, Larry 85
Martin, Susie 81
Martin's Hobby Shop 203
Masquat, Carole 47
Masque and Wig 153
Matchett, David 47,104,131
Mather, Larry 47,184,186
Mathies, Diana 47
Mau, Frank 83,191
Maupin, Ted 88
May. David 73
May. Dick 47
May, Jan 89
May, June 47
May, Larry 73,187
Mayer, Jennie 73
Mayer, Mary 73,9-1,101,146,148
Mayfield, Delta 88
McBride, Nell 47
McCabe, John 47,13l,134,141,l45
McCall, Judy 73,120
McCall, Merrill 47,108,141,145
McCartney, Darlene 85
McCartney, Donna 73 -
McCartney, John 73,100,141
McClain, Roy 86,107
McCleskey, Joe 88
McClintock, E. A., M. D. 220
McClure, Webb, and Oman,
McCord, Gene 85
Lovell, Loretta 6-l,72,100,120,153,180,
Lowe, Marilyn 46,108,l36,180,212
Lowman Hill Pharmacy 199
Lund, Jack 72,76,110,129,133,134,
Lund, John 21
Lund, Roger 68,72
Lundgren, Jan 46,95,l02,l04,146,l5l
Lundgren, Madeliene 72,108,111-6.
Lundgren, Mary 88,95,107
Lnttjohann, Barbara 89
Luttjohann, Gary 84
Luttjohann, Larry 83
Lutz, Carol 82
Lutz, Ronald 107
Lux, Bonnie 87
Lux, Sam 72,108,129
Lyle, Tim 46
Lynn, Frank 46
Lyon, Judy 85
Lyons, Willie 83
Maee Jewelers 203
Magee, Sondra 88
Mai, Don 72
Maines, Deanna 72
Manderiilo, Judi 83
Manley, Jeff 83,107,110
Manley, Mary 72,129,146
Manlove, Carol 81
Manning, Gearl 73,104
Markley, William 78
Marlow, Janice 46,149,152
Marquette, Carl 47,104
Marsh, Ronny 73,110 '
Marshall, Richard 73,107,133,134,141,
McCormick, Muriel 21
McCullough, Marvin 83
McCune, Bonnie 87
McCune, Lynda 88,94
McCune, Ruth 73,114,124
McDermott, Mark 89
McDonald, Bob 88
McDonald, Carl 86,175
McDonald, David 83
McDonald, John 47
McDonnell, Mrs. Elaine 21,111
McElroy, Donna 73,100,148
McE1wain, Twila 47,148
McGuire, Larry 47,100,102,103,104,
McGuire, Norma 73,94
McKay, Christina 73
McKay, Joyce 89
McKay, Judith 81
McKay, Ronald 82,175
McKay, Twila 47,149
McKee, C. J. 21,109
McKenney, Mary 81,115
McKethen, Joyce 47,111,149
McKim, Mike 73
McKinnon, Joyce 87
McKown, Mary 81
McKown, Tom 73
McMaster, Bonnie 47,149
McMillan, Janice 73
McMillen, Howard 87
McMurray, James 47
McMurray, Sally 83
McNeal, James 73,118
McNorton, Rosa Dell 88
McPherson, Sandra 89
McQueary, Jacelyn 47,112
McReynolds, Gladys 47,142,149
Meinershagen, Bob 83,89
Meinholdt, .loan 81
Mellenbruch, Juanita 73,147
Mellies, Mary 47
Melton, Rosalie 47
Mendez, Joe 73
Merrick, Ray 68,73,115,168
Merriman, Nancy 47,112,113,114,146,
Mesigh, Charles 89
Messick, Marcia 73,93,l44
Metzentbin, Paul 42,47,14l
Metzger, Max 87,175
Meyer, Bob 73
Michael, Dixie 86
Michael, Richard 84,119
Middaugh, Larry 47,104,106,14l
Millburn, Jim 78
Miller, Alice 81
Miller, Charlene 73
Miller, Ciscero 88,107
Miller, David 47
Miller, Judith 89
Miller, Larry E. 50,139
Miller, Larry W. 73
Miller, Linda 89
Miller, Miss Marilyn 21
Miller, Michael 81
Miller, Morris 81
Mills, Gary 50
Mills, Judy 50,108,112
Mills, Richard 50,126,127,131,153,160
Mills, Robert 21
Miner, Barbara 82
Minor, Jeanell 50,95,108
Minor Sports 183,190,191
Mistler, Richard 73,100,129,133,181,
Mistler, Tom 80,84,85,100,114,127,
Mitchell, Barbara 50,142,149,l80
Mitchell, Rosemarie 73
Moe, Don 42,50,99,141,182,184,186
Moeller, Carole 73
Monninger, Maurice 73
Monreal, Mike 81
Montes, Joseph 21,100
Montfoort, Jean 73
Montgomery, Joyce 50,149
Moon, Clara 81
Moore, Al 50,99,131,141
Moore, Deloris 73,107
Moore, Errol 50,102,103,190
Moore, Gary 78
Moore, Geraldine 81
Moore, Larry 73
Moore, Richard 83
Moore Stationery 211
Morand, Gail 73,100,115,129
Moreland, Paul 73
Moreland, William 50
Morgan, Bruce 85
Morgan, Carol 73
Morgan, Gary 50
Morgan, Mack 50,106,107,189
Morris, Judith 87
Mounger, Marilyn 148,158
Moyers, Tanya 82
Mullenix, Clarence 21,97
Mullin, Ernest 73
Mumford, Kenneth 88
Mumford, Larry 73
Munoz, Barbara 50,100,108,111
Munoz, Mickey 73
Munoz, Robert 50,93
Munson, Tom 50,128
Murdock, Florence 50,107
Murray, Blanche 50,158
Murray, Carolyn 86
Murray, Larry 87,173
Murray, Marylin 82,148
Murray, Shirley 73
Murrell, David 88
Musick, Jean 82
Musick, Judith 87
Myer, Shirley 73,148
Myers, Carol 73
Myers, Gary 89
Myers, Joyce 47,149
Myers, June 50,149
Myers, Marcia 80,84,115,127,146,160
Myers, Nancy 84,87,152
Myrici, Neal 81,107
Mysten, Julia 84
Nagels, Lonnie 74,141
Nall, Carl 21
Neaderhiser, George 21
Neeley, Tom 85
Neil, Ben 74
, Harry 21
, James 89,150,15l,152
, Jim 74,108,129,168
Nemechek, Loretta 50,142
Neske, Sharon 87
Neuhauser, Larry 87
Nevins, Linda 88
Newell, Jane 50,107
Newman, Cloyce A., M. D. 221
Newman, Evelyn 74
Newman, Gary 74
Newman, Pat 74,104,108,123,153
Newsom, Nancy 83,212
New Students 79
Nicolay, Wanda 50
Nieman, Holle 68,74,135,136,146,148,
Niemann, Bill 50,141,142,191
Nisbeth, Gerald 50,102
Noble, Carol 74,107
Noches, Ramon 82
Noches, Ramona 89
Nocktonick, Albert 81
Nolan, Marilyn 82
Norman, Rose 84,120
Nottingham, Eugene 50
Noyes, Nancy 83
Nuss, Larry 86
Nuzman, Loren M. 21,119
Nyman, Jim 74,104
Nystrom, Robert 51
Oakley, Marilyn 82
Oberhelman, John 80,86,127
Odell, Robert 89
Office Personnel 23
O'Hara Betsy 74,104,105,106,115,134
Oldham, Larry 87
Oliva, Julian 82
Oliver, Sandra 74,115
Olson, Karon 5l,120,134,146,148,152,
O'Neil, Robert H., M. D. 220
Oroke, Robert 51,113 E 1
O'Rourke, Mike 51,131 A
Orr, Carol 51,120,146,l76,l77,1'80
Orr, Elaine 74,95
Ortega, Consolation 83
Ortega, Rose 81
Ortiz, Monica 74
Ortiz, Socorro 74
Ortiz, Tommy 74,117
Osborn, Lindsay C., D. D. S. 221
Osborne, Judy 82
Osburn, Janice 51,108,159
Ossian, Barbara 84,115,128,l46
Ossian, Sally 51,112,113,115,134,146,
Osterhout, Tom 51
Ostrander, Barbara 83
Ostrode. Jack 51,11-1-,l28,130,131,133,
Ostrode, Jill 83,95,l-1-4
O'Sullivan, Jerry 21,100,101,129
Owen, Judy 74,134-,144,146,l47,148,
Padilla, Rebecca 83
Palmer, Jon 84
Palmer, Mary Lou 51,149
Palmer, Oscar J. 21
Pantle, Jim 5l.108,110,123,132,l33,
Parchman, Robert 74,107
Parker, Steve 74
Parkerson. Harvey 88.107
Parkerson, Keith 51
Parrish. Ruth 79
Parton. John 87
Party Pantry 214
Pau-hett. Phillip 82
Patrick, Deanna 83
Patterson, Larry 88,191
Patterson. Patricia 51,l14,153,160
Patterson. Perry 87
Paul. Carolyn 5l.108.115.l30,l34.144.
Paulen. Glen 82
Pauls, Lois 51.135
Payne Insurance Co. 214
Payne. Marlene 88
Pearce. Mary Ann 74.110,l23.l34.l38
Pearman. Sara Jane 74,95.104
Pearson. Larry 83
Peddy. Elbert 51
Peery. Dorothy 5l.95.l42.l46
Pennington. Tom 84
Perdew. Brenda 74
Perez. Alice 74
Perine. David 87
Perkins. Donald 5l.l82.184.l85
lierry. Kenneth 82,173.17-1.1 75,182,187
Petefish, Wanda 5l.l42.l47.l48.l80
Petereck. Gayle 5l.l07.ll5.l44.147.
Peterman. Bill 22.214.171.124.14l,
Peterson. Gary 77.145.168
Peterson. John 51.95.128,l3l,138.139.
Peterson. Karlen 51
Peterson, Kenny 84.86.186
Peterson. Marilyn 84.115
Peterson, Sandra 87.94
Pett, James 83
Petterson, John 51.145,168,171.172.
Pettit, Carol 74.152
Pfiester, Mary 83
Pfuetze. Donald 84,110,191
Pfuetze, Gretchen 74,100,135,l44,
Pfuetze, R. E., M. D. 220
Phelps, Bonnie 84,161
Phelps, Percy 121
Phillips, Gordon 54,104,142
Phillips, Gregory 83
Phillips, Phyllis 54
Phillips, Velma 74
Physical Education 112,113
Piatt, Linda 83
Pierce, Earlene 54,80,130,13l,134,
Pierce, Virginia 54
Play Cadets 151
Plaza Hardware 214
Pock, Nancy 54,130,149
Pogson, John L. 21
Pointer, Marcia 74,9-4,104,107
Poirier, Con 66,74,110,123,133,138,
Pollock, Ed 89,114
Polter, Larry 54,171,182,183
Pool, Rhoda 82.101
Poort, Steve 5-4,131,141,145
Pope, Danny 83
Porter, James W. 16
Potter, Marvin 78
Powell, Billie 83,115
Powers and Preston, M. D. 221
Pracht, Genevieve 74
Prater, Liz 54,111,149
Prater, Mary 89
Praftt, Joan 84,143
Pratt, Linda 104
Pratt. Wlayne 83,190
Pressman. Larry 74,114
Price. Glenda 54,108,120,152,180
Priddy, James 86
Pringle. Miss Annabel 17,131
Pringle. Miss Robena 21,99
Prinzing. Billie 54
Proctor. Patsy 84
Pugh. Diane 54,151
Pulliam. Judy 74,102,146
Purnell. Dolly 54.108,l15,135.150,
Purnell. Penny 74.1l0,1l5.148
Purvines. Jerry 74
Pyle, L. R., M. D. 220
Quarles, Eddie 84
Queen of Courts 188,189
Quick. Owen 74,168,l82,18-4,186
Quill and Scroll 140
Rafter. Renae 54.115.146.l48.180
Rahmeier, Lyle 74,107,114
Rainey. Gerald 74
Rainey. Kay 74
Raish, Gordon 83
Ralston. Dan 54.99,l08.l3l.l33.l35.
Ramos. Rosalie 84
Ramos. Victoria 74
Ratliff, Joyce 74.ll8.l50
Rawlins, Janis 84
Ray, Saundra 88
Reade, Vana Lou 74
Reamon, Diane 75.96,120,l33,1-46.152
Reamon, Dick 75.101,141.142,152.182.
Redd, Bill 75
Redd. Sandra 81
Redmond, Joe 54,184,185
Redpath, Mary 88
Reeb, Geraldine 75, 146
Reed, Charles 75
Reed, Larry 83
Reed, Robert 81
Reeder, Thomas 54,107
Reedy, Joelene 84
Reeves, Sandra 75
Reicherter, Nancy 75
Reid, Larry 22,113,174
Reida, Jack 81,102,104
Reinhold, Nan 84
Rembrandt Studios 208
Remmers, Bill 75,145
Renberger, Norman 85
Renyer, Marvin 54
Renyer, Norman 84
Representative Council 128,129
Reser, Diane 54,149
Revelle, Gary 78
Reynolds. Jim 83,104
Rezabeck, Carla 85,115
Rhodes, George 75
Rice, Cynthia 75
Rice, Jelfery 85 i
Rice, Lavina 54
Richards, Bobbette 54
Richards, Judy 75
Richardson, Bob 81
Richardson, Gary 77,116
Richardson, Joann 54,152
Richardson, John 84
Richardson, Patricia 75,148
Richel, Karen 75,148
Riddle, Ronald 85,107,175
Ridgeway, Roy 85,183
Riekenberg, Sihyl 54.l15,128.130,136.
Roach Hardware 211
Roach. Leslie 126.96.36.199,188,189
Roberts, Richard 75.117
Roberts, Sally 188.8.131.52
Robertson, Sunny 26.27,55.l30.180.213
Robinson, Beverly 75
Robinson, Bill 86
Robinson, Bob 55
Robinson, Gary 86,151
Robinson, Jack 55
Robinson. Joyce 55
Robinson. Judy 75,143,147
Robinson. June 55.1-47,152,180
Rowland, Nancy 83,99
Rowland, Ronald 75,173,187
Rowles, Carolyn 87,115
Rowles, Joan 55,115 '
Royer, Mrs. Bertha 121
Rozema, Patricia 5X5,94,148,152,180
Ruggles, Larry 75,142,173,182
Rulon, Gary 86
Rumsey, Donald 55,173
Rumsey, Ronald 88
Runyan, Pattie 75
Runyan, Wlayne 86
Runyon, Ann 88,115,146
Rush, Ronald 75
Russell, Bruce 55
Russell, Wlalter W. 92
Rustman, Daleen 75,107
Sachs Florist 211
Saile, Sharon 88
St. John, Hayden 22,129,191 1
Salsbury, Bonnie 55
Salzer, Sharon 88
Sandbloom, Carol 55,149
Saut, Doris 55
Saylor, Ed 26,55,127,133.l35.141.
Scaggs, David 85
Scales, Ruth 75
Schaefer, Gary 55
Schaffer, Judy 95
Schenk, Francis 75
Schenk, Walter 87
Schendel, Nancy 86,107,123,153
Schendel, Robert 16
Schermerhorn, Mary 83,146
Scheuermann, Gary 87.190
Scheuermann, Phyllis 75
Schiefelhein, Jacque 85
Schlodder, Wvilma 86,95
Schmidt, Leota 75
Schmuck. Mary 89,110
Schneider. Robert 84,191
Schoaf, Doris 87
Schoenfeldt. Sandra 75.135
Schoer. Opal 85.142
Schrader, Gordon 55,128,131
Schreffler. Carol 83,104
Schreiner, Pat 75
Schreiner, Richard 84
Schroclc, Janet 55,115.146,180
Schulteis, Marvin 55,108
Schultz, Suzanna 75
Schumann. Nadine 55,149
Robinson. Max-celine 81
Robinson. Shirley 75,114.1-12
Rocha. Richard 55
Rodriquez, Gilbert 55
Roe. David 184.108.40.206.182.191
Rogers. Gary 75
Rogers, George 55
Rogers, Glenn 75
Rogers, Jimmy 86
Rogers. Priscilla 86
Romero, Genevieve 75
Root, Nancy 55,149
Rose. Sibyl 55,100,104,105,108
Rosenfeld, Doris 82,142
Rosenlund, Betty 75,148
Rosenwald, Gary 82,89,101,107,110,
Rosetta, Jim 87
Rosetta, Judy 87
Ross, Shirley 75,107,120,134,150,161
Roth, Gary 55
Roth, Joyce 83
Roush, Lynda 85,142
Rowland, Barbara 75,152
Schuster. Mary 75,102,144
Schutter, Jackie 58
Schuttey, Mrs. Edna 121
Schwartz, Darlene 86,98
Schwartz. Jim 75
Schwindt, Harold 121 '
Science Club 144
Scofield. Elaine 75,107,115
Scott, Bob 58
Scott. Mrs. Edna 22
Scott. Janis 75,114
Scott. Jay 76,187
Scott. Marlene 86
Scott Mortgage Co. 220
Scott Motors 195
Scott, Patrick 87
Searcy, Kay 84,95,146
Sears, Roebuck and Co.
Seckinger. Bob 76
Security Benefit Life Insurance 215
Seeley, Barbara 76,142
Seeley's Shoes 214
Seem, Lee Ann 87,95,107
Segura, Henry 58
Selhach. Sharon 58,149
Sellards. Melinda 85
Senior Class Otlicers 26
Senior Councils 130,131
Senior Clee 107
Senior Pictures 27-63
Senne. Scott 82
Seufert, Frank 84
Seyler, Joe 76
Shaffer, Judy 87
Sharkey. Judy 87
Sharp. Oren 58,116
Sharp. Terry 58
Shaw. Robert 88
Sheetz. Hrs. Charles 16
Shehi. Henry 88
Shepard. Lloyd 83
Sheppard- .ludy 76
Sherrer. Gary 76.101
Sherwin. Owen 58
Shideler. John 58.1-L220.127.116.11.182
Shields, Betty 76.142
Sheilds, Jane 81
Shiner. Mrs. Ernest 16
Shipman. Robert 85,107
Shockley, Donald 76,104,105
Shoemaker, William 89
Shores. Darrell 85,97
Shortman. Claudia 58,128,134
Shortman. Penny 84.128
Shoyer. Charles 22,118,119
Shrake Electric 214
Shrimplin, James 88,118
Shupe. Tom 58
Smith Pearline 76
Smith, Peter 88
Smith, Richard 76,14-2,152,182
Smith, Sandra 85
Smith, Sharon 76,107
, Virginia Lee 58,108,115,134,
Smith, Virginia May 84
Smith, Wayne 76
Smith, Winifred 76
Smrha, Emily 76,107
Sneden, Joe 58,111
Snoddy, Bonnie 58
Snook, Carol 58
Snook, Jacqueline 76
Snyder, Carl P. 22,96
Snyder, G. W. 16
Social Studies 99
Sole. Anita 82
Sophomore Class Officers 80
Sophomore Pictures 81-89
Soudek, Velma 58,104,149
Sourk, April 88,143,151
Sourk, Kenneth 58
Southard, Charles 76
Southard, Molly Jo 58
Spencer. Brock 59,110,127,128,129,
Spetter, Delores 59
Spice, Helena 76,107
Spicer, Janice 59,108,123,128
Sprenks, Bruno 76,117
Staatz, lnez 79
Staerkel, Nancy 88
Studebaker, Karen 59,107
Student Congress 126,127
Student Council 126,127
Stuenkel, Evelyn 87
Stuenkel, Judy 72,77,107,114,133,135,
Stumbo and Erwin, Attorneys 220
Stumbo, John 59,136,137,141,153,
Sturm, Kenneth 59,113,145,168,171,
Stwalley, Sharon 59,149
Suedmeyer, Fred 88,107,119
Suidikas, Karen 89
Sullivan, Kitty 106
Summers, Mrs. Beulah 22
Summers, Dr. Gordon 16
Summers, Jim 77,101,104,123,153
Sundquist, Dave 85,104,107
Sunflower Linen 197
SUNFLOWER Staff 136,137
Sutherin, Mrs. Helen 22,100
Swan, John 77,104
Swan, Steve 59,124,126,127,131,135,
Swanson, Dean 59
Swanson, Jean 59,149
Swanson, Judy 59
Swanson, Kay 77,120,134,136,146,148,
Swanson, Linda 80,84,101,115,127,146
Swartzel, George 81
Swearingen, Danny 59,102,103
Swenson, Miss Amy 22,99
Swogger, Sylvia 77,134,143
Tinoco, Roy 83,107
Tipton, Jack 77,129,168
Tipton, Mildred 62,108,142,146,180
Tip Top Drive-In 216
Tkatch, Hershell 62,97,104,106,144,
Toal, Doreen 77,120,144
Todd, Nancy 83,102
Tonsing, Evan 62,102
Topeka Savings 226
Topeka Transportation Company
Torrez, Evelyn 77,102
Tosh, Gayle 62
Tostado, Frank 83
Toulouse, Carolyn 62
Toulouse, Larry 86
Towle, Pat 85
Trade School 116,117
Travlor. .lim 62
Trees., Clyde B., M. D. 220
Trenclel, Janice 62,102,146
Tribble, Jerry Ann 22
Trickett, Dorothy 62,136,138,140,
Trimble, Carole 77
Trimble, Kenneth 77
Trower, Nolan 78
Tucker, Katherine 22,98
Turner, John 87
Turner, Pat 87,94,128
Turner, Wallace 78
Tussel, Don 62
Sillberson. Miss Erna 23
Sides. Jerry 86
Siegrist. Marilyn 87,14-4
Sikes, Katherine 83
Silversmith. Genevieve 82
Simmons, Bob 76,108
Simons. Carolyn 82
Simons, Charles 58
Simpson. Janet 58,112,113.125.130,
Sims, Karen 81,144
Sims, Sharon 84
Sipes, Jerry 175
Skaggs, Harriett 84
Skinner, James 78
Skinner, Janet 88
Slalmy, David 58,1-12,182,183
Sligar, Lylene 76,94
Sloan, Mary 58,94,147,14-8,152,180
Sloo, Mike 88,175
Sloop, Marc 81,187
Sloyer, David 76.108,161,168
Victory Sand Company 197
Smelser, Sherrie, 88,110
Smith, Carolyn 88
Smith Carolyn Sue 58
Smith, Connie 76,115,129,134,146,l48
Smith, Mrs. Eugene 22
Smith Gail 83
Smith, Ga'ry 78,129,168
Smith Jeanie 58
Smith Jerry 84
Smith JoAnne 58,188
Smith Judith 88
Smith Kenneth 76
Smith, Larry 76
Smith Lawrence 58,102,118
Smith Louise 84,142
Smith Michael 119,181
Smith, Nellie 76
Smith Norma 58,l00,108,112,113,146,
Smith Patricia 83
Stahl. David 59,141,144
Stalker, C. L., D. D. S. 221
Stalter, Linda 76,102,103,123,129,
Stamm, Nancy 59
Standley, Margueriete 76
Starlluck. Larry 76,168,191
Stehllins. Mary 85
Steele. Gary 68,76,135,141
Steele. Patty 76
Steinlrrink, Larry 76
Steinmeyer, Bob 59,144
Steinmeyer, Judy 76
Steinmeyer. Neva 76
Stephenson, James 89,107
Stevens. Dave 81
Stevenson. Nancy 76,120,135.152.158
Steves, Rod 70,76
Steward, Fred 121
Stewart, Ronald 82,85
Sticher. Judy 76,l07,134,16l
Stinar, Miss Anita 23
Stockert, Connie 87,114,128
Stone, Bob 89
Stone, Miriam 59,112
Stonequist, Karen 89
Storum, Kay 59,107,112,1l3,1l4,l28.
Stouffer, Robert 86
Stouffer, Sheryl 59,112,113,147,180
Stout, Gwen 63
Stovall, Gary 77
Stovall, Gloria 84
Stover, Janice 86
Stowell, Jean 77
Strahan, Jill 59,95,144,147,148
Strait, Sharon 76
Stratton, Diane 82
Stratton Hardware 197
Streeter, Clenton 76
Streeter, Dale 121
Streeter, Jerry 82
Stromquist, Kay 59,107,108,146,180
Struebing, Carol 76
Table of Contents 5
Tabor, Mary Lou 77,94,143,146
Talley, Lois 86
Tappen, Sallee 80,83,95,160,178,212
Tatum, Shirley 84,95
Tuttle, Diane 80,85,159,178
Twining, Gail 62,108,141
Twining, Lowell 86,141
Tyler, Judy 62,108,125,127,128,13l
U. C. Y. M. Council 205
Umbarger, Stuart 62,104,105,108
Underwood, Judy 62,149
Upshaw, Marjorie 77
Usher Club 151
Vallas, James 77,184,187
Taylor, Carolyn 88
Taylor, Dale 59,108,132,l41,145
Taylor, Dick 77
Taylor, Mrs. Fern 23
Taylor, Jack 82,141
Taylor, Joyce 83,101,115,146,147,
Taylor, Lou Anne 81,101,110
Teel, Jesse F., Jr. 20,22,l11,126
Tew, Kenneth 85,128,175,187
Theilmann, Giles 16
Tholl, Peggy 59,114,130,148,152.180
Thomas, Barbara 81
Thomas, Carolyn 59,94,108,112,113,
Vallas, Louie 62,97,184,185
Van Brunt, Jeanette 77,142
Van Dyne, Gretchen 84,115
Van Tine, Karen 81,115
Van Tries, Grace 22
Van Valkenhurg, Paul 87,175
Van Vleck, Harold 84
Vaughn, Larry 84
Vernon, Dick 62,101,131,141,145
Victory Life Insurance 217
Thomas, Leo 22
Thomas, Orene 83
Thomas, Robert 81,107
Thomas, Willa 59
Thompson, Beverly 83
Thompson, Carol 77,102,104
Thompson, Larry 62,94,131,141,144,
Thompson, Richard 77,145
Thompson Stanley 78
Thoms, John 62,104,106
Thornburg, Peggy 77,147
Thornton, Edward 77,168
Tichenor, Eldon 77,108,109
Ticknor, Charles 62
Tidwell, Bob 77
Tillman, Delores 84
Tilton, Glenda 89
Tilzey, Christine 62,108
Tindell, Elliott 89
Tinoco, Marcella 85
Vigus, Larry 62
Vincent, Jarrett 62,145
Vincent, Kaye 62,ll5,146,148,1S2,180
Virginia Ellen Studio 208
Von Rieson, Virginia 77,100,107,152
Von Wolff, Teny 77,120,136,146,152,
Vorse, Carole 89
Walmaunsee, Wilburn 62
Waddell, James 77,114,141
Waggoner, Virgil 62
Wagner, Lonnie 87,107
Wagner, Lucish 87
Wagner, Neal 77,104,144
Wakes, Cleveland 77
Waldron, Ted 87
Wfvaldschmidt, Jerry 77,182,184,187
Walker, James H. 22
Wallace, Stephen 87,102,104,144,145
Wilkinson, David 78 Wollen, Lorraine 63
Wallace, Wally Sue 84,128,152
Wallace, Wanda 85
Walls, Gerry 88,104
Walters, Diana 62,149
Walters, Floyd 85
Waltliall, Betty 63,149
Walton, .lohn 66,77
Wanamaker, ,lane 85,128
Wanamaker, Kay 77
Wanamaker, Robert 63,82,142,168,
Wangerin, Barbara 63
Ward, Lee 77,118
Warkentin, Barry 63,107
Warner, Donald 85,183
Warner, Mrs. Viola 121
Washburn, Doris 82
Washburn University 202
Yvaters, .ludy 77,107
Watkins, Slielba 63,149
Walt, Philip 77
Watts, loan 81.l02,1l5,l52
Wfalts, Mayona 81,142
We-athers. Bonnie 77,150
Weaver. E. B. 17,130,212
Yvebb, Eddie 77
Yvebb, Jeanie 83,151
Weddle, Gussie 88
xveddle. lvlonte 77,96
Xveddle. Thomas 77.1 14,144
Weese. V. G. 63.1l2.135.138,140,1-17.
XVegele. Sheila 77
Weidling. Fred 88
Nveiser. Barbara 86.9-1.123.153
Vl'eiser. Pat 63
XVeissbevk. Annette 22.98
Weller, Louise 63,80,130
Wempe, C. A., D. D. S. 221
Werner, Gary 88
Wertzberger, Bill 85,86
Western Typewriter 205
Wettengel, Dixie 63
Wettengel, Margarette 81,98
Wettengel, Ted 86,190
Wheeler, Gertrude 22,157
Wheeler, Phil 77,104,l38,l4-1,144
Whisler, Bruce 88
Whitcher, Mrs. Freda 121
White, Gary 63
White, George 77,129,141
White, Jerry 63
White, Sharon 86
White, Steve 68,77,104,l25
n, M. J. 16
Whittington, Robert 78
Whopper Burger 205
Wiehers' Portrait Studio 2f
Wieksten, Vernon C., M. D. 221
Wiese, .lean 88
Wilrox, Orvis 77
Wilder, Alan 63,93
Wilder, Patty B6
Wilder. Ward 88
Wilkes. Barry 63,14l,l42,173.l82
Wilkey, ,lere 87
Willard, Howard 87
Williams, ,lim 88,89
Williams, .lohn 78
Williams, Mary Lou 63,149
Williams, Pat 63,93
Williams, Reba 63
Williams, Roger 78
Williams, Susan 87
Williams, Vance 1. 22,94,95
on, Deloris 86
Wilson. Ernest 78
Wilson, Herbert 78
Wilson, ,lames 63,78,l91
Wilson, Paul 77
Wilson, Phyllis 87
, Steve 78,212
Wilson. Susan 81
, Virginia 63,149
, Virginia Ann 78
y, Barbara 78
Wingate, Margaret 86,115,128
Wingert, Carren 63,1l4,123,l46,180
Winkelman, Brenda 78,120,147
Wiseman, Carol 78,142
Witts, Tom 78
Wohlfarth. ,lohn 63,104,105,125,l59,
Wolfe, Calvin 78
Wolfe, Mrs. Fayeben W. 22,93
Walter A. 22,129
Wollen. Glen 78
. Alvin 63,168,172
Williams, Arlena 78
. Barbara 86
Williams. Bonnie 78,158
Williams, Dixie 87
Williams. Elaine 63.130.139,14-l
YVilliams. ,lames 89
Wood, .lohn 63,172,182
Wood, Warren 63,l02,103,104,108
Woodburn, Mrs. Naomi 23
Woodruff, Barry 78,116
Woods, Elaine 78,107,l20,l29,181
Woods, William 88
Woodson. Frances 78
Woodward, Mrs. Edith 22
Woodward, Pete 72,78,l33.l35,14l
Woody, Helen 82,104
Woollard, Clifford 87
Woollard, Ruth 78,93
Woolridge, Donald 87,175
WORLD Staff 138,139
Wray, Gary 78
Wrenick, .loyce 78,102,104,144
Wright, .loyce 78,115,l27,136,152,
Wright, .ludy 78
Wright, Wendell 121
Wymore, .lerry 63,l23,141,153
Wynne, Larry 78
Wysong, Benny 77
Wysong, Sally 89
Yeager, David 88
Yeager, ,lon 78,129,168
Yocum, Corky 78
Young, Larry 78,129
Young, Melha 78
Young, Tom 78,l02,l04.l44
Your Show 158
Youth for Christ 143
Zarker, Carolyn 87,100
Zeligman, Marshall, 63,120
Zeller, Sandy 87,143,146
Zeller, Wilma 78
Zent, Georgia 86,94
Zentner, Miles 63,102,104
Zirkle. .lacque Sue 78,142,148
Zirkle, Patricia 81,147
Zumant, Frank 89,175
THE STAFF AND THE ADVISER for the 1957 SUNFLOYVER
wish to express our thanks to all the wonderful people who helped
us make our yearbook a fine record of our senior year-To the
faculty .and administrators go our sincere thanks for their interest,
their patience, and their helpfulness with our photography prob-
lems-To the school photographers for the hundreds of snap-
shots, those we used and those we put aside - To Mr. .lohn Blevins
and Bob Victor for special photography assignments-To Mr.
Verlas Rose, former Trojan, for his professional help and par-
ticularly our beautiful color pages-To our publishers for their
interest in Troy-Mr. Lee Padget, Mr. Neill Watson, Mr. .lohn
Chappell, Esther Tallant, and Mr. Ralph Smith - To Trojans who
came early, stayed late, and saw that their clubs were represented
in pictures-To our portrait photographers and advertiser-To
all these we say a sincere "Thank you 1"
And to ourselves and to each other we express appreciation for
willingness to serve on the biggest project of the school year.
Salon pictures, junior portraits, all royalty, football and basket-
ball lettermen photography, and departmental pictures are by
Verlas B. Rose of Christopher Studio.
on 5 Flip 1' N0-gg,
S s "1 2 "
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4 Q 1
4, ,S S'
'C 4551122 'V' 8
AS SENIORS, we leave.
ALTHOUGH WE FEEL that
Topeka High is ours alone, we
realize that we are now join-
ing the many classes that have
graduated from Troy.
FOR THE LAST TIME we
have walked as students thru
the halls. Never again will we
he a part of Trojan life.
BUT WE WILL CONTINUE
to look for guidance in the
message of the Tower-
"Dear Lord our God
Be Thou our Guide.
While life shall last
No foot can slidef,
The Tower at nl ht
Honesty Is the Best Policy .... f
Nothing like an out-of-town game and a bus trip to catch up on
the latest jokes, gossip, etcetera, etcetera . . . etcetera.
Wfho can ever forget "The Glass Menagerie-P,
Sandra Hopkins and Judy Gifford.
Scrubs " 9' Her
Be Careful - My Mother Reads
6'Youf Show," their show, our show, good show! Car-
olyn Thomas, Bonnie Phelps, and Elaine Williams.
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