Tussey Mountain High School - Titan Yearbook (Saxton, PA)
- Class of 1963
Page 1 of 120
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 120 of the 1963 volume:
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TUSSEY MOUNTAIN HIGH SCHOOL
Determmed to lmmortalnze our memorable
h1gh school days and foster a higher regard
for progress we of the 1963 Tussey Moun
events and personalxtles that hue played an
1mportant role m preparmg us for the Cntr
zenshlp of Tomorrow
tain class present in modern artistic form the
ILLLG rw I965
The Atlxertisirng .incl S.rles Strrfrs of the year-
hrmk hue crurtrihuterl greatly Irv the N65 eelitirrn
.rf the '1'r1.11:. XY'rtlmut their .rssist.rnce rrncl cri-
rrpemtrrin the Timm crwulrl nut hrtve heen published.
During the mrrnths rut November and December,
c.rrlr+.rtls rit e.rger rnemhers solicited zulvertisements
in the husinesses ul the lrrc.tl rrrc.1 rtucl in the sur-
rrvurirlirig commurrrties, Front the money crrllectecl
run these trips, .1 l.rrge prwrtirrn nt' the expense tml'
printiru: the ye.rrhr-nk w.rs tletrrryetl. The memhers
ul' the Advertising Strrft' were as trwlhrws: A. Yeung.
Ill.lI1.ljLCfQ S. llolirrger, j, Barth, M. Gnrner, A.
May, Ci. Mellrttt, C. O'Nerrl. j. l,.lIlCfNUI1, J.
Srnith, N. Stinson. .rnrl IB, Thom.rs.
An-vther re.trly, willing, and eager husiness staff
w.rs .rppuintetl tu t.rke c.rre rut' the selling rut' the
'l'iJ.ru --the S.1les St.rtt. The etilrcient memhers rin
this st.tft' c-urlrl he seen .tlmrnst every morning cl.1sh-
int: tri-rn rrmrn tru rrmrn crrllecting ycnrrlxrmk subscrip'
titwns rrnrl rnruney r'r-.im the sturlents. The memhers
of this LlCP.ll'll"l1CI1l were: J. Diehl. mrmzrrgerg M.
Ahhntt. ll, llrrwwn, DI. Del.uc.t. l.. fif.lCC, J. Hocken-
herry, li. lsmtlge, N. Ritchey, J. Scntt, fi. Stulcr,
Terlrrrw. j, 'l'lirwrn.rs. D. XY'illrsun, S. Xkhrtlring.
.Hlcl D. ZIlllll1Cl'll1.lI1.
This ye.rr the husiness st.rlfs ul' the yertrhorwk
were unvler the le.1rlership ut' two competent husi-
ness fL'.lCllCl'S"fhllNX Sntterticltl :intl Mr, Rrrmper.
The .nlvice rind help which they have given these
twu st.rtt's h.rs hcen grcxrtlv npprecirttecl hy the mem-
It is hecrrrrse of an rrnexplrrimhle rrhrlitv, m.rnv time r'et'erretl
to ns talent. thrrt only rr few rrre crrp.rhle of creating wrrrks of
rtrt which are truly grmcl :Incl which will he enjrmyetl hy the
understzrncling ohserver. XVith trrlent .rsh r'c-qtrirement. the .rrt
staff rrccepts the rrhility of any grxrcle strrtlent .rnrl not rrn'ly
Seniors. ln this way, tts rr strrclent hrirly, we wish tri prrmrlrrre
il book which might he given tru nur seniors rrs rr rememhr'.rnce
:md token of our best rrncl most sincere wrrrks. Our motif this
year is in the most mrvclern trencl rrnrl expresses the .rhility rrt'
rr new :mel mrmclern youth lerrrnecl in .1 rurmtlr-rn .rtrnrrspltere .rnrl
intending to enter rr wurlcl tts moclern rrntl mysterious .rs rrur
wildest desires to reach the strrrs.
lhe htemry st.rlt wrukecl very rlrluicrrtly tri r-rllett .intl
cumprle intorm.rtirrn sri th.rt this ye-.rrh-nik wrrulrl he hrith
interesting :tncl informative to the re.tcler. M.rnv .rrtirles were
written several times hcfrvre they met the st.trrrl.rrrls set lrrrlll,
Shirley Bolrrrger, eclitrrr'-in-chret, rrutl lztltlre llrrrwell, lrter.rry
editor, should he .rpplrrucletl lor their rxrellerrt rrrrrtrrhutrrtrrs
:tml drive which pushecl the wrrrk trfrwnrrl. llrrwexer, rn.rny
people were resprmsrhle tor the .rrticles in this 5e.rrhrrrrk rrnrl
each shrurlcl get his clue recrrrguitrr-n .rs hillrrus: l3l2lJIl1A'l'lUN
AND ITOREXVORD: A. XYhrte .rnrl Ci. lieetl, l.l'l'l2RARY
THEINIEI S. llrwlinper. l'ROPlllfCY: Ci. lieetl. 'l'lzAf,llllllS
AND Dl2PARTMl2NTS: C. Strrler. SENIOR l'lC1'l'llRli
XVRITE-UPS: A. XX'hite, A. May. ll. Ciurnes, fl, hlzrrkley.
SPORTS: J. Reed, D. Drunrtlclsrvri, li. Rec-tl, j, ll.rrtr+, j.
Clark, S. lirwlinrqer. MUSIC: j. llrrrmlrlsrrn, j. l'.rtlersrwn. Afi-
TIVITIESZ Reed, A. Teclrrrw, CQ. Murkley, ii. llerrner, li.
Brown, T. Black, J. 'I'yclem.tn, A. Yturrug, ll. Ciuines, A.
XVhite, P. Baker. CLASSES: D. llgrtri, M. Sitrh, j. llenner.
E. jones, C. ll.trtru.
L. Maude Long Ritchey, a confident teacher, past principal, and a guiding and helpful friend,
has devoted her life to educating, serving, and assisting three generations of pupils. Her long
career had its beginning in a one-room school in Dry Run. Since then several decades have
elapsed and within these years she has broadened both her knowledge and her teaching methods
by taking graduate courses at Duke University and the Universities of Pennsylvania and Vlfyoming.
Today she possesses the newer techniques of teaching mixed to near perfection with some never
out-dated ideals of her profession.
In recognition of these many years of service, we the 1963 graduates of Tussey Mountain High
School take great pleasure in dedicating our Timfz to you, Mrs. Ritchey-you who have so tireless-
ly and unselfishly given us of your time, your knowledge, and yourself.
MR. BRUCE LANE, President
I have been associated with the Tussey Mountain Board of Education
for a number of years. At the present I am serving in the capacity
of President of the organization. For this honor, bestowed on me by
my fellow members, I am most grateful. It is with deep humility that
May I say to you that our present facilities and programs of studies
are in existence only through the concerted efforts of our local citi-
zens, especially those who have served or who are now serving as
members of the Board of Education. I am sure these accomplishments
have not been in vain. Our rewards will be the scholastic progress
and moral growth, shown by the students now in attendance or any
students attending in the future.
Our sincere desire and prayer is that such progress will continue
always. In the near future you students will be assuming our present
tasks and obligations. Your daily preparations will prepare you accord-
ingly for these tasks. Your generation will be equipped to accomplish
Members of the Tussey Mountain joint School
Board are as follows: BROAD TOP CITY
BOROUGH: Adam Black, vice-president: jesse
Clark, president, Helen Gracey, Alberta Lane, sec-
retary, Albert Stevenson Sr. BROAD TOP
TOWNSHIP: john Folk, vice-president, Chester
Hitchens, secretary: Stewart Leighty, Vaughn
I Tenley, president, Oliver Smith, C. Clair Wintei's,
treasurer. CARBON TOXVNSHIP: Max Donald-
son, secretary: Merwyn Donaldson, vice-president,
james Patterson, Arthur Speck, president: Roswell
Speck. COALDALE BOROUGH: Kenneth Foster,
vice-president, Charles jenkins, Edward Mohr,
president, Donald Wright, Ralph Mclntyre, sec-
retary. COALMONT BOROUGH: Alene Adolph-
son, secretary, Vera Black, Erma Bussard, Mil-
dred Donaldson, vice-president, Loretta Patterson,
president. DUDLEY BOROUGH: George Bol-
linger, vice-president, Elmer Carberry, treasurerg
Leo Houck, secretary, Alex Maslanik, presi-
dent, William Reed jr. HOPEXVELL TOXWN-
SHIP: Robert Clapper, Elvin Hinkle, secre-
T tary: Clyde Lane, vice-president: Charles Russell,
George Shontz, president. LIBERTY TOWNSHIP: Paul Brum-
baugh, president, Ned Hollingshead, Elias Lynn, treasurer:
jack Spencer, vice-president: joseph Wyles Jr., secretary. SAX-
TON BOROUGH: Mark Bulger, Ralph Isett, treasurer, Paul
Mountain, secretaryg Paul Stewart, vice-president: Robert Wil-
liams, president. TODD TOWNSHIP: Kenneth Barrett, Wal-
ter Curfman, secretaryg Herbert Hess, Bruce Lane, president:
James Saylor, vice-president. WOOD TOWNSHIP: Thomas
Davis, secretary, Harry Lashinsky, Walter Ford, james Park,
president: james Price, vice-president. COMMITTEES: Supply
and Finance, Athletic and Cafeteriag Ralph Isett, chairman,
Helen Gracey, Vaughn Tenley, Max Donaldson, Edward Mohr,
Loretta Patterson, Leo Houck, Clyde Lane, Ned Hollingshead,
james Saylor, Harry Lashinsky. Building and Transportation,
John Folk, chairmang Adam Black, James Patterson, Charles
jenkins, Erma Bussard, Elmer Carberry, George Shontz, jack
Spencer, Robert Williams, Herbert Hess, James Price. Policy
and Personnelg Alberta Lane, chairmang Chester Hitchens,
Merwyn Donaldson, Kenneth Foster, Alene Adolphson, George
Bollinger, George Russell, Paul Brumbaugh, Paul Stewart, Ken-
neth Barrett, and james Park.
Education is a gradual and complex journey, but the destination of achievement holds greater rewards with each mile
Harry H. Alcorn
Education is a continuous process. This has always been true. Today, education is subject to
swift and radical changes. Realizing this, education faces its greatest challenge. What is accept-
able today may be obsolete tomorrow.
Students, the training which you are now receiving is adequate and basic. Tomorrow much of it
may be disregarded. To keep abreast of these changes, you must always possess an open mind cor-
related with a strong desire to penetrate new horizons. To do otherwise would make you obsolete.
The real challenge is change. A characteristic of all life is the ability to change. Our creator
has so endowed us. A constant awareness will indicate the time for action. Act in a positive man-
ner. In this manner you will be able to cope with society as well as to contribute to it.
A school, like a home, "takes a heap of living." The first year in
our new building was a real shake-down eruise during which every-
thing had to be tested-fthe building, curriculum, new rules, and regu-
lations. The transition from cold unfamiliarity to warm pride and
friendliness was gradually accomplished.
Now, in our second year of occupancy, pride of possession and
"esprit de corps" have developed, and the traditions of Tussey Moun-
tain High School, which will be cherished for many years to come, are
evolving. You are all a special part of it.
As for the physical facilities, we know that everything necessary has
been provided to insure the kind of education needed in the construc-
tion of the future on our local, national, and international scenes.
I Wfilson Gates
One hundred years ago it was the goal of our society to teach everyone
to read and to write. At the time, this task seemed insurmountable.
Now, most of this challenge has been realized.
Today, we possess, in our community, a new physical plant with the
potential to teach students to meet and to surmount even greater tasks
in the decades ahead. The outer dimension of our school is not yet
known. This feature of it stands like a mountain in the distance. We
can see it in the future, and we know our commitment. May the
close of the twentieth century find us possessed with achievements equal
to those of our distinguished forebears.
G. Allen Hoover
SCIENCE DEPARTMENT-The purpose of our science department is to
improve habits of precision and so cultivate an attitude of inquiry and
LIBRARY DEPARTMENT-The eventual purpose of our library, after
1 xxnla mil x med fL9CII'Cl1 flcility
Iaxck I-Iavcn State Cnllcgc
sufficiently being stocked, will be to give the student of Tusscy Mountain
GLENN E. BLACK
THONAS E. BLACK
IIAZEI, IT. ANGIE
Slmippcnslvurg State Cullcgi:
University. M. Iitl.
DEAN C. IIAKIER
H. IUONALD BROCIVI'
DANIEL M. BRUMBAUC-H DONALD E. GEORGE XV. CLAPPER VIRGINIA F. CLAPPER
junintri College BRUMBAUGI-I MIUCYSUUYH SUN COHEHC Junmm Cflllflle
C. PEARL DIEHL
BUSINESS DEPARTMENT-Our department of business is designed to
furnish specialized vocational preparations for students who intendtto go
directly into an office job. Instruction is characterized by proficiency in:
i I business arithmetic, ti ewritin bookkee in , business law, office rac-
iATRiciA rEi.ocK , IP 'Si P S P
Slippery Rock State College tice, and stenography.
if ' r
si. ., 'If ,
XVILLI All HASTINGS
Bucknell University, M.Ed.
SOCIAL STUDIES DEPARTMENT-In our social studies department
the student is confronted with history, politics, sociology, government,
and current events.. He also encounters various controversial issues and
questions on which he is urged to reach his own decisions after analyzing
ci. HOXVARD JENKINS all the facts.
ENGLISH DEPARTMENT-The instructors in our English department
stress proficiency in idiomatic usage, spelling, punctuation, and grammar.
In the students mastery of these basic principles he obtains a formidable,
correct, and an effective use of English.
LANGUAGE DEPARTMENT-In our language department, students
interested in broadening their cultural background are given effective in-
structions in comprehending our modern and classical languages.
ANN ISIARCOCCI EVELYN MAYER ROSE I.. INICCAHN
Juniata College Lock Haven State 5hIPPEr1SburQ State
RUTH ANN JOHNSON
JEROME F. KROUSE
Edinbom State College
JAMES E. LYNN
Pennsylx anim Stntc
Indiana State College
GERALD T. PEDEN
- . -
Louisiana State University
2,53 "ii," ., ,.
5 za 'flfktft ' ff-.
BARRY S, RAINTPER
Shippenslwurg State College
FINE ARTS-Our art department aims to educate fi creative person.
This course is broad in scope, therefore it gives each student ample
opportunity to develop and test his creative ability in a variety of
MUSIC DEPARTMENT--In our music department the students are
aided in developing their creative potential whether it he vocal or
instrumental. The fine representation of both hand and chorus has
proven a job well done.
GRACE E, RANKIN HOXVARD REASINGER L. MAUDE RITCHEY JAMES A. SATTERFIELD
Pennsylvania State Clarion State College University of Wfyoming Shippensburg State Collcqe
REBECCA SATTERFIELD AMERICO SCARCIA EVA SHOEMAKER RICHARD SHOEMAKIER
Shippensburg State College Pennsylvania State Pennsylvania State Pennsylvania State
University University, M.Ed. University, M.Ed.
I-IOME ECONOMICS DEPARTMENT-In our home economics department
the young girl is prepared for a better way of life for herself and her future
family. Here the students learn much about nutrition, cooking, designing,
home managing, and home nursing.
INDUSTRIAL ARTS-The ability to do work with one's hands was probably
the first profession entered into by man. To this day in our shop classes we
strive not to produce workers, but craftsmen who might carry on this pro-
MARIE S. SPENCER
BLAIR E. TREASURE
Fairmont State College
O. IXV. TROY
University of Pittshurgh
JAMES R. XVHITFIELD KERMIT I.. XVIBLE LORNA Q- XVIII-IAM5
Shippcnslwurg State Shippenshurg State Indiana State College
G LADYS XVITOXVSKI
i x 4
PHYSICAL EDUCATION'-Our department of Physical Education pro-
vides opportunities for the student to take part in activities which are
invigorating and lead to social, physical, and emotional growth and de-
JOHN 1. XVITOXVSKI WIOPIIWUY-
Universitx' ul Pennsylvania
MATHEMATICS DEPARTMENT-The teachers of this department are
presently engaged in furthering their knowledge of math. through ex-
tended instruction. This new knowledge, ten years in perfection, is a
more effective and easier way of expressing the entire math program to
the eager students.
Their drive has gained them a perspective of experience and
They help us route
our educational roadway
and guide us forward.
The primary function of Mr. Treasure and the
guidance department is to assist students in ob-
taining information about themselves and the
world around them. It is assumed that most
students can make intelligent decisions, provid-
ing they have adequate information. In any event
the responsibility for the final decision must rest
with the student.
It is the objective of the guidance department
to interview all students at least once during the
school year. Time and circumstances may not
always permit this. Therefore. students are urged
to visit the counseling office during their free
periods. The counseling office and facilities are
always open to any student seeking assistance,
ance. and self-protection. 'llirough a qual
safety of others.
Their lives are dedicated
to our benefit.
The purpose of special education is to make avail-
able to certain students a quality and quantity of edu-
cation that is suited to their needs. Students. who
range from ages thirteen to seventeen. study such
subjects as math. English. social studies. health, sci-
ence, reading. and spelling. Besides these normal
classes, field trips are taken several times each year.
In the class room at all times can be found a beauti-
fully displayed bulletin board which adds a cheerful
effect to the room.
The greatest task of Mr. Smith and the special
education department is the social development of
each student. By this. we mean the acquiring of the
things necessary to get and hold a job after leaving
school. Our special education department has been
able to accomplish this. For this reason especially,
we are grateful for such a fine department as this
in our school system.
The primary function of Mr. Reasingcr
and the driver education department is to
teach students safety habits and practices in
the art of driving, ln the class room. stu
dents are taught self-discipline. self-guid
fied instructor. they develop social-con
sciousness and concern for the rights and
There are many outcomes of high school
driver education courses. One of these is
the safeguarding of life. The courses of
fered in driver's education are the best ways
we have of combating carelessness and laclc
of self-control. which are the causes of
many accidents. Driver education courses
lead to safety on our highways. which s
why this department is a vital part of our
This is Tusscy's staff of culinary wom-
en, Every day approximately 675 stu-
dents and teachers hurry toward our
cafeteria for their noonday meal. Lunch
time is one of our favorite times thanks
to our skillful cooks-Thelma Allen,
managerg Mae Willison, Fern Burkett,
Pauline Hess, Mae Wfilliams, and Virgil
Rinard, dishwasher. Their extensive
planning, high responsibility, and hard
work should he valued highly by the
Behind typewriters, the public address
i microphone, and telephones are our four
secretaries-Mrs. Shirley Hess, secretary
of the school board and secretary to the
supervising principalg Mrs. Anna Folk,
and Miss Karen Taylor, secretaries in the
principal's office, and Miss Carol Snyder,
secretary for the cafeteria. As one enters
our school, these women are immediate-
ly found carrying out their tasks with
utmost perfection. Faculty and students
both are indebted to the school secre-
tarial staff for their competent and will-
ing assistance in so many varied aspects.
Here is our ambitious crew of custodians-Clayton Carnell. Robert
Ramsey, Carl Ross, Drexel McIntyre, and Wilixier Donahue. These
repairmen, firemen, shiners, window washers, dusters, and sweepers are
found throughout our school building at their various spots of endeavor.
From the crack of dawn until the last light is out at night, our cus-
todians are always on the job. Vile students appreciate these men for
helping to preserve our school building so that its beauty and sturdiness
may be retained for many years to come.
The school medical examiner, Dr. C. I.. Isenberg, has
many duties. He examines grades one, six, and eleven
each year, administers the tuberculin test, and handles
the emergency cases that may arise.
The school dentist, Dr. Eugene Shuke, examines
grades one, three, and seven each year for defects of
the teeth. His findings are in turn reported to the stu-
dent's parents so that they can have the defects remedied.
The third member of this medical team is the school
nurse, Pauline Shope. Not only does she assist the doctor
and dentist, but she administers first aid when necessary.
She also weighs, measures, and checks the vision and
hearing of every student. If necessary, she too mal-:es
home visits concerning defects discovered in her exami-
Because of what they have done for the school, we
are proud of our medical staff. It is hard to say which
is more important-the doctor, the dentist, or the nurse.
All are a vital part of our school system. Withoiit them
we would have no way of combating the sickness that
arises every day during school. For this, we want to
congratulate all three on a job well done and hope they
will continue the fine work in the future.
, L A
V. . Tatu'
D 1 ' " .,.i ,
I '. , . in Y' 4 Q Q-F
-, ' 4
,.,, W A
MARY A. ABBOTT Clerical
A real athlete, this girl! Mary loves to play basket-
ball and shines as a varsity forward . . . a member
of the yearbook sales staff . . . Varsity Club . . .
quiet, but friendly . , . makes lawn ornaments in
her spare time . . . would like to work along
XVILLIAM K. BAILEY Industrial Arts
BilI's a football and basketbal enthusiast . . .
possesses a gifted toe for extra points . . .
made the Varsity Club this year . . . served on
the prom committee . . . likes to hunt, but
enjoys sleeping more . . . what a joker! . . .
hopes to become a teacher.
PATRICIA A. BARBER Clerical
Pat keeps one hand on the television dial . . .
a faculty secretary . . . home economics is her
favorite class, and golf her favorite sport . . .
detests profanity . . , hopes to be a secretary.
JUDY D. BARTO Stenographic
Judy is friendly to all . . . very active . . .
sophomore officer . . . Pep Club presixdent . . .
good cheerleader . . upowder puff player . . .
efficient faculty secretary . . . member of
prom committee and yearbook staff . . . Varsity
Club . . . cannibal "cheerleader" and Judge
Victory . . . excellent student and athlete . . .
shorthand speedster . . . varsity basketball star
. . . member of National Honor Society.
CAROLYN J. BAKER General
Carol is our very likeable transfer from Ohio . . .
very active high school career . . . waterskiing thrills
her . . . reading relaxes her . . . Ronnie, Veronica,
and Laurie are her favorite "subjects" . . . good
cook . , . extremely competent . . . kind and
DONALD L. BAKER Industrial Arts
"Bear" is our football captain and Homecoming
King . . . very popular . . . ruggedly hand-
some . . . also played baseball . . . Hi-Y vice-
president . . . Varsity Club . . . Weight-
lifting muscles . . . conscientious, heard saying
JOSEPH BANCO Industrial Arts
Joe is a varsity gridironer who always gave his best
on the field of play . . . common saying "Don't
know do ya!" . . . Varsity Club . . . craves
Italian food . . . a real hunter and fisherman
. . . plans to wear one of Uncle Sam's military
uniforms after graduation.
DENNIS A. BARBER Industrial Arts
Dennis has a wonderful sense of humor . . .
changeable . . . can be extremely quiet, but then
. . , member of Pep Club and prom commit-
tee . . . cars fascinate him . . . plans to be-
come a mechanic.
EUGENE M. BLACK Clerical
"Sonny" spends time tinkering with cars and the
unusual hobby of collecting new rifle shells . . .
he becomes annoyed with show-offs . . . "Bonanza"
is rarely missed . . . Pep Club member and junior
prom worker . , . favors field of electrical engineering.
GARRY T. BLACK Academic
Garry likes his friends to possess a sense of
humor . . . Hi-Y-Club member for two years
. . . helped with junior prom . . . hoagies
are a favorite . . . would like to be President
of the United States, but will settle for trade
JONNILU BLACK General
jonnilu is always smiling . . . Miss Felock's and
Miss Mayer's right-hand helper . . . enjoys horse-
back riding and sewing . . . member of prom com-
mittee, yearbook staff, and Pep Club . . . manager
of varsity basketball and girls' football teams . . .
Oh, that run! . . . Italian "cheerleader" . . .
would like to attend beauty culture school.
LEROY BLACK Academic
A genuine fun-lover is Sam . . . a football
player throughout his high school years and
a member of the Varsity Club for two of them
. . . likes Mr. Wl1itfield's physics class best
. . . plans to join the service or go to college
. . junior class has an attraction.
GARY R. BENNER General
Bass drummer for three years . . . yearbook staff
member . , . Gary keeps the girls busy . . .
likes P.O.D., but not as well as study hall . . .
fun-loving and cheerful . . . neat appearance . .
plans to pursue an Air Force career.
DARYL G. BLACK Industrial Arts
Daryl's a sportsman, in school and out . . .
played football for four years and was a base-
ball player his iunior year . . . likes to hunt
and fish . . . Hi-Y member . . . prom com-
mittee. . . likes cheerleaders . . . wants to
go to trade school and become a barber.
MALCOLM L. BLACK Industrial Arts
"Mick" has played football for five years . . .
two-time class president, curly-haired Mick has a
high time in study hall . . . prom committee mem-
ber . . . likes watching basketball, but better
yet, the cheerleaders . . . goal is construction worker.
THOMAS E. BLACK Academic
Tom's 'Hi-Y historian this year . . . yearbook
staff member . . . also can be found hunting,
collecting stamps, or reading, if not studying
advanced math . . . conscientious, Tom's biggest
complaint is lack of time for classes . . .
hopes to go to Shippensburg, S.C.
BONNIE BRANDICK Stenographic
Bonnie is an enthusiastic football fan . . . loves
to dance, too . . . band member' for four years
. . . dislikes fast driving but loves pizza . . .
sports a diamond . . . secretary to Mr. Reasinger
and Miss Marcocci . . . wants to become a secretary
and get married.
EDWARD P. BROWELL Academic
Eddie is our Timm Literary Editor . . . ap-
preciates the finer arts . . . our Roger Willianms
on the keyboard . . . good student . . . likes
the outdoors . . . Sinatra fan . . . three years
of band and chorus experience gained him
county honors in both . . . college bound.
BETTY E. BROVUN Academic
Betty is always busy . . . a good student . . .
quiet but friendly . . . member of the Pep Club
. . . treasurer of the National Honor Society
. . . Timzz staff . . . prom committee' . . . also
very efficient newspaper club member . . . a future
JUDY IW. BRUINIBAUGH General
IULIY is fllW2lYS l1HPpy and creates a congenial
atmosphere when she is present . . . likes to
cook and sew . . , was a member of the F,H.A.
. . . also a member of the prom committee . . .
would like to become a nurse.
SHIRLEY A. BOLINGER Stenographic
Our sparkling Homecoming Queen . . . abundance
of charm and poise . . . Oh, that smile! . . .
spirited cheerleader and band narrator . . . editor-
in-chief of our Timm . . . National Honor Society
. . . chorus in sophomore year . . . Varsity Club
. . . secretary of class and faculty secretary . , .
"Oh, johnny" is Shirl's favorite tune . . . "XV-O-XV!"
is her keynote . . . sure success as an executive
GEORGE S. BOLLINGER Industrial Arts
Football player during junior and senior years
. . . basketball player during junior year . . .
Varsity Club member . . . Steve enjoys driving
cars and hunting, but doesn't care about home-
work . . . plans to look for a job after
ALLAN R. BUCKLEY General
Allan managed baseball' his sophomore ,year . . .
enjoys history and the great outdoors . . . will
attend a trade school for future security . . .
Varsity Club . . . has a great willingness to help
. . . a Liz Taylor fan, Allan likes watching
"Bonanza" and reading.
SUSAN L. CAPWELL General
Susan, the tall, brown-eyed blonde of our
class . . . friendly and helpful to all . . .
member of band, chorus, prom committee, and
intramural bowling team . . . junior class
historian . . . band librarian, and manager of
powder puff team . . . plans to enter college.
CONNIE CHAMBERLAIN General
Connie is our petite and pert red-haired cheer-
leader . . . hopes to become a beautician . . .
member of bowling club and prom committee . . .
a good worker . . . poses superbly for action pic-
tures . . . Varsity Club . . . Eskimo "cheerleader"
. . . favorite car is a Corvair.
JAMES C. CHAMBERLAIN General
jim is non-talkative, but very nice . . . likes
to build models . . . also likes Miss McCahan's
P.O.D. class . . . however, dislikes taking
tests . . . active in football . . . plans to
join the navy.
JOANNE DELUCA Clerical
Another girl athlete, Joanne looks fonvard to Phys.
Ed classes . . . varsity basketball player and powder
puff'er . . . prom committee, yearbook and news-
paper staffs . . . Varsity Club . . . faculty secretary
. . . conscientious and cooperative . . . a secretarial
JOANNE L. DIEHL Clerical
Joanne is a Tri-l-li-Y member . . . the year-
book staff and prom committee have also been
graced with her services . . . very cute ap-
pearance . . . school wise, she likes business
law class, but oh, those cold showers in gym
class! . . . secretarial plans.
BARRY D. CLARK General
Barry enjoys the thought of construction work . . .
Richard Boone is his favorite while relaxing . . .
baseball, the outdoors, and racing are his more
active practices . . . math classes are a pet peeve.
THORN CLARK Academic
Thorn enjoys physics class . . . held offices
as Hi-Y secretary, class vice-president, and class
treasurer . . . member of prom committee . . .
participated actively in baseball . . . good
yearbook worker , . . is college bound.
ROY E. CRESXVELL Industrial Arts
Roy is another senior with a keen sense of humor
. . . steaks are his favorite meal . . . looks
forward to hunting season . . . study halls are
most attractive to him in school . . . some branch
of armed forces is calling him.
DONNA K. CRESSWEl.L General
Donna is quiet and easy to get along with
. . . likes to sew and does a fine job , . . also
likes to play the piano . . . participated
actively in the F.H.A .... is attracted by
the career of beauty culture.
LENA E. DOLT General
Lena has been busy as girls' basketball manager,
powder puff football player, member of the Future
Nurses, Pep Club, and prom committee . . . con-
sidering the field of telephone operator . . . nice
to know and fun to have around.
CLAY E. DONALDSON General
Clay is a Varsity Club three-letter man . . .
football end . . . baseball first sacker . . .
a high pointer in basketball . . . wants to
go to college . . . Hi-Y treasurer . . . prom
committee . . . Homecoming King candidate
. . . takes pride in his hair.
ROBERT S. FIGARD Industrial Arts
Bob is a jovial blonde . . . can be charming
. , . loves the outdoors, hunting. wrestling and
listening to records . . . member' of Pep Club
. . . other activities include prom committee and
Electronics Club . . . attentive to our cheerleaders
. . . a future pulpwood contractor.
CHARLES FOOR General
jim was a one-year football participator . . .
considering the field of mechanical engineer-
ing . . . possesses a good sense of humor
. . .'P.O.D. is his bright spot of the day . . .
evening pastime is shooting pool.
DON D. DONALDSON Academic
Don is President of our Senior class, Hi-Y Club,
and National Honor Society . . . lives and breathes
sports . . . excelled in baseball, basketball and
football . . . voted most representative . . . a
Homecoming King candidate, member of prom
committee and Varsity Club, also on Tiltw staff
. . . plans to enter college.
JON M. DONALDSON Academic
Jack is quiet and dependable . . . conscientious
student . . . friend to all . . . an avid and
active musician . . . member of chorus, dance
band, District and County Chorus, and year-
book staff . . . president of our band . . .
plans to further his education in college.
DONNA M. DOYLE Stenographic
Donna is a talkative and petite classmate . . .
full of fun . . . likes to dance . . . member of
band, chorus, prom committee . . . faculty secretary
. . . likes Elvis and Sandra Dee . . . plans to
be a secretary.
CHERYL D. DRENNING Academic
Cheryl was a band member her freshman and
sophomore years . . . fine student . .'. pastimes
include piano playing and reading . . . takes
things in stride and always cheerful . . . would
like to further her education.
THOMAS C. GATES Academic
Tom has a two-year membership in the Visual Aids
Club . . , thinking of giving the Navy a hand , , .
enjoys Duane Eddie and the "Beverly Hillbillies"
. . . reading is a favorite pastime and spaghetti
Tom's special dish.
LINDA L. GRACE Stenographic
Linda is the favorite target of Miss Satter-
field's teasing . . . received an early "degree"
in October . . . member of the chorus, Pep
Club, and bowling club . . . Timu typist and
faculty secretary . . . wants to be a good
wife and mother.
THOMAS M. GRAFFIOLIS Industrial Arts
Tom spent four years of activity on the baseball
team . . . in his spare time he likes to listen
to Bellafonte and Montavani . . . enjoys Italian
lasagna and reading . . . a quiet steady worker.
HELEN K. GUINES Academic
Helen is congenial and conscientious . . .
talented pianist . . . former class vice-president
. . . F.H.A. historian . . . member of year-
book staff, chorus, and prom committee . . .
radiant when extremely happy . . . good sense
of humor . . . member of National Honor
Society . . . college bound.
JOSEPH I.. EOOR General
Larson was quite active in football through high
school . . . an injury inhibited his action during
his senior year . . . Varsity Club . . . pastimes
include making models and shooting pool . . .
seldom misses the Dick Van Dyke Show .
thinks Elvis and Connie Stevens are tops . .
construction work is future goal.
MARILYN R. GARNER Clerical
Marilyn possesses a considerate and likeable
nature which helps give her a glowing
personality . . . member of the band, chorus,
and advertising department of the Tfltm . . .
faculty secretary and Homecoming Queen
candidate . . . plans to enter business school.
FERN I. HALL General
Fern enjoys gym class best and swoons over Rick
Nelson and Robert Fuller . . . hobbies include
collecting pictures of movie stars . . . supporter
of our athletic teams as Pep Club member for two
years . . . a good dancer . . . Fern hopes to work
in New jersey.
JACKSON L. HEISTER Industrial Arts
Jack gave a helping hand on the prom commit-
teehand played one year of football . . . the
service marks his future plans . . . a good-
natured clown who takes hunting seriously
. . . Phys. Ed. class is his favorite part of
any school day.
JULIA A, I-IITCHENS General
Ann is headed toward a successful nursing career
. . . her sincere concern for others will be a valuable
asset . , . vice-president of the Future Nurses
Club . . . Pep Club . . . Tri-I-Ii-Y chaplain . . .
varsity basketball during her junior year . . . avid
,IUANITA J. I-IOCKENBERRY Clerical
This year's Tri-I-Ii-Y vice-president . . also
a yearbook staff and Pep Club member . . .
Nita reads and crochets in her spare time . . .
a real worker . . . looks forward to a secretarial
THOMAS F. HOUP Industrial Arts
Tom, a one-year Pep Club member, is looking
forward to becoming an excellent mechanic . , .
detests the thought of a dentist . . . enjoys spaghetti
and riding the range of the Ponderosa.
XVALTER J. JENKINS General
Wailtei- is witty and likeable . . . enjoys
hunting and the outdoors . . . member of Hi-Y
Club and prom committee . . . treasurer of
our Pep Club . . , a varsity basketball player
. . . Varsity Club his senior year . . . is
undecided about the future and what it holds.
FREDERICK D. HINKI.Es General
Fred is a bashful mechanic who enjoys typing as much
as he dislikes cold weather . . . chooses cars for a
hobby and spaghetti for nutrition . . . television
favorites include the "Rifleman" and Rick Nelson.
NELLIE INI. HIQUET Clerical
Nellie is one of our band members . . . also
a faculty secretary and member of the prom
committee . . . dislikes show-offs and cold
showers , , . always ready to help . . .
enioys skating and office practice . . . another
JACK JONES Academic
Jack was a star performer in football and baseball
. . . vice-president of senior class . . . Varsity
Club member . . . seen at Figard's Service Station
. . . nice looking . . . one of our dashing Home-
coming King candidates . . , Jack wants to further
CONNIE D. KETNER Home Economics
Connie is active in Future Nurses . . . will
be a dedicated nurse . . . never blue '. . .
dependable . . . dislikes ill-humored people,
has a special taste for pizza . . , cooking
and sewing are Connie's favorite hobbies.
MILTON D. LEMIN Industrial Arts
Milton is very quiet . . . seems to take school
quite seriously . . . enjoys hunting . . . likes folk
music and is a fan of the Kingston Trio . . . college
bound to prepare for a teaching career.
EDNA S. LODGE Clerical
Edna was a Tri-Hi-Y member for three years
and secretary her junior year . . , faculty secretary
. . . F.H.A .... chorus during freshman and sopho-
more years . . . yearbook staff . . . always
ready with a helping hand . . . secretarial work
is her desire.
CAROL L. MELLOTT Clerical
Carol Lee is quite a remarkable dancer . . .at-
tractive . . . active as a member of newspaper staff.
Pep Club. bowling club, prom committee . also
yearbook staff member and faculty secretary . . .
interested primarily in becoming a secretary.
ROBERT MELLOTT General
Bobby is quiet and amiable . . . enjoys skating.
dancing and playing softball . . . particularly
likes math class . . , a future radio and T.V.
GARY W. MARTIN Academic
Gary is very witty and jovial . . . has been class
treasurer and vice-president . . . Varsity Club . . .
his love for football is evident by his conscientious
participation in high school . . . also active in
basketball . . . plans to enter trade school.
GLORIA E. MASEMORE Clerical
Gloria was a band member for four years
. . ., chorus member her freshman year . , .
faculty secretary . . . a hard worker, Gloria
wants to become a secretary . . . keen on
Paul Anka and Elvis . . . usually has a glowing
ANNAMARY MAY Stenographic
Annamary was freshman and sophomore class his-
torian . . . member of Tri-Hi-Y and newspaper
clubs . . . prom committee . . . Production Staff
Editor of yearbook . . . National Honor Society
. . . works diligently as secretary for Mr. NVitowski
. . . loves horses . . . warm smile and lots of initia-
tive . . . will make giant steps in the business world.
IDA J, MECK Stenographic
Ida hopes to contribute to helping others as a
registered nurse . . . faculty secretary . . .
band for three years and chorus one year , . .
good sense of humor . . . enjoys listening to
RICHARD G. NERVIN Industrial Arts
Dick is easy-going and always ready with a joke
. . . goes for pizza and spaghetti . . . hunting
season arouses him . . . a Twilight Zone fan, he
also likes Elvis . . . construction work looks
most inviting as a future ambition.
HARRY J. MCGI-IEE Industrial Arts
Harry is a carefree classmate chosen vice-
presidcnt of the Visual Aids Club . . . member
of Pep Club and prom committee . . . stays
up watching late shows . . . hopes to operate
heavy equipment in construction work.
SANDRA K. PETERS Stenographic
Sandy is very conscientious . . . bright and warm
. . . an excellent student . . . participated in
the chorus and Pep Club, and on the prom
committee and newspaper staff . . . lovely Home-
coming Queen candidate . . . yearbook staff
member . . . faculty secretary . . . definitely
plans to be a Jehovah Witness minister and
DONALD PITTMAN Industrial Arts
Don likes to loaf but dislikes being called
to the office . . . helped to make our junior
Prom a success . . . enjoys basketball . . .
a careful truck driver in the making.
JOHN MITCHELL Industrial Arts
"Mitch" was one of our Homecoming King candi-
dates, also Queen's steady escort . . . class treasurer
during sophomore and junior years . . . football
backfield man . . . Varsity Club . . . a racing
fan, johnny is pleasant to all . . . trade school
DONALD NOLAN Industrial Arts
"jug" is cooperative and hard-working . . .
varsity basketball player . . . baseball manager
. . . Varsity Club. yearbook staff, and prom com-
mittee . . . contributed greatly to Homecoming
. . . likes gingerbread and yell queens . . .
wants to join navy and then attend trade
CATHERINE A. O'NEAL Stenographic
Cathy is a cute and peppy five foot'er . . . our
class historian, secretary of the band, candidate for
Homecoming Queen, and a faculty secretary . . .
prom committee member and chosen for District
and County Chorus . . . yearbook typist . . .
hopes to become a stenographer and part-time model.
JOYCE PATTERSON Clerical
Joyce's smile shows her vibrant personality . . .
very attractive and sincere . . . Chorus member
three years . . County Chorus . . . league
champion bowler . . . band . . . advertising
staff and yearbook staff typist . . . writes lots
of letters . . . skillful hair stylist . . . hopes
to be a successful typist.
GARY L, REED General
Gary is a Pep Club member who particularly likes
basketball . . . also enjoys the Real McCoys. jimmy
Dean, and Red Skelton . . . always ready with a
laugh . . . wants to get a job after graduation.
GENEVIEVE A. REED Academic
Gen is very amiable and thoughtful . . . loves
sports, especially basketball . . . Varsity Club
. . , a fine varsity basketball guard . . .
powder puff football . . . F.T.A .... prom
committee member . . . newspaper editor
. . . inspiring Pep Club member . . . year-
book staff . . . plans to pursue an exciting
career as a foreign exchange teacher.
JAMES G. REED Academic
Gary wants to become a veterinarian . . . quite
an avid sportsman . . . hunts, fishes, rides horse-
back . . . plays basketball and baseball . . . a
class vice-president . . . prom committee . . .
Varsity Club . . . Tifrm yearbook staff . . . Hi-Y
Chaplain during junior year . . . good worker . . .
National Honor Society member.
REGINA RICKEARD Home Economics
jean was a Pep Club member and prom com-
mittee decorator . . . plans to be a beautician
. . . enjoys watching Empire or listening to
Bing . . . likes steak and french fries best
. . . good-natured.
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HAZEL S. PITTMAN General
Hazel is small but mighty . . . enjoys hamburgers
and french fries . , . member of chorus, Pep Club,
prom committee, and E.H,A. Club . . . another
Elvis fan . . . will make an attractive telephone
DONNA M. PUTT Home Economics
Donna is friendly with a pleasant smile . . .
basketball is tops on her sports list . . .
never misses Dr. Kildare . . . a member of
the Tri-Hi-Y . . . making plans to attend
NORINIAN D. RITCHEY Clerical
Norman is very congenial . . . a ready smile for
everyone . . . member of Pep Club and sales staff
of yearbook . . . faculty secretary for Mr, Clapper
. . . enjoys working with cars . . . hopes to be a
XWILLIAM G. ROSS General
Bill is an amiable, quiet classmate who fore-
casts the army in his future . . . gains enjoy-
ment from basketball and anything edible . . .
a basketball fan . . . likes the voice of johnny
ROBERT L. SITCH Industrial Arts
Bob's had a managerial hand in both football and
basketball during his high school years . . . Varsity
Club . . . lunch is his favorite period . . . what
a humorous chap! . . . his favorite sports are
skating and swimming . . . likes to draw, too
. . . wants to join the Air Force.
LEANNA R. SLEASTER Academic
Leanna is a good student . . . likes listening
to johnny Mathis . . . varsity basketball during
junior year . . . Pep Club and powder puff
football . . . serious minded, but likes to take
chances . . . college ambition.
JANICE I. SMITH Stenographic
,lan is quiet but radiant . . . member of chorus,
prom committee and yearbook staff . . . faculty
secretary for Mr. Peden . . . enjoys reading and
dancing . . . makings of another pretty secretary.
SHARON j. SMITH Clerical
This cute and gracious blond was a candidate
for Homecoming Queen in November . . .
worked on newspaper and yearbook staffs, also
prom committee . . . Pep Club booster . . .
Mr. Pannebakefs secretary . . . possesses a
friendly down-to-earth quality . . . member
of the National Honor Society , . . secretarial
MAX G. SAYLOR Industrial Arts
Max was a member of Visual Aids Club and prom
committee . . . likes to construct model airplanes,
do wood working, and hunt . . . plays the guitar
. . . no immediate plans for the future other than
NORMA SCOTT Clerical
Jean is friendly and helpful . . . member of
band, chorus, Pep Club, sales staff for year-
book . . . faculty secretary for Miss Rankin
. . . likes to sew and read . . . plans to be a
MARGARET G. SPENCER General
Marnie is active in both band and chorus . . . a
member of the prom committee and the County
Chorus . . . our attractive and graceful head
majorette whose ardent personality is her greatest
possession . . . one of our college bound students.
JEFFREY A. STEELE Academic
jeff is Art Editor of our Tilan . . . very
talented in the finer arts . . . neat dresser . . .
band officer . . . dance band, County Band
and Chorus, also District Chorus . . . prom
committee . . . biology or art will be jeff's
chosen field . . . witty and free with words
NANCY G. STINSON Stenographic
Nancy is one of our Titan staff members . . .
secretary of band during sophomore year . . . chorus
. . . Pep Club and prom committee . . . girls' foot-
ball and faculty secretary as a senior . . . good
dancer . . . sweet and helpful. '
CHRISTIE A. STOLER Academic
Christie is congenial and felicitous . . . voted
most representative . . . May Day Queen
candidate . . . member of the prom commit-
tee, newspaper staff, Pep Club, and yearbook
staff . . . secretary of the National Honor
Society . . . will represent our school as a
buyer for some large New York store.
THEODORE G. TROHANOWSKY General
George tried his hand at both basketball and foot-
ball . . . a Pep Club member, now . . . a good
wrestler . . . usually can be found reading, drawing,
or studying senior science . . . very personable
. . . plans to pursue an Air Force career.
JAMES F. TYDEMAN Academic
Jim was one of our varsity gridironers . . .
president of his sophomore class . . . baseball
manager . . . member of Hi-Y, Varsity Club,
prom committee, and yearbook staff . . . a
weightlifter . . . U.S. Marine Corps after
JOHN R. SWOPE General
John was a football and basketball player for two
years . . . likes steak and P.O.D. class, but not
keen on homework . . . a dependable friend . . .
enjoys Nick Adams' acting.
ANNA R. TEDROW Academic
A very active girl! . . . her senior year finds
her Tri-Hi-Y treasurer and library aid . . .
enjoys all sports . . . a member of the year-
book- staff, prom committee, Pep Club . . .
wants to be a hair stylist . . . our Russian
"cheerleader" . . . adds zest to Mr. Wlmit-
field's physics class.
DOLORES G. THOMAS Stenographic
Dolores is a good-natured senior who sometimes
has difficulty locating her possessions . . . eating
is a favorite pastime, especially pizza . . . Pep
Club, chorus, newspaper staff, prom committee,
yearbook staff . . . secretarial future ahead.
JUDY A. THOMAS Clerical
Our Tri-Hi-Y secretary . . . member of the
yearbook staff and Pep Club . . . one of
our powder puff football players . . . a
faculty secretary . . . Judy likes reading and
listening to records . . . golf is the sport
of this quiet. yet witty one . . . she plans
to attend business school.
MALCOLM O. WHITED Industrial Arts
Our front man on the basketball team . . . Varsity
Club . . . nice dresser . . . when he is not visiting
Robertsdale he is tinkering around Ronnie Reed's
garage . . . his goal is to join the service and
also to become a carpenter.
DARLA M. WILLISON Stenographic
Darla is very congenial . . . full of pep and
vitality . . . participated in varsity basketball,
powder puff football, and cheerleading . . .
bowling club vice-president . . . prom com-
mittee and yearbook staff member . . . efficient
faculty secretary . . . plans to be a private
JESSIE L. WISE Home Economics
Jessie is Tri-Hi-Y historian this year . . . enjoys
reading . . . her favorite class is, of course, Home
Economics . . . personality favorites include Dr.
Kildare and Brenda Lee . . . plans to look for
job after graduation.
SANDRA L. WORTHING Clerical
Sandy is this year's Tri-Hi-Y president . . .
has also served on the yearbook sales staff,
prom committee, and as faculty secretary during
her high school years . . . she has a weak-
ness for Home Ec. class . . . very pretty
with a sweet personality . . . a hard worker
who wants to be a good file clerk.
XWILLIAM L, WATKINS Industrial Arts
A Visual Aids and Pep Club member . . . Bill
enjoys skating, swimming, and horseback riding
. . . likes to try his hand at drawing, too . . .
he is looking forward to entering the service.
ADINA A. WHITE Academic
Adina is a talented writer . . . former class
president . . . vice-president of the National
Honor Society . . . member of F.H.A. . . .
chorus, prom committee, and yearbook staff
. . . school reporter and co-editor of the
school newspaper . . . neat and conscientious
. . . planning a career as a history teacher.
ANNA M. YOUNG Stenographic
"Mert" Seriously dislikes conceited people, maybe
because of her own clown-to-earth quality . . . class
president her sophomore year, secretary of Pep
Club . . . newspaper staff and prom committee
. . . Advertising Manager and hard-working typist
of the Tilan staff . . . faculty secretary . . . will
be a sure success in the secretarial field.
DONNA L. ZIMMERMAN Home Economics
Donna has a warm personality . . '. active
in Tri-Hi-Y Club and a fan of "Ben Casey"
. . . basketball, sewing, and reading delight
her . . . hopes to secure a good job.
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Officers ond Advisors
Dick Fox, vice presidentg joe Neville, presidentg Sharon Stapleton, secretaryg Robert Spargo, treasurerg Tomasena bowser,
The measurements of todoy contribute to thoughts
ond ideas for tomorrow.
It is believed that the senior year
is the most important, but it will
probably be disputed by few that the
junior year is the busiest. Most of
the juniors have already planned
what they will do after graduation,
and they take courses which will
help them in their chosen fields.
Also, it is the juniors who plan the
prom for the seniors, and it is dure
ing this year that the students re
ceive their class rings,
ADVISORS: Mr, Wible, Mrs.
McIntyre, Mr. Scarcia, Mr. jen-
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Officers and Advisors
Presitlent: Mike Mitchell
Vice President: john lloover
Treiisurer: Irene Putt
Secretary: Hattie Berger
Historian: Marv K. Siteh
The el.1ss of 1965 has :ilreatly
had two extmeurriculgii' activi-
ties in l'i'CI'.lflllg tor the future.
They have h.1tl two roller skat-
ing 1-.lilies which g.1ve the stu-
tlents much eninyment by pre-
senting nn opportunity for everys
one fu get together socially.
Progress is .in impnrt.int Product
ol' the soplnunoie cl.1ss .intl they
ligive gilreatlv taken steps t'orw.1rt.l
with the help ot' Mr. ll.istings,
Nr. Lynn, Mr. lilgtek, iinel Mr.
Petlen ns zitlxisors,
Now the soplmmotes are rin-
xionsly iiwniting next year when
their activities will center around
the junior Prom Anil receiving
their class rings, Their go.1ls are
qiinietl nt heeoming one of the
hest classes ever to he grgnluated
from 'liussev AlOlll'li.llI1.
With visions of the fufure, we prepare ourselves
ADVISORS: Glenn Black, james Lynn. XVillinn1 Hastings.
3, .MA .
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No matter which road we choose to travel,
the future presents can ever-present challenge.
The students uf the Freshman
Class of the Tussey Mountain
lligh Schnnl have heen Very
husy this year choosing the right
curriculum to pursue for their
future careers. They realize the
importance of selecting the right
field of study so that they may
he happy in their undertakings
After Qflllllllllltill. Although the
cap and gown dmy seems in the
fur distant future to our fresh-
men, they knuw lWl'Ul7.lTllflUl1 for
it must begin now.
Their first class meeting was
held in Octnher and it was then
that they elected their class nf-
ficcrs. They :Ire as follows: presi-
dent. lllnir llrumhnughg vice-
president, Karen McKnight: sec-
retary, Connie XVeaver3 treasurer,
joy Benner: Lllltl historian, john
Jn X ,
T. XX atkins
ADVISORS: Mr. Bnddorf. Mr. Baker. Mr. Bftrtoh Mrs
Clapper, and Mr. Latina.
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Officers and Advisors
I. 'ng .5
OFFICERS: Eddie jones. presidentg Emily Stapleton, secretaryg Chuck Kelly, treasurerg Patty Gracey, historiang
Bill Miller, vice-president.
We enter the halls of higher education and learning
to seek out knowledge.
In our school the eighth grade is the
-year that we are introduced to all the
activities of high school. As typical eighth
graders, we are faced with new challenges.
Daily these challenges vary. One of the
first was the school building and the pro-
cess of becoming accustomed to it. For
the first time, members ot' the eighth grade
were allowed to select certain subjects they
desired to take, The boys became eligible
for sports and the girls of the class were
permitted to participate in activities such
as cheerleading. There are opportunities for
eighth graders in the band. These activities
present new challenges to eighth graders
and they help prepare us for greater chal-
lenges in the years ahead.
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The New Life of an Eighth Grader
such a rs the key for
Y new load
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J. Shaffern slip.-31-I-O18 .
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The seventh grade officers are as follows: Christopher
Barto, presidentg james Snyder, vice president, Vicki
Brown, secretaryg Beverly Holland, treasurerg Trudy
XWC, the seventh grade class officers. are proud to
have been elected and to act as leaders of our class.
Becoming a member of the 7th grade meant a year
of new and exciting experiences. This is the first year
the boys have had the opportunity to take shop and
the first year, for hoth boys and girls, to start physical
One of the main events of our class this year was
a Christmas party which was enjoyed lay everyone.
Now we are all looking forward, with great anticipa-
tion, to entering the new high school next fall.
Officers and Advisor
Patience and curiosity hold new environment and
grade class advisors
are as follows: Mrs.
Kathleen Parks and
Mrs. Pearl Diehl.
Other seventh grade
teachers are Mr. Roy
Adolphson, Mr. je-
rome Krouse. and
Mrs Shirley Craw-
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Physical fitness is a prerequisite to
survival in any civilization. In this
present age of possible space travel and
total destructive forces it is all the more
important that the physical being be
conditioned to survive the rigorous de-
mands which it will encounter.
It is my belief that physical education
classes. although fine, will not suffice
in physical preparation. The participants
in interscholastic athletics will be much
better prepared for the type of exertion
and endurance this age will demand. I
am sure that boys or girls who have
participated in our athletic program
while attending our high school may
consider themselves fortunate for the
fine physical training they have re-
ceivedg but this training does not end
with graduation. To you, the members
of the Class of 1965, may I say, con-
tinue caring for your bodies through
self-guided exercises, and when nature
calls for that extra fuel for survival,
you will not be left "at the gate."
Best wishes for your success!
O. W. Troy
Competition creates skill, endurance, and strength.
Coaches, Left to Right: F. Pannebaker-junior High Basketball. and Assistant Footballg P. Felock-Girls' Basketballg
E. Mayer-Girls' Basketballg G. Black-junior Varsity Basketballg G. Peden-Varsity Basketball and Assistant Foot-
ball: H. Reasinger-Baseball and Assistant Footballg D, Brumbaugh-junior High Football and Assistant Footballg
P. Bartola- -Varsity Football.
Var ity Football Team
Center: Mr. Bartola. ROXV 1: A. Miller, D. Black, j. Neville. J. Black. L. Poor. ROXV 2: T. Angelo. M. Black. J. jones, A. Hoff-
man, L. Hoover, J. Banco, -I. Chamberlain, D. Baker. ROXV 3: B. Bailey. S. Bollinger. G. Martin. D. Donaldson. C. Donaldson, T.
Kormanski, K. Yearick, J. Tydeman, J. Mitchell, L. Black.
In the first encounter of the season, Tussey Mountain scored a decisive victory over Chestnut Ridge. XVith the combined
scoring of Clay Donaldson, Don Donaldson, jack jones, and Bill Bailey. the Titans drubbed the Lions 27-6 in front of a large
XVith the help of intercepted passes and fumbles, Tussey again pleased a home crowd by conquering the Rockets of Southern
Huntingdon to the tune of 21-7. Don Donaldson and jack jones had two and one touchdowns respectively. Bailey's footwork paid
off again with three conversions.
NXfith the scoring of Don Donaldson on runs of 15, 30, 50, and -H yards. Tussey Mountain was next able to set back N.B.C.
and remain undefeated. Titan team play excelled both on offense and defense against Northern Bedford. Clay Donaldson gathered
in a 25-yard touchdown pass from Ken Yearick, to end the game at a 33-19 score.
Tussey Mountain, on the home field again, took advantage of a hot and cold Everett ball club to beat the XVarriors 13-0. The scor-
ing came in the fourth quarter when Ken Yearick went over from the three-yard line and Don Donaldson intercepted a pass and
went 70 yards down the sidelines to pay dirt. Bailey and the boys added
final touches to bring about an exciting victory.
However, all good things must come to an end. Bellwood Antis ended
a 15-game winning streak for the Titans as they dominated the game en-
, tirely. except for the third period when Tony Angelo scored our lone
touchdown on a pass from Ken Yearick. Bill Bailey added the point after
the touchdown to end the game at 25-7. ,
The Titans bounded back to their victorious ways by turning back their
hosts. the Dragons of Central, and winning their fifth game in six starts,
14-0. The game was played before one of the largest crowds of the season.
Ken Yearick and Clay Donaldson accounted for the Titans' touchdowns.
Bailey continued his consistency as he converted two points after touchdowns.
Against Calvin Coolidge, Tussey was worn down from their size and
speed. The Titans just could not get moving and the final score was a 19-0
Tussey Mt. next met a very fine Bald Eagle eleven who proved too big
and mastered the ball game the whole way. The final score of -13-0 let
the Titans' record stand at five wins and three losses.
The final contest found us hosting Captain jack. After monopolizing
play in almost the entire first half, Tussey made a few mistakes of which
Captain jack took advantage to win by a 19-7 margin. jack Jones claimed
the Titans' only touchdown with Bill Bailey ending the season as one of the
best converters in the country.
Captain "Bear" Baker shows that football
takes brains as well as brawn.
BILL BAILEY DQN BAKER JOE BANCO
Hnlflvalfk Center Guard
Sum Black stops n Coolidge drive.
Clay goes down after grabbing a pass for yardage
DARYL BLACK SABI BLACK BUCK BLACK
'l'x1CklC Guard-All Comfy Hnlfbiiclc
ones breaks away fun yardage against Coolidge. ,UM CHAMVPERLAIN
CLAY DONALDSON DON DONALDSON
End-Alf CUIHIIQ' HQ1lfbAlk'k'-KIM-CUIHIIJ'
LARSON FOOR JACK JONES GARY INIARTIN
Halfback Fullbuck Tackle-All Counly
jackie romps as Captain Jack tacklers are left behind.
JOHN MITCHELL JHXVI TYDEIWAN
Junior Var ity Football
The junior Varsity was under the direction of Coach Peden, a new arrix al on the Tussey coaching stene. '1'hr-iughout the gridiron season, strong
opponents consistentlv hampered the Tussey team which consisted of the lolloxving hoys: ROXV 1: J. Mort, D. Iiox, B. Cornelius, R. Rciliart, j.
Garner, lf. Thomas, I. Husick. ROW' 2: G. I.avelle, j. Grata. J. Folk, A. XY'right, B. Hastings, M. Mitchell, T. Burke, D. Houck, T. Neuder, G.
Ilotiusky, I.. Ilennesxev. ROW' 5: T. I.azor, R. Adams, R. Villa, D. Cessna, M. Cimhalista, S. Stoudnnur, D. Black. In their opener with Ilunt-
ingdon the Titans tasted deteat ll-6. The next game with Everett ended in gi llrll defeat. Chestnut Ridge proved to be the next stumhling hlock,
hut the boys played hard hall and Inst a tough 7-0 contest. Altoona Catholic was the Titans' next problem, hut this time our boys held a lead until
the tinal minutes of play when Altoona came trom behind to win 15-12, Captain jack came next and posed one ot the season's higgest problems as
they turned us lwaclc In-O. Tussev was also unequal to Hedford's talents, losing to the tune of 21-U. XVith a losing record behind them, our 'I.V.
hoys proved that all spirit was not lost as they went into the last game of the season and battled Central to a 6-6 tic. They hope that the out-
come ot this game was some indication of success tor next year.
Junior High Football
C-vat-li tlrurnh.uig1i's "little Titans" this year boast an impressive S-l-1 record. His squad consisted of the following boys: ROW 1: M. Xifagncr,
T. llowser, I.. Duxall, D, Brown, T. McCue, I. Dixon, T. XYise. Il. Myers, D. Prosser, A. Smith, manager. ROXV 2: G. Carhaugh, T. Barber,
II. Melosky, S. XY'right, S. Donelson, J. Pelco, M. Barber, J. Shontz, S. Greslco, J. Snyder, manager. ROXV 3: S. Rupert, T. XVatkins, J, jenkins, C.
Kelly, XY. julian, j, Thomas, I.. Clark, R. Hoover, B. Clark. ROXV 41: R. Swindell, R. Thomas, D. Maslanik, li. jones, I.. Hann, R. O'Neal, P.
Scliwaitz, I.. Ilann, j. Foster. Their first game proved successful when they topped Southern Huntingdon Z0-tl. Morrison Cove also fell xictim to
the talent ol the "little Titans" by a more thrilling margin ot 15-7. Chestnut Ridge was the next encounter and again Coach 13rumluaugli's boys cap-
tured a 15-fi xittorv. The Titans' only blemish of a perlect season came at the hands ot a strong Roaring Springs eleven by a score of 19-O, and in
their last game with Everett, always a rival team, they fought valiantly to a O-0 deadlock to complete a very successful '62 season,
The Tussey Mountain basketball squad under their new coach, Gerald Peden, got off to a slow start but picked up enough
speed to again capture the Bedford County League trophy. This year's team consisted of Clay Donaldson, Don Donaldson, Mac
XX'liited. XValter jenkins, james Gary Reed, Don Nolan, Bill Bailey, Roy Dickinson, Ronnie Villa, Harry Kifer, Steve Steele,
Tom Kormanski, Ken Yearick, john Clark, and Allan Hoffman. In their first outing, a non-league affair with Central, the
Titans lost a thriller by a 5-l-51 count. Next they shaded Greenfield-Kimmel by a 65-64 score in closing seconds. Clay Donaldson
was the big gun for Tussey as he hit for 57 points in this game. Tussey then entertained Huntingdon and was beaten 68-33.
Traveling to Huntingdon for a return game, they went down to defeat once more, this time by a 72--M score, Don Donald-
son was back in action for the first time after suffering from a football injury. The Titans then visited Southern Huntingdon where
Don Donaldson had a hot hand as he scored -13 points in a 87-58 victory. Meeting Central for the second time, we reversed the tables
on the Dragons by a 65-55 count. Greenfield-Kimmel was the last exhibition game before our league games started and this time
they beat the Titans 71-56. However, Northern Bedford proved to be an easy mark for Tussey as they fell by a 97-59 score.
Don Donaldson had a good night as he gathered 35 points. Our next encounter found
Tussey trounced Chestnut Ridge 95--16, but were beaten by Everett 63-533 they beat N.B.C.
the Titans 75-68. Tussey then ventured to Bedford where Clay Donaldson had a good
night in a losing cause as he scored 5-i points while the Titans were going down to a 62-48
defeat, the second in their third league start. The remaining games went something like this:
Tussey trounced Chestnut-Ridge 95--16, but were beaten by Everett 63-533 they beat N.B.C.
69-53. but lost a thriller to Hyndman 56-55. After a 65--13 easy win over juniata Valley, we
then handed Bedford a 57-38 defeat, which was a necessary victory if we were to stay in
contention for the Bedford County Championship. Clay Donaldson helped the cause with a big
3-1 points. Next. we easily set hack Chestnut Ridge 72--i5 with four boys hitting for double
figures. Don Donaldson had 27. Clay 23, Dickinson 15, and Mac Whited 13. Our next con-
test was one the boys will long remember since they reached the coveted 100-point mark in
a great team effort, downing Southern Huntingdon 103-50. This brought us to the "big
one" of the regular seasonl XVe had to "lick" the Everett XVarriors to stay in contention for
county honors. Our boys came through admirably under pressure and did "lick" a rival
Everett team ol-52. Clay Donaldson netted an important 29 markers to aid the cause.
This victory made a play-off game with Everett necessary to determine the Bedford County
league champions. The site was Bedford and the winner-Tussey Mountain, 57-402 Our Bed-
ford County champs had onceagain earned the right to enter the district play-offs and once
again brought honor and recognition to Tussey Mountain High School.
. . . Tusscv Mt. lmrd at work battling twn confcrcncu opponcnts. The Timm fuum
Clin-Smut Ridge gm CLISY fue, but wcrc two points Shy of victory mm-1' the Hymlman
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Junior Varsity Basketball
The 1963-65 junior Varsity basketball team was comprised of the following boys: R. Villa, G. Heaton, S. Steele, D. Houck, H. Kiler, A.
Hoffman, K. Yearick, T. Kormanski, F. Reed, J. Clark, and managers, E. Mehus and C. Swope. The outlook of this season at the conclusion
of the first four games was beginning to look dull. XVe lost to Central by a score of 53-29, Greenfield-Kimmel -11-39, and Huntingdon by scores
of ol--15 and -19-53. Then the tides began to change! XVe beat Southern Huntingdon 60-lo and then began the longest winning streak in area j.V.
The teams seemed to fall in order: Central 45-5-lg Greenfield-Kimmel 57-29, Northern Bedford County L58-253 160-355, Hyndman Q68-331
I-18-251, Bedford Q-16-52k l51-2915 Chestnut Ridge L71-52D H3-251, Everett Southern Q57-252 157-llllgjuniata Valley 03-283 and Southern Hunt-
ingdon Q-19-Ill. Our team Could not haye shown such great improxement it it were notltor the able coaching ot Mr. Glen Black. Mr. Black
had 10 wins and 2 losses last year as junior High Coach. He has an overall record ot 25 wins and 6 losses in the last two years at lussey.
Junior High Basketball
Coach Frank Pannebaker, in his first
year as iunior high coach, had little
experience on the ball club. All the
"big guns" of last year had moved up
to the j.V. s uad, and now it was a
year ot rebuilding by drilling many
long hours and teaching both basic
skills and team play. Improvement each
game was easily recognizable, even
though the team record was an unim-
pressive 0-10. But perhaps the j.V.
and varsity basketball teams in the
future will be successful, and if they
are, a portion of the reason will be
because of the training and experience
they gained in these leaner years of
junior High ball.
The 1962-63 Jr. High squad member!
were: P. Marsden, B. Swope, T. XVise,
M. Manley, j. Dixon, B. Clark, H.
Swope, B. Miller, R. Shean, G. Car-
baugh, R. Reed, S, Lowe. J. Foster, J.
Eichelberger, D. Prosser, D. Defibaugh,
T. Mellott, B. Hann, A. Scarcia, J.
Kegarise, C. Territo. T. XVatkins, B.
Kelley, K. Thomas, I.. Defibaugh, B.
Dodson, and managers, B. Hoover and
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The Varsity Club is a select group of athletes and cheerleaders who have earned a Xarsity letter in either football, basketball, baseball, or cheer-
leading. To be a member of this club is a great honor, for only the better athletes of our varsity squads quality. They have excelled under rigorous
physical and mental training standards and have relinquished much ot' their time to sports and cheerleading. Near the end of this school year, the
senior members will receive their varsity jackets on which they may sew their TM letters. They can be very proud of these jackets and letters
lor although they are nearly the only tangible things they will receive, along with them come such intangibles as sportsmanship, perseverance, character,
pride in achievement, leadership, and fitness. These things distinguish these students as the most skilled interscholastic performers of our school.
A varsity letter may be earned by playing in one half or more of the quarters or innings for the season. Also, any senior who has been a member
ot the varsity team for three or more years, regardless of the number of quarters or innings played, will receive a letter. Any player injured will
maintain his "status quo" as of the time of the injury. ln addition, any pitcher in baseball credited with svinnng one game will win a letter
regardless ol' participation.
Varsity elub members pictured above have earned a varsity letter in either football, basketball, baseball, or cheerleading. They are as follows:
ROXV I: C. Chamberlain, j. Delaica, S. Steele, T. Angelo, D. Black, J. Black, T. Clark, G. Ripple: RONV 2: T. Brode, G. Reed, G. Layelle, D.
llaker, j. jones, M. Abbott. I.. Poor. 5. Hockenberry, H. Berger. ROXV 3: 1. Chamberlain, S. Bolinger, L. Hoover, S. Black, J. Barto, J. Mitchell,
M. Whited, j. Neville. ROXV -1: C. Gumbert, A. Miller, S. Bolinger, B. Bailey, K. Yearick, G. Martin, A. Hoffman, D. Nolan. ROXV 5: J. Reed,
D, Donaldson, C. Donaldson, R. Dickinson, T. Kormanski, XV. jenkins, j. Tydeman.
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This -year, the Tussey Mountain High School Pep Club has contained in its membership about 200 of the most enthusiastic and energetic
pupils in the School. At its first meeting, the club elected the following officers: Carl Foster, presidentg jim Stetehock, vice-president, Anna
Mary Young, secretaryg Dottie Barto, assistant secretary, XValter jenkins, treasurer, and Leroy Corbin, assistant treasurer. The club was
advised by Miss Mayer and Miss Felnck.
,HW llflllht red ot the new Pep Club sweatshirts helped to make the Club members stand out at games and pep rallies and also served
as the olticial uniform of club members.
During the athletic seasons the Pep Club displayed youthful enthusiasm at all games and also helped the cheerleaders and advisors in the
preparation ol short comedy skits which were presented to the student body at the weekly pep rallies.
Une skit in, which the Pep Club members played a large part was the climactic "A XVorld of Cheeringn which was presented in the last
pep rally during lootball season. Cheerleaders and pep cluhcrs joined forces to present a gayly costumed and hilarious rendition ot cheerleaders
lronx all over the world!
Calvin Childers played the role of a native boy from the Belgium Congo captured by cannibal headhunter cheerleader, Judy Bartog
jonnilu Black was an enthusiastic Italian representative. Other skit characters were judy Barto again as an English representative, Carol Lazor
and Karen McKnight as Siameze twins, Claudia Neville and Sharon Swope as American Indians, Toni Brode trom France, Anna 'liedrosv as a
Russian "cheerleader," Carol Gumbcrt from Hawaii, Ginger Ripple in Chinese costume, Dottie Barto as a Mexican, and Connie Chamberlain
as an Eskimo. Arthur Burkett, NValter jenkins, Ronnie Pawuak, and Bob Scott also contributed an active part. All in all, "A XVorld of Cheer-
ing," colorlully narrated by Shirley Bolinger, was a huge success because of Pep Club members and cheerleaders working together to pre-
sent huinorous entertainment to the entire student body.
Another skit, performed in basketball season, was "The Titan Brothers Circus" which found Anita Germcaux, Karen McKnight, Delphine
Black, and Cindy Drenning looking like authentic circus clowns. Hattie "Jo" Berger entertained us as a gymnastic clown.
Although our Pep Club is only two years old, we like to feel that in some small way we have contributed to the many successes of our
football and basketball teams by displaying school spirit and by supporting our teams.
An essential part of any athletic event is spirit. The difficult task of exuberance lies on the shoulders of our cheerleaders. Tirelessly they tumble,
yell, lead the spectators in cheers, and perform stunts which would arouse any team. Added to their laudable work on the field and in the gym-
nasium, these robust individuals formulate new cheers and are the backbone of all pep rallies. To the cheerleaders-Shirley Bolinger, Judy Barto,
Connie Chamberlain, Ginger Ripple, Toni Brode, Carol Gumbert, and Hattie Berger-should go a great majority of the credit for the athletic
morals exhibited this ear.
The 1962-65 varsity squad has been enthusiastic and harmonious in its endeavors and both original and creatixe in its various undertakings. It got
a basis for the years presentations when they attended I1 cheering clinic last April in Hershey, Pennsylvania. It was conducted by Mr. Lawrence
Herkimer, the National Director of Cheerleading in America. Mr. Herkimer conducts summer cheerleading camps throughout the United States, and
the main goal of this year's cheerleading projects has been to earn funds with which to send squad members to such a camp. A week of supervised
teaching and active trial-and-error participation in the presence of such professional cheering experts will assure Tussey Mountain cheerleaders of a
solid foundation for future excellence in their squads.
Some of the projects and activities conducted by the cheerleaders this year were the Homecoming Dance, dances after the football games, Scarlet
and Black Day, Silence Day, a trip to New jersey to see johnny Mathis, a Christmas party, the selling of numerous items to promote school spirit,
and the presentation of pep rallies which included the following skits: "The Cheerleaders Mock the Players," "Trial by Jury," "A XVorld of Cheer-
ing," "XVhat Our Fellas XVear," Il pantomime of a football game, and "Titan Brothers Circus."
The cheerleaders' and advisors' greatest concerns are the promotion of support for all athletic teams and the presentation of an attractive, skilled,
and spirited group of girls who will represent Tussey Mountain proudly and honorably.
JUDY BARTO SHIRLEY BOLINGER CONNIE CHAMBERLAIN
Junior Vor ity Cheerleaders
The junior Varsity and Junior High cheerleaders and substi-
tutes are now gaining skill and experience so that in future
years they too may perhaps wear a Tussey varsity cheerleading
uniform. Their enthusiasm has been excellent throughout the
year and they are a definite asset to our school. i
To aid the varsity squad, the J.V. cheerleaders4Captain
Susan WllfSlllg, Anita Germeaux, Cindy Drenning, Charlene
Ripple, Cnot picturedj, Bonnie Scitticat, Delphine Black, and
Diane Wfalters- ehelpcd in numerous capacities with the skits
at pep rallies and acted as very able substitutes at varsity
games. Their primary role, however, is supporting our boys'
.l.V. teams. This is a large role in itself, especially during bas-
ketball season when the j.V. and varsity teams play an equal
number of contests.
Junior High Cheerleaders
The jr. High squad consists of Captain Sharon Swope, Brenda Seager, Janet Guines, Judy Brode, Linda Starr,
Karen McKnight, Shelby Houck, and substitutes Claudia Neville, Jane Young, and Theresa Hvdrick. These
girls cheer all jr. High athletic events and move 'up to the j.V. squad when a substitute is needed. The jr.
High cheerleaders have been extremely loyal to the cheering cause. They hate worked hard in every
respect, not only to better their own group, but also to give assistance to the entire theerlcading "l'amily."
XVith eagerness and anticipation, these J.V. and jr. High yell queens look forward to perhaps someday
wearing the "Crown" which to them is the most appealing and glorious ot' all-that ut the varsity yell qua-n.
May they have great success in striving for their goal.
' . 'rv Mr" '
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THE HOMECOM ING DANCE
Autumn's important social event here at Tussey Mountain
was our very first Homecoming Dance. held on November IO,
in honor of past graduates of Tussey Mountain High School, es-
pecially the members of the Class of '62, It was sponsored by the
The students chose Shirley Bolinger, a very active and lovely
seniorgirl, to reign over the dance beside Football King, Don
Baker. Shirley's attendants and their escorts were: Marilyn Garner
escorted by Clay Donaldson, Catherine O'Neal with Don Donald-
son, Sandy Peters on the arm of jack jones. and Sharon Smith
escorted by john Mitchell.
A break in the dancing came with the crowning of the king
and queen-until then, a well-kept secret from everyone, including
the chosen ones-by Audrey Germaux, Football Queen of 1961,
and jim Williaiiis, standing iri for his brother Kelly, last year's
Football King. Carol Markley rewrote the words to "The Theme
from Miss America" and sang them for our queen under the title
of "Tussey Mountain's Queen." Our queen was donned in an ex-
quisite scarlet train and proudly wore a sparkling sappliire crown
as she left the stage on the arm of her valiant king.
For the entertainment of the royal court. several students offered
their musical ability. The pianists and vocalists included: Becky
Barton, Connie Figard, Nancy Hickes. Ifddie Browell, Carol Mark-
ley, and jack jones on the accordian. Steve Stoudnour performed
the duties of master of ceremonies admirably. Dance music was
provided by the Teardrops, one of our area's finest instrumental
Wfe can surely say that our first Homecoming Dance was a
huge success, and everyone is most definitely looking forward to
the Homecoming Dance of 1963. 7
RONV I: C. Figartl, DI. Bfay, M. Spcnccr, P. Mykut, R. Russell. ROXV Z: Nr. Slum-t11,1kcx', ll.
Safmtini, M. llammuntl, M, Slxocmakcr, P. Graccjv, K. Thomas, ll. Tcrritn, ll. XY'mwtl. J. liltlxul-
wcrger, G, Morgan, G. Mascnlorc, Cf. O'Ncal. ROW' 3: R. Hmmpcr, M. Sumrncrs, ID. D-wylc, l
9. Rrnwn, J. Slmcmakcr, N. Hiquct, C. llcistcr, N. Hitkcs, I.. Ilolmcs, M. Smith, P. Alliwn,
ff. llulgcr, ROW' -lf A. Miller, Cl. llaltnn, l,. Sltflx. P. ljarlcs. Cl. Wvlvxtlmlxvlt. K. Rint-llart. XYlll4uns.
To participate is to clppreciaiep to
Thu Tusscy Mountain High Schuul Bantl actively began thu new sthonl turm hy
attcntling L-very ftmtbglll game antl puttinfq un tc1'rit'ic halttimt- slums. XY'hcn it cumcs
to making.: up a halftime routine for thc lwantl. "Slwt"' tltws nut fool aruuntll Hu always
Comes up with stmmctlming very clever. antl this yt-ar was no uxccptiury Scxcnty-live
musicians. color guartls, and majhrcttcs stylishly pcrfornnctl in front of thc grand
stantls antl on thc field.
Thu lwantl entlctl thu loutlwall season tlashingly lwy ilPl7C.lI'lI1g in thcir nt-xv lvlatlc
antl scarlet txnifurms fur the last gamt- of thc season. They wurc a ASLVUIIP ul' Plalllkl
young people, antl thcy wnultl like tn thank qx'c1'yur1c xxhu hclpt-tl to maktl tht-sc new
The year just would ntvtlwc complutu if our hand tlinl not attuntl soma' small paratlcs,
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JACK DONA LDSON
GARY BENNER BONNIE IIRANDICK
EDDIE BROXVELI. SUSAN CAPXY'I2I.L
DONNA MAE DOYLE MARILYN CSARNER
DISTRICT CHORUS: Jeff StCeI0. Cathy O'Nc.1l. -Inck Donald-
BAND OFFICERS: S. Cglpwcll, lilw1'gu'ig1n1 C. O'Nc.1l. sucrcturyg H, Kifcr. mst. lNAlfl.lgCI'Q
E. lirowsll, Il1All'l.lQCI'1 bl. Donaldson. prcsidcnt: Vl. Stuclc, vice-prcsidcntg XV. vllkllkl.-ilSSf.
I111ll'1.lgCI'1 G, licnncr. nsst, rnnnngcr,
IDA -IANE NECK CATHY ONEAL JOYCE PA'I"l'lZRSON,
DISTRICT BAND MEMBERS: Puggy Allison. Edalic limwcll. Carla Pcnncll. Nancy Hicl-:cs
The Tussey Mountain High School Chorus, under the fine direction of Mr. Shoemaker, consists of the following musically inclined students: M.
Harninond, N. llickes, C. Ifigard, D. Troutman, K. Thomas, M. Smith. G. Miles, K. Rinehart, T, Bowser, N. Sitch, C. O'Neal, 1. Shoemaker,
J. McKnight, B, Sacratini, P. Allison, C. XVorthing, S. Stapleton, C. XVeaver, E. Browell, L. Buseck, J. May, B. Barton, 1. Benner, B. Rogers, R.
Taylor, ll. Territo, D. Teeters. J. Patterson, M. Spencer, I.. Sitch, E. Zink. J. Steele, D. Maslanik, D. Houck, I.. Lehman, C. Hooper, I. Bollinger,
C. Altohelli, A. NVhite, L. Rickabaugh, N. Stinson, B. Russell, K, McClain, P. Diehl, N. Martin, A. Maslanik, H. Kifer, K. Yearick, A. Clapper,
J. Donaldson, S. Capwell, Il. Guines, M, Moseby, C. Pennell, M, Garner, R. Stevens, R. Hiquet, and C. Markley.
'l'ry-outs for the chorus were held in November and received a huge response, As a result, fifty-nine students were selected for membership-sixteen
lst sopranos, sixteen Znd Sopranos, fourteen altos, and thirteen baritones.
The group made its first appearance during the month of December at the annual Christmas concert with Edward Browell as its fine accompanist.
It is expected that the chorus will be making future appearances in several highlight school events-the annual Spring Musical Festival and the
annual baccalaureate and commencement programs.
The dance band, which was organized after football season, is composed of sixteen musicians chosen from the marching band. It per-
formed at the Christmas program, the April Fools Dance, and the Spring Music Festival. Its members are A. Maslanik, C. Pennell, 1.
Benner, j. lShoe1naker. K. McClain, B. Barton. J. Steele, J. Donaldson, M. Smith, C. O'Neal, C. Markley, I.. Holmes, A. Clapper, N.
Martin, ani Ii. llrowell.
The Future Nurses Club was formed
to prepare high school girls with some
knowledge of requirements and oppor-
tunities in the medical field. Under the
guidance of ,Mrs. Shope, our school
nurse, the members elected as their
officers: Carolyn Hooper, presidentg
Ann Hitchens, vice-presidentg Peggy
Baker, treasurerg and Donna Baker,
Monthly meetings are held during
which guest speakers inform the group
of different health fields.
Two projects this year sponsored by
the Future Nurses were a Bundle Day
Program for the benefit of needy
people in mountains of the South and
a breakfast survey of our high school
OFFICERS AND MEMBERS: BACK ROXV, Left to Right: Philip Childers, james Sxvope, sec-
retaryg lidivard Scalia, james Zelanko, trcasurerg Max Saylor, XY'alter Smith, Mr. T. Black.
FRONT ROXV. Left to Right: Paul Abbott, vice-presidentg David Schwartz, president: Stanley
Amick, Ronald Buscck, Peter Asman. Allan Clapper and Herbert Dodson are not pictured.
Future Nurses Club
BACK ROXV, Left to Right: Beverly XValter, Milly Ritchey, Lena Dolt, Mary Bush, Connie
Korner, Carolyn Hooper, Lois Rickabaugh, Henrietta Hydrick, Illaine Fluke, Carol Rlinilcs,
Mrs. Shope. FRONT RUNV, Lett to Right: Mina Knode, Flora Dolt, Irene Putt, janite Mc-
Knight, Donna Baker, Judy M. Stapleton, Dolores Mellott,
Present and future technological .id-
vancements in the science of aviation
will require well-trained personnel.
Equally important will be the need for
personnel that have strong personal
interests and desires to participate in
this fascinating and technical work.
The Tussey Mountain Aviation Club
was organized with the purpose of con-
tributing in a small way by providing
interested students an opportunity to
explore and study about some of the
areas of interest in the field of avia-
tion. Club members are encouraged to
build model airplanes as homework
activity. The highlight of the club's
activities is the orientation flights made
with their advisor at the local airports.
ROW' l: Mr. Xklliitfield, advisor, D. Baker, T. Black, D. Donaldson, T. Clark, 1. Reed, C. Donaldson. ROXV 2: XV. Curfman, D.
Phipps, S. Steele, R. Spargo, A. Black, C. Lane, A. Miller, XV. Clapper, J. Hoover, A, Burkett, J. Tydeman. RONV 3: J. Swope, J.
Neville, S. Stoudnour, R. Fox, T. Giles, J. Giles, D. Black, G. Black. D. Black, XV. Jenkins, D. Cessna, j. Stetchock, K. Yearick,
D. McClain, Il, Folk, P. Abbott, P. Asman.
The Tussey Mountain HI-Y Club has as its purpose to create. maintain, and extend throughout the home, school.
and community, high standards of Christian character. lts advisor is Mr. james XVhitfield, and for this school year
it has elected the following officers: Don Donalclson, presidentg Don Baker, vice-president, Thorn Clark, secretary,
Clay Donaldson, treasurerg -lames Gary Reed, chaplain: Thomas Black, historian.
Our HI-Y Club has been ve1'y'active this past school year. Some of its activities have been as follows: a swimming
party, a bowling party, a Christmas assembly, a Christmas tree in the hall during the week before Christmas vacation,
devotions over the PA. system during the week before Christmas, a movie for the student body, a hay ride.
Serving refreshments to the home team and opposing teams at all home basketball games. and attending the annual
HI-Y Conference at Camp Soles near Somerset.
Below the members are shown demolishing a car which represented the opposing team at a football game that evening. XVC are most
proud to state that the car and opponent were both well "beaten."
This is the second year the Tussey Mountain Tri-Hi-Y club has been in operation. Under the guidance of Miss
Angle. the club has been very successful and has grown considerably. She has given to the members of the club .many
hours of hard work, for which they want to thank her.
This yr.-ar's projects and activities were numerous indeed. They consisted of the adoption of an orphan, providing
the school library with The Daily News. helping the Hi-Y Club with the Christmas tree in the main lobby, having de-
votions over thepublic address system. St. Patrick's Day dance. selling greeting cards and novelties. and a trip to Hershey
where they beheld the spectacular Ice Capades.
Their proudest accomplishment was the adop-
tion of an orphan from India. The adoption
has been the aim of the Tussey Mountain Tri-
Hi-Y Club for the past year. Through the hard
work and effort of former and present members,
their aim was attained. The support of the orphan
will continue in the following years by selling
magazines. You can be sure they are very proud
The club, which is composed of 71 members.
is affiliated with the State Y.M,C.A. and the Na-
tional Hi-Y Fellowship. "Pure thoughts, pure
words, pure actions" is the motto of the club.
A. Tedrow, treasurer, Miss Angle, Advisor, S. XVorthing, presidentg
J. Thomas, secretaryg J. Diehl, sergeant at armsg D. Zimmerman, seniorg
J. Hockcnberry, vice-presidentg J. XVise, historian: E. Lodge, seniorg A.
Hitchens, chaplain Knot picturedl
The National Honor Society
The National Honor Society was formed to create an enthusiasm for scholarship, to stimulate a desire to render service, to promote
leadership. and develop character ih the students of American secondary schools.
The lussey Mountain Chapter of this national society, having these same objectives for its purpose, was organized in the spring of
I962. This first induction ceremony was conducted by the members of the Everett Chapter of the National Honor Society and their
sponsor. Miss Thelma Morse.
The charter members inducted at that time were: Sam Cessna, Lee Ann Clark, Carol Cornely, Donald Kegarise, Jane McCahan,
lfrnest Peters. Kay Spencer. Sally Steele, Sue Stetchock. Shirley Bolinger, Betty Brown, Don Donaldson, Annamary May, Christie
Stoler, and Adina XY'hite.
This vear's memhers have regular bi-monthly meetings. Presiding at these meetings are Don Donaldson as president, Adina White
as vicerpresident. Christie Stoler as secretary. and Betty Brown as treasurer.
The society is also under the guidance of a chapter council, consisting of the principal, Mr. Wilson Gates, Mr. G. Allen Hoover,
Mr. Blair Treasure, Miss Evelyn Mayer, Miss Ann Marcocci, and Miss Grace Rankin, chapter sponsor.
Enricliing the cultural aspects of our students by presenting a literary film, encouraging scholarship improvements by sending a
letter of commendation to all students whose names appeared on the Honor Rollg and showing appreciation for fine works of students
hy maintaining a bulletin board for exhibiting such works were some of this year's activities.
Seventeen students were inducted in an
impressive ceremony into our Tussey Moun-
tain chapter of the National Honor Society
on lfehruary S in the high school auditorium.
Mr. Wilson Gates. principal. opened the
program by warmly welcoming the parents
of the candidates and the senior high
The six senior charter members inducted
into the society last yeat'. dressed in robes
and stoles. took charge of the services under
the direction of Miss Grace Rankin. the
chapter's sponsor. lt was their main purpose
in these services to make clear the four cardi-
nal principles on which our society is based.
They did this extremely well as they spoke
upon Scholarship. Leadersliip. Character. and
The new memhers were summoned to the
stage hy secretary, Christy Stoler. They
pledged their allegiance to the society and
were presented with certificates. pins. and
.M -gf, 05133
These are the iuniors that
were inducted on lfehruary 8
into the Tussey Mountain
chapter of the National Honor
Society, 'l'hey are Rebecca Bai'-
ton. Richard lfox. Carol Mark-
ley. Nancy ,lo Martin. Carla
Pennell. Stephen Stetthock
frecognirecl in their sopho-
more year as pi'olwation.u'y
membersj Dorothy liarto,
Rose Covert, XValter Curliman,
Linda lfyerhart. Ruth Ann
Hooper. Robert Spargo. and
Phyllis Taylor. As seniors
next year it will he their duty
to conduct the formal and im-
pressiye induction services and
to serve our school hy foster-
ing and encouraging the high
ideals for which their soiiety
Senior and Sophomores
Four seems to be the magic number
as the tour newly inducted seniors: Judy
Barto. Helen Guines. james Gary Reed,
and Sharon Smith explain to the four
sophomore probationary members recog-
nized this year-Claudia Barton. Donna
Brown, -lohn Hamman, and Kenneth
Yearick-that to become and remain a
member of the National Honor Society
a student must he accomplished in four
fields of endeavor. One can not be ad-
mitted on Scholarship. Character. Leacler-
ship, or Service alone. but he must
excel in all these.
Girls' Varsity Basketball
STANDING: Connie Figard, Kay Moyle, M'ary Baker, Margie Kelly, Joanne DeLuca, Deanna Brown, Genevieve Reed, Joyce Bollinger,
Dottie Barto, Judy Barto, Shirley Hockenberry, Hattie Berger, Linda Neuder, Mary A. Abbott, Miss Felock, Miss Mayer. KNEELING:
Judy Wilkins, Virginia Ripple, Jonnilu Black.
The girl's varsity team, being donned with new scarlet and black satin uniforms and having an awareness of the
stamina they must possess for the new roving player game rules, began the season with vigorous practice under the direction
of Miss Mayer and Miss Felock. With a great team spirit and the never-quit attitude of every member of the squad
a victorious season lies ahead. The fine leadership of seniors Mary Anne Abbott, Judy Barto, Joanne DeLuca, and Genevieve
Reed is greatly responsible for the harmonious and skillful group that represents Tussey Mountain girls in the varsity
athletic program this year of '1962-63.
MARY ANNE ABBOTT JUDY BARTO JOANNE DELUCA GENEVIEVE REED
Forward Forward Forward Guard
AIDES: M. Folk, M. Hedge. R. I-liquet, M. Marks
E. Snyder, A. Tedrow, H. Thomas, S. Wfarsing
Each year Miss Marcocci, our school
librarian, chooses a few girls to assist her
in the library. Eight girls were chosen is
library aides this year.
As each girl was "recruited" she wis
shown the basic steps of giving assistance
in the library by either Miss Marcocci or
by another aide. Learning to read the
shelves, preparing books for circulation
and the signing out of books are some
of the more mechanical duties performed
by the girls. Having been freed from
these duties, the librarian is left with
more time in which to give individual at
tention to the students.
While working in the library, the aides
have an excellent opportunity to widen
their knowledge and to give useful in
formation to their fellow classmates.
SENIOR AND SOPHOMORE TEAM-ROXV 1: Miss Felock, 1. Barto, J. May, D. Wfillison, M. Abbott, I-I. Berger, C. Gumbert, J. Black. ROW 2:
J. DcI,uca, I.. Sleaster, D. Thomas, I.. Dolt, G. Reed, S. Capwell. ROXV 3: I. Putt, -I. Thomas, N. Stinson, A. Tedrow.
THE POXVDER PUFF FOOTBALL GAME
The football season made its appearance not, too soon for the so called weaker sex. The two opposing teams consisted of juniors and a combi-
nation of sophomores and seniors, with Miss Mayer and Miss Felock coaching respectively. Although neither team scored, the girls had the oppor-
tunity through experience to gain a better understanding of thc techniques of the game and the problems with which a football player is faced-some
of these being spirit, adroitness, and training, which together make a winning combination. A good community crowd was on hand to witness and
greatly enjoy a well-played, but very muddy contest!
The sophomore and senior female gridironers were a rowdy and persistent crew that never let up for a moment in combating their Junior op-
ponents. Although the game was termed and anticipated to be touch football, the aggressiveness of both teams, combined with tremendous spirit
and a very slippery and wet field, resulted in many players hitting the muddy turf. Speed on foot was difficult to attain, but senior halfback Darla
XVillison managed to break loose in the -ith quarter behind some determined team blocking to run some 80 yards for a goal line conquer. Although
a clipping penalty erased the score from the record book, the feat thrilled the crowd and added to the excitement.
Below official Peden observes the actions of the rough and tumble powder puff teams.
JUNIOR TIZAM-ROXV 1: D. Barto, B. Barton, P. Baker, A. Maslanik, C. Markley, N. Martin, I.. Neuder, S. Abbott. ROW! 2: S.
1-leath, T. Bowser, P. Mykut, D. Hoover, D. Bivens, K. Kaminsky, D. Brown, K. Rinehart, hf. Baker. ROXV 3: C. Figard, T. Brode, j.
XVilkins, N. Hickes, C. Angelo, C. Miles, K. Moyle, B. Sacratina.
The junior gridiron lassies laid aside their feministic frills and replaced them with football helmets and full uniform attire to meet their
similarly garhed opponents. The Juniors were equipped with more than a dozen different plays to be run from a split-T formation. Several
weeks of practice for the contest were not taken lightly, and it was no accident that both teams gave such notable accounts of themselves
on the fields of play.
The junior girls were the first to score-or so they thought when in the 2nd quarter an alert and scrappy defense pushed its opponents
back toward their goal and then hlocked a senior-sophomore punt and recovered the ball in the end zone. However, a penalty was called
for Uronghing the kicker" and the score quickly reverted to a scoreless tie.
Some twenty-five girls from the class of '6-l tirelessly and enthusiastically donated their physical exertion, skill, and spirit to repre-
senting their class in this first Tussey Mountain Powder Puff contest. It was their class project and they supported it to the very best
of their ability, enjoying every minute of it. Every girl who participated will long remember the laps they ran around the football
field to build endurance, the drills to acquire the basic game skills such as blocking, passing, and receiving, and of course all the
initial confusion when the formations and play strategy were first introduced. But it was all fun, and it was all rich in wholesome
memories which were climaxed by a party which was held at Miss Mayer's in honor of the successful class event.
v I ' i
, - .
Halftime gives opportunity for wide-eyed strategy discussion. Although eating during a ,game might be considered unorthodox, the
players have to keep up their strength.
On hfay ll,
1962, the gymnas-
ium doors were
opened for the first
glimpse of our
liutltly Kyler and
were obtained for
this gala event. The
orclrestra started the
evening by playing
the theme song for
our Prom, "Hello
Their music proved
to be very beautiful
throughout .the en-
The theme of the prom, "Hello Young Lovers," was beauti-
fully carried out by the use of rainbow colored crepe paper, a
huge crystal ball, a grass covered hill, and young lover silhouettes.
The huge crystal ball was hung in the center of the ceiling from
which alternate shades of crepe paper were draped into a car-
rousel effect. The center of the dance floor was transformed into
a hill of ,grass and flowers upon which were placed silhouettes
of young lovers. A breath of romance was achieved by this
arrangement and by putting silhouettes on the walls.
. 'le , I K 1
Intermission entertainment was
provided hy Connie Reed and Chester
Guthridge who presented some excit-
ing dances and Carol Markley who
thrilled the audience with her lueauti-
ful voice when she sang "Hello
Young Lovers." lfddie lirowell. her
accompanist. ended the entertainment
by playing "Blue Moon." Dancing
was again enjoyed until 12:00 P.M.,
and then the prom was officially
closed with the playing of "Good-
The doors are now closed on our
prom. There is no evidence that the
gymnasium was once gaily decorated,
but if you listen closely you can still
hear strains of "Hello Young
For Ycun Lov r
X . Q
After feasting our eyes upon the beautiful transformation of the gym,
we satisfied our hunger on the refreshments. The menu consisted of
Sweetheart Punch, Moonstones, Star Chips, Moonlight Nuggets. Crystal
Delights, and Dream Sticks. Everyone enjoyed the Clelifious and unusually
Activities of a
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Last Will and Testament
Mary Abbott, hereby will my No. 12 basketball uniform to "Protege," Joyce Bollinger.
Bill Bailey, hereby will my "golden toe" to Tom Neuder.
Carolyn Baker, hereby will my cooking ability to anyone who is looking for a husbcand.
Don Baker, will my ability to play football, and also to lift weights, to Jerry Dixon.
Dennis Barber, hereby will my good driving ability to David McClain.
Patricia Barber, hereby will my five-minute timed writings to the clerical students.
Judy Barto, hereby will my many happy hours spent in the gym, and especially on the basketball team, to
my sister Dottie.
Gary Benner, will my ability to play the bass drum to Danny Maslanik.
Daryl Glenn Black, hereby will my artistic ability to Ronnie Swindell.
Garry Black, hereby will my seat in advanced math to the lucky Junior next year.
Mickey Black, hereby will my art of getting into trouble to John Leader.
Thomas Black, hereby will my extra points in Physics class to any junior who might need them next
Shirley Bolinger, hereby will my throne to the lucky girl who is elected Homecoming Queen in 1963.
Steve Bollinger, hereby will my football jersey to Allan Hoffman.
Betty Brown, hereby will my long nails to any junior who can refrain from biting them.
Judy Brumbaugh, hereby will my three odd inches to Irene Putt.
Allan Buckley, hereby will my stool in senior science to anyone who wants to sit in front of Mr. Whit-
Connie Chamberlain, hereby will my ability not to get hurt in cheering practice to Hattie Berger.
James Chamberlain, hereby will my football jersey to Tom Burke.
Barry Clark, hereby will my seat in Mr. Troy's P.O.D. class to Tom Burke.
Thorn John Clark, hereby will all my low grades to David McClain.
Donna Cresswell, hereby will all my school books to my sister Dianne.
Joanne De Luca, will my basketball uniform No. 13 to Diane Banco.
Joanne Diehl, hereby will my job as chairman of the sales committee to anyone who wants it.
Clay Donaldson, hereby will my size 13 football spikes to David Cessna.
Don Donaldson, hereby will my athletic ability to Mr. Latina,
Jon Donaldson, hereby will my life experiences to anyone who wants them.
Cheryl Dawn Drenning, hereby will my Drenning name to Suzanne Abbott.
Robert Figard, hereby will the name "Roger" back to Mr. Troy.
Larson Poor, hereby will all my memories of Mr. Scarcia's study hall to Irene Putt and Flora Dolt.
Tom Gates, hereby will all my good math grades back to Miss Angle for some other student.
Linda Grace, hereby will my Royal typewriter to the junior stenographic girls.
Helen Guines, hereby will my ability to get along with Mr. Latina to some unfortunate student who
has lunch the sixth period.
Fern Hall, hereby will my school attendance record to Nancy Foor.
Nellie Hiquet, hereby will my clerical typing project to my cousin Renee Hiquet.
Ann Hitchens, hereby will my position as the Tri-Hi-Y chaplain to a lucky junior member of the club.
Juanita Hockenberry, hereby will my typewriter to Marie Aller.
Thomas Houp, hereby will my ninth period English class to the juniors.
Connie Ketner, hereby will my school books to anyone who wants them.
Edna Lodge, hereby will my tallness to Brenda Sacratini and hope she will be happy with it.
Gloria Masemore, hereby will my office practice book to anyone who can keep up with the pace.
Annamary May, hereby will Tiki's worn out horse shoes to Chuck Long to save on shoe bills.
Ida Jane Meck, hereby will my ability to do my own work to any student needing it.
Robert Mellott, hereby will my skating ability to Linda Douglas.
Richard Mervin, hereby will my textbooks to the person, or persons, who will blow out the dust.
Harry McGhee, hereby will my ability to make high grades to Judie Wilkins.
John Mitchell, hereby will my perfect attendance to Joe Husick.
Don Nolan, hereby will my ability to play good clean basketball to Harry Kifer.
Cathy O'Neal, hereby will my ability to dance to Steve Stoudnour.
Joyce Patterson, hereby will my smile to any pessimistic person.
Hazel Pittman, hereby will my eating ability in Home Ec. classes to Lyda Warsing.
Donna Putt, hereby will my position in the cafeteria to my sister Beverley.
Gary Reed, hereby will my success to beat pinball machines to Tom Rupert.
James Gary Reed, hereby will my tow-truck service to any junior with a pick-up.
Caroline Rickeard, hereby will my glasses to Carol Holmes.
Norman Ritchey, hereby will my ability to get into accidents to Allen Black.
William Ross, hereby will my roller skating ability to Eleanor.
Jean Scott, hereby will my office practice books to anyone who would like to have them.
Robert Sitch, hereby will my angel-like behavior to Leroy Corbin.
Leanna Sleaster, hereby will the apron and reflector that were left in my car to Hattie Berger.
Janice Smith, hereby will my glasses to Bonnie Rightenour.
Sharon Smith, hereby will my typing ability to my niece, Cheryl Leighty.
Marnie Spencer, hereby will my head majorette uniform to Carla Pennell.
J. A. Steele, hereby will my art talent and the abilities therein to Mr. Pannebaker.
Nancy Stinson, hereby will my easy bruising ability in gym class to a non-athletic person.
Christy Stoler, hereby will my naturally curly hair to Bett Jean Russell.
John Swope, hereby will my English book to any "A" student in Mrs. Ritchey's class.
Anna Tedrow, hereby will my ability to get on Mr. Whitfield's nerves to any poor person who doesn't
T. George Trohanowsky, hereby will my ability to make high grades in senior science to one of the stu-
dents next year.
William Watkins, hereby will my P.O.D. book to one of next year's lucky students.
Adina White, hereby will my position as vice-president of the National Honor Society to, any deserving
junior, and my writing ability to Carol Markley.
Mac Whited, hereby will all the long shots that I missed in the basketball games to Mr. Whitfield.
Darla Willison, hereby will my touchdown which was called back to the Junior Football Team.
Jessie Wise, hereby will my ability to find a seat in a crowded bus to my sister Donna.
Sandy Worthing, hereby will the presidency of the Tri-Hi-Y to a deserving girl.
Donna Zimmerman, hereby will my shyness to any forward person.
The assignment of the class prophecy was given to me, Genevieve Reed. Knowing of the many unbe-
lievable changes, which can take place in a span of ten or more years-changes which at this time
seemed impossible to foresee-I realized that in order to give any nearly accurate visions would seem to
be more or less a weird and difficult task. Remembering a very old resident of the Broad Top who often
told me of a talented woman who accurately prophesied, I set forth a plan. It seemed he very often went
across the Cove Mountain, back into the mountains near Henrietta where the old trail was used by foot
travelers to reach the railroad. Many times this old fellow dropped off to rest and visit with an elderly
woman known as Madame Tahari, the "Crystal Gazer." I followed the directions just as the old man de-
scribed. It was quite an experience, but so rewarding.
Madame Tahari received me warmly by serving me some special tea potion, as she called it, and dream
cookies. Settled comfortably, she then was ready to hear how I found her and why. Well, after much
persuasion, she finally learned what I had in mind.
A great ceremony took place in bringing forth the beautiful, enchanting crystal ball and ancient robes.
She divided her ritual into North, East, South, and West waves that meant different parts of the country
or perhaps the world. I was all ready and eager, feeling myself rather off in the space of prophecy.
As the crystal swayed sporadically in all directions, Madame Tahari confidently told of her findings.
jon Donalflron. a C.P.A., will audit the accounts of Roherl Figarrl who will do well with "Figard
Lumber Company." His qualified lumbermen will be Max Saylor and Bill Wathinr.
Rirhard Merzfin will work hard at Rick's Pizza Shop in Six Mile Run. The shop will be very cozy with
its checkered table cloths which will be laundered by Hazel Pittman, manager of "Efficient Cleaners"
in Saxton. llVal1'er jenhinr will own the company. The wine served with the pizza will be exquisitely
selected and imported from France where Michey Black owns his own wine yard. Several of Rick's cus-
tomers include Larron Foor. Gary Reerl, and Fern Haall, who are all employed in the area.
Snran Captvell anal Ann Hitchenr look immaculate in their nurse's uniforms. Both nurse at J. C. Blair
Memorial Hospital in Huntington. Also, Helen Guiner and Connie Kelner are competent nurses in Roar-
ing Springs and Cumberland respectively.
As she continued to glare into her mystical ball, the cloud still stayed in the Broad Top area.
Cheryl Drenning, Linda Grace, Sandra fPelerrj Dania, and Bonnie fBrandichj Danielr, and Carolyn
Baher are successfully creating in women's honorable career, homemaking.
Sharon Smilh, secretary at Tussey Mountain High, is loafing on the job. She's dreaming and planning
for the construction of her new home. Thorn Clark, being a graduate of Penn State in the field of
architecture, will design it aside of many other homes in the central part of Pennsylvania. His plans
will be carried our by Roherl Mellofl, a well qualified carpenter. The cement work will be done by Alan
Bnrhley and jim Foor, who both work for the same reliable enterprise.
Barry Clark has bought the vast majority of coal land in the area. He ships the coal to large cities
on the Eastern coast to garment factories where, in the various places, foanne DELIICH, Donna Creu-
nfell, ferrie Wire, and Nellie Hiqnel are working as secretaries. The coal is no longer used as a fuel but
an ingredient used for a new versatile cloth.
Scenic Drive fno longer just Cove Mountainj claims a modern garage owned by Norman Ritchey and
a gorgeous restaurant owned and operated by George Trohanonrhy, who has foanne Diehl and Donna
Zifnnzernzan as cashiers.
Norman has chief competitors, being johnny Mitchell and Daryl Black who refer to themselves as
"grease monkeys." Their secretaries are Shirley Bolinger and Darla Williron.
Williafn Rorr puts out a weekly edition of the "Broad Top Bulletin" since he is now the owner. Dolorer
Thonmr and janire Srnilh are his secretaries. By reading the paper, it can be seen that Ida jane Mech and
Patricia Barber, his reporters, are always at the scene.
fark joner, now the coach of T.M.H.S. by the way, brings glo'ry to Titans since they will have many
victorious seasons. While in the athletic field, Madame Tahari visualizes Don Baker as a heavyweight
boxer competing for the heavyweight championship at Madison Square Garden. She tells me that Don
will share his popularity with Don Donaldron, highly rated player for the Piitsburgh Pirates.
Still in the Broad Top, the cloud settles upon Engene Black and jarner Chamberlain, both of whom are
loved by the children of the area who ride on the bus driven by Eugene and james.
Tommy Graffionf owns the top T.V. repair shop in this area and owns a record shop in Stonerstown
Cbrirfie Sloler, who is the top fashion buyer for Tiffany's in New York City, exquisitely designs Marnie
Sj76lIl'C'l".f wardrobe as she models in New York.
As the misty wave scans New York, Donald Pillman and Milton Leinin are cab drivers in the city. Next,
winding up at Niagara Falls, Harry McGhee is a tourist guide. He occasionally has the pleasure of
showing the famous spot to some of the class members. Catherine O'Neal and Donna Doyle, who are
on their honeymoon after a double wedding, are presently the travelers.
Drifting to the south, james Gary Reed is continually gaining recognition as a veterinarian in Baltimore
where he conducts brilliant experiments.
Eddie Brozoell received his degree in orthodontics at the University of Maryland. His office, located
in Hagerstown, is efficiently run by his medical secretaries, jnanita Hocleenberry and judyTlaon1ar.
Tom Galer is referred as the "fellow of leisure" since he owns his department store in Akron,
Ohio. He occasionally comes in contact with Clay Donaldson when he goes to "Clay's Way to Better
Health" for a work out.
Hilary Ann Ablvolt runs her own millinery shop in Ohio.
The wheat fields of Kansas seem to be in view. Who do we see but LeRoy Black preparing for spring
planting. Irrigation of the fields in the area are laid out by Malcolm Wlaited, assistant engineer to Gary
Marlin, who is presently on an assignment in Nevada.
Four of our alumni have gained recognition as coiffures Carolyn Rickeard, Donna Puff, jonniln Black,
and Connie Cl9tl7I1b6l'lIIilZ. Each has her shop in Pennsylvania at Huntingdon, Bedford, Pittsburg, and Phil-
adelphia respectively. Their secretaries are Edna Lodge, Gloria Marenzore, jean Scott, and Sandra Worfla-
Marilyn Garner and Carol Mello!! will be the cosmopolitans of the class since they are air line stew-
ardesses for Pan American. In their journeys they will see several alumni who have made careers of
branches of the service. They are stationed, according to the mystical ball, as follows: at White Sands
Missile Base, New Mexico, is joe Banfop at Norfolk Naval Base is Don Nolany at Beale Air Force Base is
Tom Honpy Slezfe Bollinger is at Lackland Air Force Base, Freddie Hinkle is at Franksburg, Germany,
and Roy Cre.r.ru'ell and Bill Bailey in Ingringles, France.
As her hand sways over the sphere, I find myself looking at Texas where jack Heiiter and jolan
Sufope are taking top prizes in a rodeo held at San Antonio. The sleek stallions they ride belong to their
boss, Bobby Sitcla.
What a coincidence to find Annanrary May owning a ranch in Texas also. The beauty of property
can be accredited to her foreman, Gary Benner.
I feel my joy bursting forth as I learn that jim Tydenzan will be U. S. Foreign Ambassador to U.S.S.R.
and Torn Blame will be one of our top scientists.
Promoting our educational system, aside from myself, are Belly Brown in home economics, Leanna
Slearler in physical education, jeff Steele in biology, and Adina While as an English teacher. They are all
on the western coast of the U. S., except for Adina, who is working on a novel in Massachusetts.
Although Gary Black will not go to college, he will have his barber shop at Penn State where he will
have a tremendous business.
I see a pretty blonde in an executive building. Madame says it's Anna Mary Young who is working
for a top business official in Washington, D. C.
Madame now sees a loquacious girl who seems to be delaying time in Congress. She is using dilatory
tactics as a filibuster. Who would this be but Anna Tedrow. I
joyce Pallerron, judy Barto and Nancy Slinron will see each other frequently in Harrisburg where they
all work for Nationwide Insurance Company.
The white cloud seems to be turning orange. We are coming to a Howard johnson restaurant where
jndy Brunzlaaugh is head chef.
As the smoke began to fade, I saw the construction of a modern home. Dennir Barber, seemed to be
supervising. Oh! Madame, tell me this will be my home and the work will be done by Dennis Barber,
a carpenter who owns his own firm.
The smoke has vanished and I seem to be back to reality. Madame confirms that our class will prove
to be progressive, moving, and advancing with the rest of the world. If her prophecy holds true, I am
sure we'll all agree!
FIRST NATIONAL BANK
STONE AND LIME COMPANY
SAXTON BOTTLI NG COMPANY
ALBERT N. MASOCD
F I Ch p I
S I n, Pennsylvania
325 P S+ +
Hun+ingdon, Penn yI
R 81 R VENDING COMPANY
I LETTERMAN HOME TASTE
KELLY S. KORNER BAKERY
P . Hun'l'ingdon - Mounl' Union
Lewis+own - S+a1'e College
CARBAUGH C. H. MILLER
PETROLEUM COMPANY HARDWARE COMPANY
COMMUNITY TRI-COUNTY WATER
STATE BANK COMPANY
Orblsonla Roclchill Furnace
Pennsylvania P I .
IGA FOODLI NER RICH EY'S DAIRY
LIONS CLUB CQMPANY
KLEVANS STORE B0WSER'S
Claysburg and Roaring Springs
D- M- BAKE WOLF FURNITURE
PAPER COMPANY CQMpANy
Roaring Springs Alfoona
W. A. GRIMISON
FIRST NATIONAL BANK AND SCN
Pennsylvania P I
EBERSOLE AND HAMMAN WO'-F FURNWURE
G. C. MURPHY
FIRST NATIONAL BANK
BOB CUNNINGHAM'S GARNER MOTQRS
Sporfing Goods S+ore Hunfingdon
Saxfon, Pennsylvania pennsylvania
FIBERGLAS THE BU:J'fET PLAN,
CORPORATION H F J
Hun+ingclon Peullslnli in
Pennsylvania n Y a la
C. BLAIR COMPANY
G. M. 81 W. COAL
ICKES DRUG STORE
SHAPI RO FURNITURE
BANK AND TRUST
Huniingdon and Mounf Union
JOSEPH E. SHOEMAKER
MOTO R LO DG E
Six Mile Run
SAMMY'S MEN'S SHOP
MARK BULGER, JR.
WI N ELAN D'S IGA
HERSHBERGER E. B. ENDRES
AND MYERS, INC. LUMBER COMPANY
Crawfords American Hardware, Everett 8: Bedford
Maurice's Department Stores, Everett 8: Bedford
Raymond Park's Economy Store, Three Spring
Fred B. Bayer Company, Huntingdon
XVright's Store, Wood
Glen E. Black's Store, Broad Top
Dr. and Mrs. Charles C. Barton, Saxton
Art Clapper's Service Station, Saxton R. D.
-Robert Figard, Contractor, Six Mile Run
Penneyis Department Store, Huntingdon
Poser's Department Store, Huntingdon
Black's jewelry Store, Huntingdon
East Broad Top Railroad, Rockhill Furnace
Brown's Confectionary, Robertsdale
Brown's Atlantic Station, Robertsdale
Better Tire Sales Company, Bedford
Mr. and Mrs. Stanley G. Stroup, Bedford
D. D. Satterfield Insurance, Hopewell
E. W. Gracey, Broad Top
Young's Economy Store, Todd
First National Bank, Mapleton Depot
Wayne's Department Store, Saxton
Honsaker's A. G. Food Market, Saxton
E. Eichelberger and Son, Saxton
Clara's Flower Shop, Saxton
Nationwide Insurance, Saxton
Harvey's Greenhouse, Saxton
Ciarrocca Grocery, Dudley
Broad Top Auto Supply, Dudley
Speck's Pontiac, Saxton R. D.
Thelma's and Rachel's Style Shop
Settimia Bartola, Six Mile Run
McClains Electric Shop, Saxton
Alphonse Cornelus, Six Mile Run
Ross Barber Shop, Robertsdale
Zimmerman's TV, Six Mile Run
M. D. Donaldson's Groceries, Coalmont
Don's Service Station, Coalmont
Hazel's Grocery, Coalmont
Mit's Tavern, Coalmont
june Clapper's Beauty Shop, Dudley
Ruth Howells, Dudley
Harclerode's 5 84 10, Saxton
A 8: P Store, Saxton
Thomas D. Stoler, Saxton
Hotel Penn Hunt, Huntingdon
Mur Jewelry, Huntingdon
Ray English, Huntingdon
Aragon Diner, Huntingdon
Vogue Dress Shop, Huntingdon
McClain Gas 8: Electric, Huntingdon
H. 8a R. Egolf, Huntingdon
Midway Hotel, Saxton
Western Auto Associate Store, Everett
W. H. Black, DDS, Everett
Art's Grocery, Hopewell
Teeter's Clover Farm Store, Hopewell
Treese's Music Store, Hollidaysburg
Baker 8: Donelson, Saxton
Don Figard's Service Station, Saxton
Hennessey's Fruit Market, Saxton
Price Motor Sales, Cassville
james McCavitt, Defiance
Appleby's Drug Store, Mount Union
Benson's Jewelry Store, Three Springs
Shaffer's Garage, Waterfall
Central National Bank, Mount Union
Kay's Beauty Salon, Saxton
Helen's Flower Shop, Saxton
john McCabe, Defiance
Happy Hollow Inn, Saxton, R. D.
Fouse's Dairy, james Creek
Snyder's Hardware, Six Mile Run
Dolly's Beauty Shop, Marklesburg
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