University High School - Jordannus Yearbook (Bloomington, IN)
- Class of 1954
Page 1 of 104
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 104 of the 1954 volume:
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,,,,,lf'r MAN? ff' 1954 Jorllannus Staff X
M W' W Editoral
Editor-in-Chief ................................ .......... I udy Figg
O I 3 , M ging Editor M ........ B b Ed ard
e MM A:::tant Editor .... ....... B etirerly vliiiggg
Araqlofa- Art Editor ............................................. Marge Rash
' ' Ay U-db Opening Section .................................... Bob Edwards
Faculty Section .... Virginia Trumpy, Bob Dickerman
Senior Section ............ Veralyn Turner, Esther Irwin
Underclass Section ........ Carol Cason, Janet Martin
Activities Section ............ Diane Abram, Tom Barton
Sports Section ................ Jack Stangle, Nancy Reeves
Photography Editors ............ Bob Talbot, Judy Figg,
Business Manager ................................ Mary Poolitsan
Circulation .................... Jan Casner, Blaine Johnson
Advertising Staff .... Carolyn Donelson, Sandra Zike,
Dick Anderson, Jim Stigall
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Al the souml ol' llw Iwll, Sllilfllll
Wyliv, Charlie- Gaston. Mary Pool-
itsan aml ,lolln Poling In-ml for ilu'
school. ln livv minulvs unolllm'
1-lass. will ln' starting. thus aulcling
an pivvv to llw pix-lurv puzzlv.
IS LIKE A PICTURE PUZZLE . . .
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School life is like a picture puzzle.
The picture is made up of olasses,
activities, sports, faculty, and the Sen-
ior Class. The puzzle is put together
hy each student during his four years
in high school. Each piece of the
puzzle is a memorahle event or a vivid
happening which a student wants- to
It is not difficult to get the puzzle
started. The trouhle seems to he get-
ting it completed. Often the pieces of
the puzzle might not seem to fit. How-
ever, as the senior year progresses, the
picture hecomes a more complete one.
We now feel that we have completed
our puzzle, and the memory of the
years we spent doing it will live in our
The picture that we bring to you
through this publication is the puzzle
that the Senior Class has put together,
not as individuals, hut as a class as a
whole. We have enjoyed putting the
puzzle together at University School
and the picture that is formed for us
is a good one. We shall never forget it.
'. ,, , NH
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Pieces of Puzzle ..... I-I5
Faculty ........... I6-21
Seniors ........... 22-31
Underclassmen . .
Sports . . . . . .
. 58-7 5
. 7 6-96
THE U-SCll00L PUZ LE
During a faculty meeting the teachers give their attention to the guest speaker.
U-School faculty meetings take place once
a month to cnahlc the teachers to discuss and
solve thcir prohlems of teaching. Many times
gun-st speakers tcll our faculty members new
methods and ways of helping us learn without
our realizing what is happening.
The Daughters of the American Revolution
give a good citizenship award to a Senior girl
each year. Margie Rash was the recipient this
year. The award is hased on scholastic ahility,
leadership and citizenship. She is chosen hy
the administration and menihers of the Senior
Miss Alexander smiles with Margie Rash after she has been chosen as the recipient of the D. A. R. award for
good citizenship. At the right is a scene from the annual Student Council Christmas convocation.
CoNTAlNs MANY PIECES . . . ,fi
Margie Rash. Bob Edwards, .lane Cook, Mary Fattu. Government was one of the most dist-ussed subjeels ol' the
.lanet Martin. and Betsy Bardwell get ready to sell Senior Class. Mr. Thurston and his yellow work sln-els ran
hot dogs to IU football fans, at the Publications Stand. Ll rlose second!
A f mi iar sight m spectators at the Indiana
Universit football games was the U-School
Publieatio s Stand aeross from the stadium
on Tenth Street. Hot dogs, soft drinks, and
randy were sold by members of the Quad and
,Iordannus staffs. The profit made on this
venture was split between these two organiza-
One of the more unpleasant things that a
Senior dreads during his last year in high
school is the Government class. Une can
hardly blalne the student for this altitude be-
cause of the density of the stubjeet. However,
on entering the class, the student soon beomes
interested and wonders why he dreaded the
Thanks to Mr. Thurston, the l'0llllDl0Xlly ol'
our government begins to be more easily under-
stood, and the parts of another puzzle are fit-
1 The "ree-room" is generally parked during both of the lunch periods of the school
. ' . ' day. Students dance, talk, and play ping-pong as they take their noonday break.
l f v
l x 4
llill Cordon and Jeannie Peterson try out for the .lordan Jesters before
A. Donald Wztlstt'uni, director., while Jan Casner, Mary Poolitsan, Joe
lfrauklin, and Bob Edwards look on.
EACH PIECE IS A
Drautaties is one of the main in-
terests of many of the U-Sehoolers.
The dratuativs vluh, Jordan Jesters.
is the main way in which the stu-
dents can take a try at "show busi-
ness." Last fall nearly eighty stu-
dents tried out for this vluh. The
students aveepterl were apprentices
for a period, and often ended up
doing much of the dirty work for
dramatic productions. During this
time the tyros also took their first
craek at at play of their own. This
was work, hut it paid off in fun and
enjoyment. People who attended the
plays given this year will retuetuher
a'Stage Door," and "You Can't Take
It With You." Both the apprentices
and the regular tnetuhers worked
hard for both these shows.
After the apprenticeship was over
the members participated in both
an informal and a formal initiation
which closed their time as heginners.
l,indu Zqpqgrngyr has some good news .for Leona Wallla1'e, Marina Snow, Ann Coby, and Jane Cook in the Jester
produe-tion of "Stage lloorf, The play is about a group of stage-struvk at-tresses living together in New York City.
The play was pn-sm-nteal in Novemlwr and was a big success at U-School.
NIEMIIBABLE EVE T . . .
ag F, V
The Junior Prom is a memorable event to . i
those who attend and especially to the King ' l
and Queen. To the Class of 1954, this was no ze
exception. Under the guidance of Jay Ellis,
chairman, the Juniors used the midnight oil
several nights in order to give the Class of '
1953 their formal.
Mary Poolitsan and Blaine Johnson were G
elected hy their classmates to reign over the
Couples danced to the music of Palmer it
Jenkins and his orchestra. The gym was deco-
rated with palms, Spanish moss, and ponds.
The Junior year is an important one. Along
with the Prom, the Juniors produce their
major money-making project, the ,lunior Car-
nival. The Carnival requires many hours of
planning and hard work hy the Juniors. It is
through the proceeds of the Carnival that the
,lordannus and other Senior activities were
King Blaine puts the crown on Queen Mary's head
as they reign over the Junior-Senior Prom of 1953.
Carnival Chairmen Sandra Zike and Jeannine
Stapley confer with Junior Sponsor Miss
Josephine Spear and the executive committee Pete McClennen's car seems to have a big attraction to students
about Junior Carnival plans. who want a ride home for lunch.
ILY ll PPENINGS IIELP
This fzunilizu' sc:-nc takes place vvcry other Tucstlaly
in the Quznl Office. It is tluring this cluy that thc
Quaul is tlistrihlltctl to its 2500 rctulcrs. Tlu- pupcr
keeps the school informt-rl ou the past. present and
Convocutions uucl the puhlicution of the
Quail wcrc two ol' thc many ways of itll-0l'llllIl:.!Q
thc stutlcnts ol' happenings outsille ol thcir
rcgulur curricular uctivilics.
Convocutions xscrc prcscntctl lui-wcclilv ln'
civic groups. stutlcuts of lutliunu University.
U-School has several typcs of stuflcuts. Lcft to right
are the stuflious type. the 0llS4'l'V1llll type, the hysterical
type, :mel tho bewiltlerc-cl typo.
clubs, and puhlic scrvice organizations.
The Quail is tht- voice of the school, und its
puhlictution was eagerly uwuitctl hy the stu-
alcnts. Being on the Quzul stuff gave stutlcnts
vuluzthlc experience in the printing of n news-
Um- ol' tln- many llonxocutious this ye-zu' was provided by the Bloomington Fire Department. The new
hook :mtl lanltlcr truck was tlisplnyml to the students as the opening of Fire l'revention Week was observed
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FOBM THE PICTURE . . .
A typical study hall shows most of the students really studying. Some of the braver souls seem to be trying their
lurk at talking in low tones.
Stud im' is a ver im ortant iece of our
D Y 1- t Y P P U
picture puzzle. It IS also the hardest PICCC to
fit into place. Some students go through all of
high school without putting it into position.
This- is why many of our picture puzzles have
a blank s Jaco where studvin should be.
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Studies take a large portion of a student's
time. Most students know that studies should
come before pleasure. For it is the grades they
receive from this work that will decide their
vocational interests for years to come.
Studying doesn't seem to be too much of a
problem here at U-School. Almost every student
is assigned to a study hall for one period a day.
There is an assigned teacher to help the stu-
dent when he has difficulties. This relieves the
student from a lot of work which he would
have to take home.
Some students forget to study until time for finals.
Blaine Johnson, Janet Martin, and Carol Cason are
not necessarily cramming, but they do look studious!
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School spirit fills in a very largv piorc of
the pioturc puzzlv.
Although school spirit usually iloals largely
with our athlvlic CVf5lll!i, it is also a very neces-
sary part of our vvvrytlay school life.
We learn to get along with others hy' show-
ing a fooling of goosl, WlI0lPSOIllC sportsman-
,lay Ellis and Holi Dix-kernlan take their turn al managing thf'
rvror4l player at one of the many altvr gillllt' tlanm-s. Seniors took
the-ir turns working at lln-sv elam-vs.
ship. The Scniors have a big part lo play hy
sponsoring all aftvr gamo tlanrvs. ll talws the
toamwork of the ontirc class- and ilu- clcpmul-
ahility of a spfwifir small group that can always
ho countml on to work. The profit from each
elanvf' lll'lllS to pay tho puhlivalion vosts ol' thc
liitln-r the reform- is is wrong or soniconu made that long shot. Many dil'l'ercnt farial expressions are seen at all ol
the hall games.
IIELP FIT IT TUGETIIEB . . .
Dan Mt-Yieker grabs the ball in one of the Univee hardwood
tilts. John Poling looks as if he is afraid that Ilan will miss.
Some of the art students in Mr. Mills' class work out signs which advertise
when and where our ball games are to be. These signs serve as reminders to the
students and give information to our visitors at U-School.
Fred xvrlllllllltfl' sells a tiekel for an
ly game to lioh Stone and Nvaym-
Along with the Seniors, the
Juniors must also he willing to
eooperate. They have an espe-
eially lrig year, and they need
the help of eaeh individual in
the elass while putting on the
Junior Carnival and the ,lun-
ior Prom. Hy working to-
gether in their Junior year.
they also prepare themselves
for the working together in ed-
iting their yearhook.
Many hours ol' work are
spent hy the eheerleaders in
planning pep sessions. The
eheerleaders realize that the
sueeess of their pep sessions
will have a definite elleet on the
outlook ol' the students toward
the team at the games. ll' the
pep sessions are entertaining
and related to the athletie ae-
tivities, they will liftthe morale
of the team and help our
sehool to win. '
Sehool spirit is a must in our
high sehool life. To get along
with people alter we graduate,
we must he able to get along
with our fellow students helore
ACTIVITIES ABE A PART
lt 1- is E
According to a committee ol' judges the Junior class had the best decorations for
Homecoming this year. However, each class considered their exhibit the best. At right,
Homecoming Queen .Ian Casner smiles lor the photographer.
Homecoming is an annual event that all stu-
dents and graduates look forward to. The
event was started several years ago by the GAA.
The Student Council now heads the yearly
project of getting the alumni hack to their
The Homecoming Game is preceded by a
banquet sponsored by the Council. The Seniors
and graduates are guests at this dinner. For
some it has been many years since they have
been down the familiar halls.
Each year the Jordannus staff presents their
annual Convocation to the student body. The
Convocation takes place every fall during the
sales campaign. The main purpose of the convo
is to sell the students yearbooks. lt is the goal
of every staff to sell more yearbooks than
have previously been sold. The Class of 1954
did this by selling over 700 books.
.loe Franklin, .lim W0l'k, and Dave Bowen watch. fascinated, as Claire Nunn entertains the
student body of UHS. The Jordannus staff had many u1'0l8bl'iliCSi, for their annual Convocation
this year, and Mrs. Nunn was one of the best.
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0F WOBKING THE PUZZLE . . .
The royal Coronation, otherwise known as
the crowning of the King and Queen of the
,lunior Carnival, originated in the spring of
l950. Since then it has been an annual affair.
Ahout l0 oiclock the night of the Carnival,
the King and Queen, wllo have heen elected
hy votc during, and the week preceding the
Carnival. arc crowned. They are crowned hy the
King and Queen of the previous yearls Car-
nival. This is a very beautiful and spectacular
sight and one that is looked forward to.
Life in the halls at U-School is hectic, espe-
cially during the five-minute hreak he-
lwecn classes. Students rush to and fro. Every-
one seclns to have five minutes to do some-
thing that takes ten.
L .::5Hg5Seg"3 -gli i'
Margie Rash and Dick Anderson reign as the 1953
.lunior Carnival Queen and King.
After school there is always a mad rush to get books needed for study that night. At the right is
the Coronation Court of last year. The coronation is always one of the most beautiful and colorful
parts of the .lunior Carnival.
Stntlvnt ll'ill'll4'I'h enjoy 4-offee as they observe the morning artiv
lllmu-nl to share some of the 4'oll'4-e.
Stuart Nlitellilel' :tml rlliblll llarton sllalretl the- tlirertion of the
llniversity Rzulio Shim. Giving a llI'0iIlll'2lFl are Stuart., Herb Smith,
W'l"l'Y anal Wlflll :mnounw-r: Marvin Alisky. assistant professor
Ill Rzuliog He-len Topolgus and llarlmra Craig.
. 'TUIIIINT FUN ADD
. 'i f
ities of the lluhlieations Offire. Stuclenls also are
Student teachers help make up
the varied program at U-School. It
is sometimes hartl to acljust to a new
style of teaching for a short time.
But we feel that we are not only
giving these college students a
ehanee for that llllIl'll neetlefl ex-
perienee, hut we are also enriching
ourselves in the knowlerlge of get-
ting along with people of all races,
eolors, aml ereells. We realize that
now will have a great
how the lioys and girls
will he taught, and we
are eager to
T0 TIIE COMPLETION . . .
. , .
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Judy Stephens tells a good joke to Jerry Van Dyke, Leona Wallace, Helen Topolgus, Bob
Stone, ,lane Cook, and Bob Edwards at il party after a formal dance. Dan McVicker seems to have
heard it before because the photographer has captured his attention.
The P-TA gave a supper for each class before each monthly
meeting. The classes gave skits and information about their class
'minimis 'lim these mpperb' Students have fun at U-School. It
makes no difference where they are
or what they are doingg they always
enjoy themselves. Parties and get-
togethers are only a few ways in
which they do. The more the mer-
rier holds true here, too. Wllen a
group gathers, you can be sure that
there will he songs as well as cutting
A puzzle is far from complete
without fun. All the pieces in our
puzzle include fun. Sports, dramat-
ies, music, and classes as well as
parties involve enjoyment. By hav-
ing fun, we learn much more than
just the subjects taught in hooks. We
learn how to get along with people,
a quality which will help us both
now and in the future.
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To guide and supervise the
student body is the official duty of
the deans in any school. However,
our deans, Miss Ruth Alexander
and George Berry, do much more
than this for the students of
The are alwa s readv to he-ar our
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personal problems and to advlse
us how to solve them.
j6W , ,Making
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671,01 Furnishing one of the n yprbafxfcj
of our puzzle is our excellent
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' faculty. Throughout our schooling ' P
their one goal has been to make us 1615111 '
Thy ,AHJAQ 4447-
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f 70' have ta gh h gh d l s well
Las high standards of scholarship. I ' fl
Cu The faculty served as counselors A F
,Z as we brought countless rohlems ' '
f h I
or t em to sov f I fab!
A nd so to you, our teachers, we, f 47-1-
fw- class of 1954, say "Than s". A
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MISS RUTH ALEXANDER
Dean of Girls. Latin
MRS. ANGELA BEATTY
GEORGE A. BERRY
Dean of Boys. Mathematics, Cross
WALTER C. CINGERY
Mutllenmlics, Co-sponsor of Hi-Tri-Y
MISS CHARLOTTE HENDERSON
Business Education Department
MRS. CAROLINE HUGGETT
MISS JOYCE L. KONZELMAN
Home Economics, Senior and Junior
MRS. ETHELOUISE CARPENTER
FRED V. MILLS
Art. Arts and Crafts Club Sponsor,
Jr. High and I'll'CSlll'll1lll Coach
JACK R. MUNSEE
MISS INCRID M. STROM
English Department Clliliflllllfl
MISS MARTHA JANE RISSER
English, Sponsor of Student Council
and Eighth Grade Drama Club
JOHN F. SCHRODT. JR.
Journalism, Senior Class Sponsor,
Adviser to Quaid and Jordunnus
Mathematics, Couch of Golf Team
A. PRYCE NOE
Millll8l'll1lIi1'S. Junior Class Sponsor
MRS. MARIANNE QUIRK
Speech and Hearing
MISS VIRGINIA KRUSE
Foreign Language. American Folk
Music Club Sponsor, Junior Class
JOHN L. FISHER
A. DALE ALLEN
MRS. FRANCES BISHOP
Reading Clinic, First Semester Only
MRS. DORTHEA LOONEY
Fifth Grade Teacher
ALWYN A. CARDER
Enzlish, Junior Class Sponsor, Out-
door Sportsman Club Sponsor
ROBERT E. CARPENTER
Science, Co-Sponsor of Hi-Tri-Y..
First Semester Only
MISS MARCELLA L. KNUDSEN
MRS. LUCILLE SPENCER
Manager of Cafeteria
EDGAR E. STAHL
MISS MARGARET GRIFFIN
Librarian, Reading Club
A. DONALD WALSTRUM
English and Speech, Jordan Jesters,
Thespian Sponsor and Freshman
Music, Band., Orchestra, Chorus Di-
rector, Chorus Club Sponsor
Chairman of Mathematics Depart-
ment, Assistant to the Dean, School
MISS .IOSEPHINE SPEAR
English, Sophomore Class Sponsor
MISS CAROLINE WILDRICK
MISS DOTTY L. LACKEY
Physical Ed., Sponsor of Senior Class,
KENNETH B. THURSTON
Social Studies, Sponsor of Projector's
Club. National Honor Society
PREVO L. WHITAKER
Science Department Chairman
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GEN E FARIS
I'Iiysi1'uI Efluvulion. .Iunior Allilvliv
Club. Ilalskellmll and I1Il'iI1'Ii Com-ln
MRS. Im YEI.I.E C. IVORTENIIERRY
MRS. HELEN HUXOI.
MRS. STELLA M. IIICKERMAN
Elemvnlury Art. Youth Hoslvl Club
RAI.I'Il WARREN PINKERMAN
Art Inslruvlor. Ifirsl Sl'l'llt'SI0l' Only
MRS. MARIE NIIWEY IIEGAARIJ
LEO S. MII.I.ER
Iiusine-ss E1Iuc'olion. Sponhor of Typ-
MRS. PATRICIA I". HENIIRICH
Pllysim-all Ecluvution. Sponsor of Jun-
ROIIERT E. YOILMAR
Mulll, Sponsor ol Senior Class and
MISS RUTH HOCHSTETLER
WALTER IV. GRAY
I'Iiysi1'uI I"I1IIIl'1lII0l1. Sponsor ol
I"rf"lnn'n1 CI1 'Q
S 4 143.
IIlSII'llIlN'III1II Music. 0I'1'Ilt'SIIAil. String
MRS. SUSAN SPRINGS
ROIIERT W. THOMAS
FRANCES HU RST
SFIQ-!l1l'0, Clmmislry. lIt'llt?l'2lI Science,
Se1'on1I Semester Only
CAI.YI N NY. IJEAM
Sorinl Studies. Sponsor of the Junior
E. WAYNE GROSS
MRS. JOHN HICKS
First Sennrsler OnIy
Tom Barton talks to Dean W. W. Wright at one of the Dean's
This was the first year of the Bloomington Metropoli-
tan School system, and it brought more problems to
the already full schedule of H. E. Binford. Mr. Binford
has been the capable Superintendent of Schools for the
City of Bloomington for several years.
ln spite of his very busy schedule, Mr. Binford took
time to pose for our ,lordannus photographer.
H. E. Binford, Superintendent of Bloomington
Schools, has been a great help to all the schools
in the city for many years.
favorite coffee hours.
Although we did not
see much of Dean W. W2
Wright, we were always
aware of his influence
and interest in our
Who will forget his
Hcoffee hours" every
Monday? Since UHS and
IU are so closely related,
Dean Wright was always
an important part of our
Dr. Otto Hughes is
one of the most respect-
ed and well liked men
in our entire school sys-
tem. ln any school sys-
tem, the principal is al-
ways a very important
per:-on. Dr. Hughes is no
exception to this rule.
but as well as being a
VIP, Dr. Hughes is also
a friend to all the stu-
dents in U-School.
Dr. Otto Hughes, Principal of University
School, is a very familiar figure in our hallsat
U-School. Dr. Hughes has been our principal
for nine years.
' 0l Il IE 'l0ll YE
'l'l10 lnig lll0llll'Ill mlrauss nvur. Soon
lllvsf' svniors with llwir vlussniatcs
will lIl2ll'l'lI mlown thc' aisle of
Alumni Hall lo rfwvivv Ilia diplo-
mas tlivy have Purnell during tlmir
yours at U-Svliool. Hvrv, Mr. Vollinur
and Frml Wznnplcr takv thc nwus-
lIl'PIll0Ill for Kay HllM'lll'llllS cup
und gown. Alia-v Fritz waits in line.
sf,z11,f.,4,cf,c,ZLr,f.fJ7ff-,,0ff" 7d.,..f J
, w, K JL-J
Qfc-cf'-'IL' I 5"j-"- .
U D C
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U ZL IS UMP EET . ,eyafce
sk-xdvzii ali 1' J vlgli, f'
f 41,0-ff Q ' Y fi 1 I '
, K, If Lf-I-tx ig is i LJ
W As 0? hig school careers draw to a c ose, f B! '
A Q , we, t class of 1954, like to remember the X
I many things that have happened during our '
o"' school years. Memories, both good and bad, 1
4 fill our heads as we march out of high school 6 A J! 9
and into the world. As Seniors, we realize t at 0
life is, indeed, a picture puzzle. And, as
Seniors, we are at last beginning to see tha1z6F-' M!
puzzle fit together. Through our many activ- M..
ities, our fun and our work, we have all gained
something that cannot be lost-a picture, c
f ' rather small but still there, of our life to come. 0
O U J 'M if
bv- 7 'J'
, ,LL,L it-L 0
2 1 I 3
l I 0 Q
I 5,4-16 IUQJ
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Page twcn fy-four
llE'I'TY DIANE ABRAM Cllorus 3. fl: Ilouble
Mask lg GAA I-1. Executive- Council 3. -I: Girls
State: Journalism Club I, 2g Jordannus Activities
Section Editor: .Iordan Jestors 2--l: Quad Staff
3. fl. Page Editor 3: s0llll0Itl0l'O3 Council: Student
Collucil 1-3: VIIIICSIIIAIIIS 2-I: Varsity IIIlx't'l'lt'1tlIt'l'
RICHARD KENT ANDERSON--Ifootball I: Jazz
Club -1: Jordan ,lesters I--I: Jordaunus Staff:
Junior Carnival Exccutivc Colnmittcc: Junior
Carnival King: Junior Prom Connnittec: Sopllo-
more Council: Student Council 2. 3: The-spians
I-4. Honor 3. Prvsidcnt 3: ll-Mcn's Club -l:
ROBERT l.EE BAKER- liaslu-tball l. 3. -lg
Rasc-ball 3. -lg Roys State: Cllorus -I: Chorus
Club 3: Double Mask I: I"ootl1alI I. 3. -I. Most
Improved Player -I: Hi-Tri-Y 'lg Junior Class
Treasure-rg Junior Carnival: Projectors Club 2:
Student Council 'lg Sophomore Council: U-Mr-n's
THOMAS I7. M. IIARTON. .IR.- Rand I-I. Sec-
retary 3. President 43 .Iazz Club Al: .Iorflanuus
Staff: Junior Academy of Scieucc 3. -1: Jordan
Jestvrs -lg Orcllestra I-1: Quad Stall' 2--I-. Manag-
ing Editor -1, News Editor -1: Quill and Scroll
3. -I. President -lg Science Club 2. 3, Secrctary
2. President 3.
.IANICE CHAMBERS ROYER Transferred from
Bloomington High School 2: Art Club Pl. Svc-
retary -lg Cllorus Club 3: Cams-s Club 2: Reading
MARTHA BROWN Art Club -I. Vice-Prcsidont
: Chorus Club 2, 3: Ifuturc Hom:-makers of
.merica I: GAA I--I. Executive Council -1:
Cannes Clllb 2: Junior Carnival Stagc Slnow.
MILIJREII JOAN CAIN Future' HilHlPlll.lIi0l'S of
Anlorica 3. Al. Prosidvnt 3. Al: Typing Club I.
JAMES RICHARD CARTER Transfvrred from
Carrollton High Scllool., Carrollton. Kentucky 3:
Hi-Tri-Y Club -lg Orchestra President 3: Science
Club 3. Sccretary 3: Tvnnis Club 3. VI: Track 4:
U-Mm-n's Club 3. -1: Vifrostling 3. fl.
JANICE LEA CASNER 'lIIl0l'llS 3. -lg CAA
I-I, Executive Council -I: Jordan Jcsters 1--I.
Vice-Presidvnt -I: Jordannus Circulation Mana-
ger: Junior Carnival Stagc Show Chairman:
Qllill and Scroll Il: Sophomore Council Treasur-
or: IIIIIIDSPIRIIIS 3. -l. Treasurer 3. Honor 4: l95l-
CAROL CASON Chorus Club 3: Double Mask
lg UAA l-L. Ext-cutivc Council 3, -I: Jordan Jesters
-ll .Iordannus Underclassmau Editor: Journalism
Club I. 2: Junior Prom Committvr: Policy
Council 3. -lg Quill and Scroll -1: Quad Staff 4:
Soplmmorc Council Sccrctary: Studvnt Council
I-fl. Svcrctary 3, Al.
JAMES EVERETT CHAMBERS -Transferrcd
from Bloomington Higll Scllool 3: Art Club 3:
Rasoball 4: Cllorus 3, Al-. Librarian -l: Jordannus
Staff: .Illl1IOI' Carnival Stagv Sboxs: Outdoor
Sportsman Club 4.
SAMUEL CHANDLER -Gymnastics Club I--I-:
Junior Carnival Executive C0llllllIllt't'.
HAZEL EERN CORMAN- Future Holm-makers
ol America 3. -I: Games Club 25 Typing Club I.
CAROLINE JANE DECKARU -Transferred from
Bloomington High School 2: Art Club fl: Junior
Carnival Executive Committec: Library Club 2,
3. Officer 3.
IRMA CRAY IJENNEY--Future Homemakers of
America 2-4. Historian 2. Secretary 4. Parliamen-
tarian 3: CAA 2: Typing Club I.
CHARLES ROBERT DICKERMAN-Band I, 2:
Cross-Country 2-L, Captain -lg Cannes Club 3:
Hostel Club -I, Presillent 4: Jordannus Staff:
Journalism Club I: Jordan Jesters -I: Orchestra
I, 2: Quill and Scroll 3. -l, Vice-President 4:
Quad Stall 2-4, Page Editor -lg Typing Club 2:
Trarls I--l: ll-Men's Club 3, -I.
CAROLYN JANE DONELSON Chorus Club 3.
4: Double Mask I: CAA 1-3: Cirls State: Jordan
Jesters 2: Jordannus Stall' Advertising Section
Editor: Quad Staff 4. Advertising Manager 4:
Quill and Scroll -l.
ELLEN SUE DOITCLAS-AArt Club 4: Future
Il0Ill0llHllxQ'l'S of America l-3, Vice-President 2,
Treasurer 3: CAA I--I, Executive Council 3.
DONALD RICHARD COODWIN---Art Club 3,
Yi:-e-Pr -aident 3: 'tsketba -4" Baseball l3iJ 41:
Cross-C . , ry 1 astics C u ,
2: Hi ri-Y Club A Junior Carnival Stage Show:
Track I, 3, 1-: U-Men's Club 3, 4.
WANDELOHR ROIIISON Dl'NN---Basketball 1:
Football l-3: Cannes Club I, 2: Colf I-4: Hi-Tri-Y
Club el: Junior Prom Connnittee: Math Club 3:
Senior Magazine High Salesman: U-Men's Club 2-4.
BARBARA ANN DURNAL---Blue-Tri Club I:
Future l'l0Ill0Ill1lli6l'S of America 3. 4, Treasurer
-lf: CAA I--l: Junior Carnival Executive Commit-
tee: Nurses Club 2.
LOIS RUTH EADS -Future Honlemakers of
America 2--I: Typing Club l.
FRANK KELLEY EDlVlONDSON,.IR.--Basketball
I, 2: Cross-Country lg Fencing Club lg l'o0tball
3, -1: Carnes Club l, 2: Coll' 2, 3: Hi-Tri-Y Club
-ll Junior Carnival Executive Committee: Math
Club 3: Track l, tl: ll-Menls Club 4: Yvrestling 4.
ROBERT ALAN EDWARDS-Hi-Tri-Y Club 4:
Hostel Club el: Jordan Jesters I-4, President 4:
Journalism Club l. 2: Jordannus Managing Ed-
itor: Junior Carnival Committee: Quad Staff l-3,
News Editor 3: Quill and Scroll 3, -1: Senior
Class Treasurer: Senior Dance Committee: Thes-
pians l-l. Honor 3, -l.
JAY ROBERT ELLIS -Basketball Manager I.
2: Fencing Club l, 2: Football I--I: Cannes Club
l, 2: Colf l-lt, .Iunior Prom Chairman: Math
Cltlb 3: Sportsman Club J-g Tennis 43 U-Men's
Club 3, -I,
KENNETH FALER --Jordan .Iesters l, 2, 4:
Sophomore Council: Thespians 2, 4, Treasurer 4:
"l Remember Maniai' 3, "Murder Is Fun" 2:
'iOur Town" 3: "Out of the Frying Pani' 2.
MARVIN DELANO FIELDER---Chorus 3: Pro-
jectors Club 2--L: Senior Ai!lll?lil'S Club l.
JLLIA JOANN FICC-H AA I-fl-: Cirls State:
Jordan .lesters IQ: Jo dannus Editor-in-Chielg
Junior Carnival Beal L Committee: Junior
Prom ' nit ourmdljjnl Club l-3g Policy
CUIIHVIIC ., and Srrol 3, l-3 Quad Staff l-3,
Page Editor . dvertising Manager 3: Student
Council I: iesp ans 3, -1.
JANET FRAN .IN---Chorus 2: Chorus Club I3
Future I'I0lIlt'lll1llit!l'5 of America 2--l, Vive-Presb
dent -l. Recreation Leader 3: CAA I: Junior
Carnival Stage Show.
CHARLES CORDON CASTON-Chorus Club 3:
Football l-4. Most Sportsmanlilxe Attitude 3, Most
Outstanding Offensive Linelnan 4: Cymnastivs
Club l, 2, -Ig Industrial Arts Award 3: Mr. Head-
liner 3: Student Council 3, 4: U-Men's Club 3,
4, Vice-President 4: Wrestling I-4, Captain 3, 4,
State Meet 4.
JAMES COBERT--Football I: Projectors Club
I, 2: Sportsman Club 3, 4.
JEROME ANTHONY GRAY Transferred from
Bloomington High School 3: Football 4: Jordan
Jesters 3. 4: Thespians 4: Quad Staff 3: ll-Men's
Club 4: "I Remember Mamav 3: "Our Town" 3.
DONALD CUNNERSON -'Athletics Club 2:
Chorus 3: Football I: Projectors Club 3. 4:
Science Club I: Wrestlitlg 3.
JOSE ANTONIO CUTIERREZ--Transferred from
Francisco Duezo High School, Monazua, Nica-
ragua, C. A. 3: Audio-Visual -4.
DAVID ERNEST HANKINS-Basketball 3. 4:
Baseball 3. 4: Chorus 3. 4, President 4: Chorus
Club 3: Football I-4, Co-Captain 4. Honorable
Mention All-State 4: Hi-Tri-Y Club 4: Junior
Class Vice-President: Senior Athletics Club 1, 2:
U-Men's Club 2-4, Treasurer 3. 4.
KAY LESTER HAWORTH-Transferred from
Linton High School, Linton. Indiana 3: Future
Homemakers of America 3. 4: Hi-Tri-Y Club 4:
Thespians 2, 3.
JOHN STEPHEN HOADLEY-V Transferred from
Elle-ttsville High School 2: Band 2: Basketball
3: Cross-Country 2-4: Games Club 3: Hostel Club
4, Treasurer 4: Junior Academy of Science 4:
Senior Athletics Club 2: Track 2-4: U-Men's Club
ESTHER CATHERVVOOD IRWIN--Band 2. 3:
Chorus Club 4: GAA I-3: Hostel Club 4: Jordan
.Iesters 1. 2: Jordannus Staff: Orchestra 2, 3:
Quad Staff 2-4, Page Editor 3. Managing Editor
4, Editor-in-Chief 4: Quill and Scroll 3, 4, Sec-
retary-Treasurer 4: Science Club 3.
JERRY RAY ISOM--Basketball I-4: Football
I-4: Jordannus Staff: Senior Athletics Club I-3:
Sportsman Club 4: Track I-4: Il-Men's Club 3, 4.
LARRY KAY ISOM' Basketball I-4: Double
Mask I: Football l-4, Manager 3, 4: Jordannus
Staff: Junior Carnival Executive Committee:
Junior Prom Committee: Senior Athletics Club
2: Sportsman Club 3. 4: U-Men's Club 3, 4.
ALAN RLAINE JOHNSON'--Transferred from
Vallonia High School, Vallonia. Indiana 3:
Basketball 3, 4: Baseball 3, 4: Cross-Country 3:
.Iordannus Staff: Junior Prom King: Junior Prom
Committee: Projectors Club 3. 4: Quill and Scroll
4: Senior Class President: Student Council 4:
U-Men's Club 3, 4.
HAROLD WII.I.IAM JONES--Chorus 3: Football
I-4: Senior Athletics Club I, 2: Sportsman Club
4: Track I: Il-Men's Club 2-4.
ESTHER LOIS KEITZMANW 'Transferred front
Lawton High School, Lawton. Oklahoma 4:
Chorus Club 4.
JOHN LINDSAY KRENTLER-Football l-3:
Gymnastics Club I: Junior Carnival Executive
Committee: Projectors Club 2: Sportsman Club
3, 4: Il-Men's Club 3 4.
DA E N R M' ok 7 Transferred
ro S1 0 My ., Indiana 4:
WV .4 . , ,uh
B. F '
4 en s Cl 4.
PETER ADAMS M1-CLENNEN---Transferred from
the Choate School, Wallingford, Connecticut 3:
Jordan Jesters 3: Junior Carnival Executive Com-
mittee, "Our Town" 3, Projectors Club 4,
TOMMY M. Mt-CAMMON -Basketball 1-4, Rase-
ball 3, 4, Chorus 3, Football 1-4, Co-Captain 4.
Highest Scorer 3. Outstanding Raclilield Player 4,
Gymnastics Club I. 2, Junior Carnival Executive
Committee, Sportsman Club 3, 4. Vice-President
4: ll-Men's Club 2-4.
JANET SPE MARTIN- -Chorus Club 2, 3, Chorus
4, Double Mask 1, GAA 1-4, Executive Council
4, Jordaunus Staff, Jun' Prom Committee,
Junior Carnival Smgef ' ' 2'.f0l'd1lll Jesters 4,
Quad Staff "2-4: uStage Doo ' 4, Sophorgore Dance
Queen 3, Student Countll 4.
DONALD WAYNE MULLIS-Football 1-4: Gym-
nastics Club 1, Junior Carnival Executive Com-
mittee, Projectors Club 2-4, President 3: U-Men's
Club 3, 4.
SHIRLEY ROSE NOEL-Art Club 4: Choral
Club 3: Future Nurses Club 2, Games Club 3,
GAA 2-4, Girls Chorus 4: Junior Carnival Stage
Show, Senior Magazine Sales Captain, Typing
ELPHA ERNESTINE PATTON-Art Mural 3,
4: Chorus 1: Chorus Club 4, Vice-President 4,
l"uture Homemakers of America 1, GAA 1-3,
Jordan Jesters 2. 3.
JOHN MAURICE POLING-Basketball 1-4,
llaseba 3: Golf 4, Math Club 2, 3, Projectors
Club 4,'SenY0r Athletics Clglly 1, Senior Class
Vice-Pre dent: Student Council 1. 4, U-Men's
Club 3, 4.
MARY CATHERINE POOLITSANfChorus 4,
GAA 1-4, Girls State: Jordan Jesters 1-4, Treas-
urer 4, Jordannus Business Manager: Junior
Prom Queen, Junior Class Secretary, Junior
Carnival Executive Committee: Policy Council 4,
Student Council 1-4, Treasurer 4, Outstanding
Member 3, Sophomore Council.
PEGGY ANN RAMAGE-Chorus 2, 4: Chorus
Club 2: Future Homemakers of America 1. 3, 4,
Junior Carnival Executive Committee.
MARJORIE FAYE RASH---Art Mural 3, 4,
Chorus Club 4: DAR Good Citizen, GAA 1-4,
Girls State, Jordannus Art Editor, Junior Car-
nival Queen, Junior Academy of Science 3. 4:
Quill and Scroll 4: Quad Stafl' 3. 4. Page Editor
3, Editor-in-Chief 4, Student Council 4.
WILMA JUNE REEYES---l"uIure Hometnakers of
America 3, 4: Games Club 1: Typing Club 2.
NANCY SUE REEVES--Chorus Club 3, 4,
Games Club 2, GAA l-4, Executive Council 3. 4,
President 4: Girls State: Jordannus Staff, Junior
Carnival Executive Committee, Junior Prom
Committee: Jordan Jesters 4, Senior Dance Co-
PHILIP GENE RICHARDSON -Basketball 1-3:
Chorus Club 3: Football 1-4: Games Club 1, 2,
.lunior Class President: Quad Staff 2, Sophomore
Council President: Sportsman Club 4. President
4: Student Council 2, 3: U-Men's Club 3, 4,
BEVERLY ANN RIGGS--Transferred from Fort
Lauderdale High School. Fort Lauderdale, Flor-
ida 2, Chorus 4: Chorus Club 3, 4, Treasurer 4,
GAA 2, 4: Jordannus Assistant Editor, Jlmior
Carnival Stage Show, Junior Prom Committee,
Varsity Cheerleader 4. Reserve 3.
KENNETH ALAN RORINSONxBasketball 1-4,
Baseball 3, 4: Freshman Dance King 1, Football
l-4, Gymnastics Club 1, 2: Junior Carnival Ex-
ecutive Committee: Sportsman Club 3. 4, Stu-
dent Council 3: Track 1, 2, U-Men's Club 2-4,
Vice-President 3, President 4.
Page twcn fy-sc von
l.AllRY HUDDICK Football l-l: .lunior Acad-
emy of Science 3, -1: Senior Athletics Club lg
Science Club 2. 3: Sportsman Clllb l: Track l--lf:
ll-lVlen's Club 3. -l.
l'AlTl, Wll,l.lAM SEACERS llaseball 3. Al-:
Chorus 3: lfootball l-lt. All-Stale llonorable Men-
tion 3: .lunior Carnival Stage Slum: Senior Ath-
letics Club l. 2: Sportsman Club 3. lf: l-Mcn's
Club 2-l: Wrestling l-l. Stalc Meet 3.
l'A'l'RlClA ANN Sl'llEl,DS l"uture Hlllllt'lll1llik'l'5
ol' America 3. el: Historian 3. l'arlamentarian -l:
Cannes Club 2: .lunior Carnival Executive Coul-
lnittee: Typing Club l.
GAY Nll,A SCHRAMM Art Club rl. 'l'reasurer
l: Chorus Club 3: Double Mask l: Cannes Club
2: UAA l, 2: ,lunior Carnival Executive Com-
mittee: Future Nurses Club 2.
Wll.l.lAM J C' STANCLE Football l--li Golf
l--li .lUlll'll1ll.Slll Club l. S 'ctary l: ,lordannus
Sports Section ialitor: l'o 1 Council l. -l: Quad
Staff 2: Sciei Club 2. 3 ' -sident 3: Sportsman
Club 3. -l, ' l"' dent Council l, 2. 4,
President ": -M ' Cl w .. el: Wrestling l, 3, Al.
JAMES MEl.YIl.l.E S'l'lCAl.l. Athletics Club
l. 2: Chorus 3: Football I, 2: Golf l. 2: jordan-
nus Stall: .lunior Carnival Executive Connnittec:
Sportsman Club 3. Al,
ROBERT STONE Basketball l-l: Chorus 4.
Secretary-Treasurer -lf: Football l-l: .luuior Prom
Committee: ,lunior Carnival Stage Show: Senior
Athletics Club l. 2: Sportsman Club 3. 4: Tennis
li U-Men's Club 3. Al.
BETTY STRUNK Chorus -l: Chorus Club 4:
Double Mask l: GAA 3. -1: ,lordan ,lestcrs 2, 3:
'val Executive Conunitlee: Senior
YlRClNlA RAE TRUMPY Chorus Club Al:
Double Mask l: CAA l-l: Journalism Club l, 2:
.lordannus l"acully Section Editor: ,lunior Acad-
emy ol Science 3. 1: Miss Ileaflliner 3: Quad
Staff 2-l-: Queen ol Chinatown 3: Senior Class
Secretary: Science Club 3: Student Council Il.
VERALYN A. TURNER Chorus 3. el: CAA l-4:
,lordan ,leslers l--l: .lordannus Senior Section
Editor: Senior Magazine Sales Captain and
Runner-up: Quad Staff 2-l. Page Editor 3. -1. News
Editor l: Orchestra l-3: Quill and Scroll 3. 4:
.lunior Carnival Stage Slum: Thespians 2-Al.
Honor 3. l'residenl -l.
JERRY ll. VAN DYKF :slxe mall 2. 3: Chorus
l-. Yi' -l"'.'.l'l'l -' : l ask l: 7 lzll
I 2. . . x . . h .Y
.. ecutne . . 3 ro tctor. Club el' Senior
Athletics Cl Z.. 3: Senior Dance Committee
C0-Cllilll'lllilll2 Sophomore Ring Committee.
ee IQSI 4 lootll
. . .lllllltt n . mnuttcn . .lunlor Cainnal
Fx - ' ' Cor 1 ' ee P jf Q ' . ' '
. . , .
FR ED VVAMl'l,ER Cannes Club l: Junior
Carnival Executive Committee: Magazine Sales
Captain ll: Projectors Clllb 2. 3: Science Club tl-.
SANDRA Zllilf "Cheaper liy The Dozen" ll
CAA l-ll: Jordan .lestcrs l-ll .lordannus Stall:
.l unior Carnival Chairman: .lunior Prom Coni-
niittee: Student Council l: Senior Dance Com-
CHARLES l". ZOERNER 'l'ranslerrcd from
llloomington High School: ,lunior Acatln-my of
Science, 3: Jordan .lesters 3. el: ,lordannus Staff:
National Scientific Honor Society: "Our Town" 3.
NOT PICTUREIJ: DAYID ll. MIRZA and ALICE
Eating is a pastime everyone enjoys, and the speakers table at
the Junior-Senior Banquet last year was a good place to indulge
Every class that enters school, no
matter when, likes to believe that it
will he one of the most outstanding
elasses to graduate from the Alma
Mater. Witli our heads tilted a degree
higher than ever before, we entered
school our freshman year, hoping that
we would accomplish this feat. As we
leave these familiar halls and go out
into the world, we, the class of ,54,
helieve we have reached our goal.
Our hopes hegan when we entered
high school, tremhling in our boots,
hut determined to make good. As
freshmen we started off in high style
with our dance, "Club '54," and found
that we had established a reputation
which could be upheld only through
good hard work.
W . x
g'Stirk 'em up!" says Margie Rash to Esther
Irwin and .lim Carter, as the three let down
their hair during the infamous Senior Tramp Day.
Outlining the many avlivities of the seniors
are their four officers: .lohn Poling., vi1-e-presi-
dentg Virginia Trumpy, secretaryg Bob Edwards,
treasurer, and Blaine Johnson. president. The
officers are responsible for guiding the 1-lass
through the complex graduation prom-edures. and
they are helped by the sponsors. Miss Dolly
Lackey, John Schrodt and Robert Yolhnar.
Up er Left: Charlie Gaston, W. R. Dunn, Diane Abram, Janet Martin, and Hazel Corman discuss the happenings of
tlur ray. They are also sluming admiration for their neu Senior rords. Upper Right: Mr. Wtll5ll'llHl tells a Senior group
at 4-lass nu-e-ling about tlu' problems ol produring a play. Lower Left: Some talk. some danu-e, and some just wander
around. This is a usual s4'e-ne from a Senior After-Game llanve. l,ou'er Right: Sllirley Noel and .ludy Figg 1-ollevt money
from llan M1'Yi1'k1'r as lu- joins tlu- eroxsd at the Senior Al'lf'l"t:1tlllC llanve.
lVitl1 pride we look luufk on our sophomore
year. wlu-n our 1-lass was tlu' first to estalrlisli
tlu- tradition of ordering our elass rings in tllat
year. The lu-wly-eleeted Sophomore Couneil
swung into aetion as we put on our two daneesg
"Old llawaiin and uilt't'itIl Floor Folliesf'
Under tlu- leadership of our elec-led ofl'i4-ers, ilu'
junior year gave us many opportunities to sllould-
er new responsibilities and learn more alrout class
eo-operation and working together.
We 4-leeleal tlu- 1-o-1-llairmen for our one lxig
money-making projeet of llu- year, tlu' Junior Car-
nival. Seleeting tlu- tlleme, "Springtime ln Parisf,
tlu' whole 1-lass set to work planning the different
attrzu-tions. memorizing lines, music, and dance
steps, and painting on sets and scenery. 'flu'
elimax of the evening 1-ame as our King and
Queen were erowned at llio lloyal Coronation
Vlfiping the paint from our elotlles. and tlle
Parisian atlnospllere from tlle air, our tlI0llQ.flllS
turned to tlle annual Junior-Senior Prom and
Banquet. We fleeorated the gym with lrlue erepc
paper, small pools, palm trees, and sllinnnering
lrlue letters as we earried out the eliosen ilI0lllP,
6'Blue Lagoon." The romantic wllirl of tlie prom
elimaxed a day of llard work. The lvanquet in tlle
eafeteria preeeded tlle danee.
The 'gBlue Lagoonw was a beautiful tribute paid
to the graduating seniors, and it marked tlle
last event of our eleventli year. Yve loft. feeling
that we had definitely taken the last lrig step
toward our new roles of seniors.
T e Puzzle Took ard ork
Realizing our newly-gained prestige and
importance, we entered our long-awaited
twelfth year of school. As "Sophisticated
Seniors" we began an honest yearis work
with the election of our class officers. The
first major order of business was the ap-
pointing of two dance chairmen and a
committee to supervise the big job of
after-game dances. We then rolled up our
sleeves and dug in on the yearbook. We
worked many long., hard hours under the
direction of our editor, whom we had
elected during our junior year. We also
concentrated on the inevitable government
worksheets and senior research papers. ln
April we had Senior Night and gave a
play, "Curse You, ,lack Dalton!" and
called our dance, Mswamp Stompf'
After working so hard, we were glad to
relax and reveal our innerselves on Senior
Tramp Day. After witnessing the solemn
Baccalaurate, we utook off" for a week of
fun and relaxation. This was climaxed hy
our last big step, Commencement.
As we march down the isle to "Pomp
and CiI'C'llIllSt3IlCC,,, our thoughts are
mostly memories. But we will also be look-
ing ahead . . . ahead to the future which
each of us will have. Life is, indeed, a
complex puzzle, and now, as seniors, it
is at last beginning to fit together. As we
leave these halls, we are saddened by the
realiziation that our fun here is over, but
we shall face the future as a challenge.
And, as when we were freshmen, we are
determined to "make goodln
'5Care to buy a magazine?" One of the numerous but important
projects of the senior class is that of magazine sales. W. R.
Dunn. High Salesman for this year. and Runner-Up Veralyn
Turner, are shown here trying to get some money for their class.
The seniors in this year's
graduating class will always
remember Deane Kingsbury.
who would have graduated
with this class. However, it
was necessary that he leave the
United States to spend a year
abroad with his parents. Never-
theless, lleane did not forget
University School. He became
a foreign correspondent for
The Quad and wrote columns
about his experiences and trav-
els in Turkey. Here.. we see
Deane interiiewing one of the
officials of a secondary school
, in Turkey.
L illf' 5
XXIIPIIIPI' lnig or snmll. ull sizvs
.. . rw
Ill mln ilu' puzzlv. lllrnugh ilu'
hulls of I7-Svlmol you mm find rvp-
Y Q Y 1 1 Y Y f X Y . .
, lm XKNJIJ k 1 ln l'l'5PlllilllYl'S ol ull algmi-. glwullllnh: .Nl-
most any llily you run lmrl Sllllllllgl
fuvvs illlil also ilu' mul onvf ZIIIIOIIII
ilu' Ykll'll'lN ul wluelvnls all l'. ll. 5.
dABiwi5ABT 0F T P ZZIlE
. f ' J ghd'
ii a,fAwqf,.f'QZ?' Act ' ' , M
t IUC stou eyers'sa J -W
914' major part of the puzzle of all underclassmen. f '
, he Through these classes much valuable text-
ia! book material is acquired. At U-School the Qu'
,classes range from nursery scho l o the '
91014 'twelfth grade. Meeting new peopl renewing 1
6 E: old ac uaintanc-es and learning to get along i
with all types of people, all come during these 4,,,,x
happy years at U-School. There many Q : :b
Aff activities which students may participate in, W WL 'euacz
such as dramatics, journalism, m 'c, and Z' F M JW
7 fuoal sports. Student Council and honorary groups
Wffer students a chance to learn to accept re- l M6
sponsihilities and help p epar themselves fo
- their futu . ML '
1 ' . I '
if ' M- -
wwf-yff' MZ 5,5 MAJ 41112.41
if-M fi Leona!
WZ ,WAC ff fa 3
Z If ' s:l4fi0,C,,4,z:-Mfatfe
iw, J y Z 6923162133 assmlin MA WH!
Dudley Appelman. Don At-
kinson, Waxylle Axsnm. Dirk
llerrclt. Joan lforuff. Buddy
David Bucher., Jack Buch-
, rig. Albert Cain, Mary Ann
llurgcr. Sarah Burke. Carol
Judy Cecil. John Clayton.
lvan llorman. C-llllerillt?
Craig, Patsy Crouch, Justine
Don Delloy. Bob Denham,
Phil Doty. Carol Donohue,
Cygna Enterline, Eleanor
John lficrst. Phyllis lflccn-
cr, Joc lfranklin. Charles
Freeman. llarhara Fuerst,
WIP ' A
Albert Gaston. .lean Gil-
more. llill Gordon, Weir
Hall. Byron Hadley, Dick
Among the many activities of the Junior Class
was a dance which they called Wfhe Vlfitches
Wiggle." Along with the Junior Carnival, Prom
and Banquet this dance was directed hy commit-
tees appointed hy the class officers. Officers
shown are, left to right, Boll Denham, treasurer:
Marilyn Johnson, vice-president: Phyllis Galyan,
secretary, and Bill Marshall, president.
John Hedges, Jamie Hope,
Dirk Hudelson, Donella ', 73' ig
.lat-kson, Maivereen Knapp, M
Gretchen Krueger. X
ty ' .:'- I 4, 1 if
Q ,. ..
.lohn Leavitt. Bill Marshall,
Winifred May, Kitty Mc-
Clintock. Kay Mchilhinney,
Barbara Moore, Nancy Neal,
Holm Neuman. John Rich-
ardson, Sue Robertson, Jim
Marina Snow, Bob South,
Don Starhurk, .lady Step-
hens, Rena Lou Stump,
of K5-gy tt' ls,
Ann VanWagtcnrlonk, Bev-
erly Walden, Leona Wal-
lace, Georgia Whaley, Don
Wilbur, Bertha Williamson,
The theme of this year's Junior Carnival was
uFiesta in Spain." Bill Marshall was appointed
as general chairman of the carnival. His executive
committee were, pictured left to right, Sharon
Wylie, Joe Franklin, Phyllis Galyan, Boh Den-
ham., and Marilyn Johnson. As in past years, the
purpose of this year's carnival was to raise money
for the class to apply on the expense of their
J lllu L 'Q E
I Q r
K 8 A ik W lv 1
. Us --4p
1 .fi at A
g l Mai , A, ii J Q
PL 0 i
Q ,,,, , S
,E Q W
Edgar Arthur. Rita Baldridge,
Betsy Bardwell. Richard Barrow,
John Bender, Morris Hinkley.
Doris Black, Marvin Bock, David
Bowen. Anne Brodie, Fred Brun-
er, Bob Buehrig.
Max Butcher, Dwight Cain, May
Callahan, Judy Campbell, Gordon
Coffin, Don Caller.
Jane Cook, Mike Coyle, .lanet
Crabtree, Barbara Craig, Eddie
Crouch, Jack Doyle.
Tom Droll., Hilda Eatls. .lim El-
more, Howard English, Mary Fat-
tu, Martha Fleener.
Elnora Fleener, Bob Fleetwood,
Joe Flynn, Bob Foster, David
Fultz, Ray George.
Dick Cilliand, Joanna Gottfried,
Eddie Grubb, John Hardy, Sue
Ann Hays, Sharon Herbin.
Jack Hilliker, Martha Hoadley,
Becky Hollis, Howard Houshour
Cecil Hudson, Nancy Hughes. ,
Ray Johnson, Wilma Johnson,
Fred Joliff, Dick Jones, Ronald
Keene, Gilbert Kent.
Laura King, Sue Lanam, John
McCormick, Helen May, Marilyn
Mills, Stu Mitchner.
Bob Nellis, Margie Niles, Helena
Oinas, lmogene Patton, Janna
Peake, Peggy Peterson.
Frances Ranard, Dick Ream, Gene
Reese, Ann Regester, Marsha
Richardson, Shirley Richardson.
Janet Rogers, Mike Ross. Amy
Salsbury, Virginia Sarber, Richard
Sauvain, Gilbert Seeher.
Louis Silverstein, Bill Smith,
Chris Smith, Barbara Spannuth,
Janet Staley, John Stempel.
Naomi Stephen, Rebecca Stoner,
Bob Talbot, Sandra Terman, Terry
Thompson, Debbie, Walden.
Mary Meade Walker, Woody
Woods, Jim Work.
sf 0. L5
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Z' ' f . I f, 9: 'H 5.
1 f w L L 'va ll -
A I A 'l 4 "- ' ' ,
, rw 'N K
'J ., A . 'ggi
. git in
llarbara Allilt, Becky Abram.
Jeanette Adams, ,loyre Alvxanller.
Ann llalser. Sm- Baker, Melissa
Linda Barlwr. Charles llarnlxill.
,lonquil liartlc. Tom llarllvtt,
.luliv llergevin. Lois lllarla.
lion Bray. Trudy Broun, Bryan
Herbin. .lvan Carlson, Edwin
Clark. Cliarlvs Ulf-land. Libra
Roger Cuflvy. Barbara llerkarql.
Carolyn llcvkaril, llaisy llerkarml.
David llvvkarml., Eugene llc-rkard.
l'ally lhwkanl, Robert llerlulrd.
Peggy llomlrls. Bob llomlmls, Phyllis
llnlu-, llallas Dum-an, George
l'aul Ellis. llon Hllsnn. Myrllv
linglisll, ,lark Evans. Paul Forrest,
Ann lfosh-r. David Foster.
Ann Gaby. l'aul Goodman. Helena
Urulmlm, Steve- llall, l'al Hoadley,
Helvn Hope. Nam-y Huntington.
lloncll Hyerlv. .lanvt Jacobs. Pen-
elope Junlxer, Rlllll limiter. llill
Krueger. Sandra Lllllllfklll. Don
As U-School stuflvnts startml lravk to school,
new and olll faces appvurml in the llalls. Ulul
fricnclsllips wvrv rcnvwml aml nvw lrivmlsliips
were rnaxlc. Shown from lvfl to right: Peggy
Dodds, Lois Earls, Bvvvrly Higgs, Carolyn Donvl-
son and Hole-n Grulnln.
Charles Lowe, Betty McCammon,
Ruth McClintock, Deniese McDan-
iel, Terry McElhinney, Paul Mc-
Evoy, Dirk McFall.
Q l Marilyn May Janet Meadows.
Marcia Meyer Pam Moody Lois
Mosier Rich-lrd Muller. Cot-il
Erick Neuman, Harold Pale, Don-
na Payne, Jeannie Peterson, Doug
Rae, Tiiu Raun, Maude Richard-
Linda Robertson, .ludy Rogers,
Maxine Rogers, Julia Srlmabel,
Clara Lee Shadley. Mary Sikes,
Larry Sinn, Jerry Smallwood, Ann
Smith. Don Smith, Pauline Smith,
Bill Spriggs, .lane Stangle.
.lane Stephens, Willard Stevens,
Claude Stivers, Alice Strain, Ralph
Tate, .lim Terman. Mike Timms.
.loan Velton, Bob Walden, Rose
Marie Webb, Tom Weir, Steve
Weiser, Glenna White, Bob Wil-
Bob Wylie, Linda Zoernei
Don Smith and Susan Weiser are shown watch-
ing a hamster. Learning about animals and their
hahits is only one of the many things studied in
Freshman biology. In the Freshman year students
get aquainted with the many new activities and
classes in which they will participate throughout
their high school years. The Freshman Class spent
most of the year getting organized. The Freshman
hoys went out for many sports to support their
class. Leading the fans were their three yell-lead-
ers, Susie Baker, Ann Baker, and Jeanne Peterson.
'1 ' ' 'J f, U 0 v' 'A f V 7 ,tu
13 x. 6 y Q 2+ f 5' '. -- ff' S
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-, , I ., Q
Q, l I V Q 7 dy ,K .-7 T 1,
' Q T, .
. A . h -, x. Q A -.1 -
2' if A . b , -1 f eg.
IT. Abram. J. Alexander.
J. Anderson. ll. Bard-
well. .l. llarroxs. B.
llalvln-lde-r. P. llaxler.
W. llaxler. N. Bell.
N. nllilrdlllilll. P. Bode-
mer. ll. llrodie. P. llrog-
neonx. ll. Bush. R. Cain,
T. Callahan. li. Wilson.
K. Cassidy. C. English.
.l. lfllilwood. J. Coleman.
J. Cook. V. Crowell, J.
llollens. S. lloty. H.
lu. ltads. J. lulnler. I. Fer-
verda. M. lforresl. S.
Caslon. D. Gross. D.
Crnbb. J. Hall. H. Han-
R. Harding. J. Hawkins.
l.. Hawkins. B. Haynes.
ll. Head. A. Hedges. T.
Hensley. l.. Hivks. S.
lf. Jung. l'. Jnnker. P.
Kai-sell, J. Lenoir. N.
lVlm-Clary. .l. Mvllaniel.
l.. Mcllrayel. A. Meliay,
.l. May. R. l.. Meadows.
ll. Meisrr. l'. Merrill. ll.
Mills. A. Mood. ll.
Moore. M. Moore. NV.
S. Moss. M. Myers. S.
Nale. S. Nia-oll. R. Noel.
ll. Pallerson. A. Pallon
l'. Phillips. l.. Prive.
.l. Reynolds. L. Roberts.
R. Robertson, M. Samp-
son. lVl. Sarber. C. Wid-
dle. T. Srlluessler. J.
Seagers. S. Spriggs.
A. Stillions. L. Swafford.
A. Turner. J. VanW'ag-
tendonk. ll. Vauglll., R.
Vangbl. J. Wzllllen, B.
Wall. S. Walrlier.
.l. warring, K. Welmb. S.
Weiser. N. Wentworth.
R. Willis. A. Wilsoll, D.
Wilson. B. Youngs, E.
M. Ablmitt, R. Alexander,
C. Allen. L. Altop, M.
Axsom, K. Baird, S.
Harker, P. Bartlett. K.
Beard, K. Bensin ger.
T. Black, S. Bolton, B.
Bourke, P. Bray., C. Bris-
coe, M. Brown, R. Bram-
mett, D. Carter. N. Car-
ter, J. Cooper.
B. Cox, B. Crourh, R.
Crouch, Roberta Crowe,
Ruth Crowe. C. Curry, P.
Curry. J. Deckard, D.
Deckard. M. Dodds.
R. D. East, K. Nichols,
C. Ellson, S. Elmore, S.
Ferguson, J. Fleener,
Dempsey Ford, Dora
Ford, E. Ford. P. Frenz.
S. Frenz, B. Gilliland.
G. Crouch., M. Goodwin.
D. Gordon. C. Gross, A.
Grubb, W. Grubb, H.
Hall, C. Hallagan.
T. Ham. J. Harrell, W.
Hatchett, J. Hillker, M.
J. Hill. C. Hoadley, C.
Hodge, M. Hollers, M.
Hreha, P. Hughes.
T. Huntington, P. Irwin,
M. Johnson, D. Kent, E.
M. Key. L. Kinser, T.
Legge, R. Leonard, J. A.
Lowe, B. Lowell.
J. Lucas, S. Lucas, M.
Mc-Cammon, D. McElhin-
ney. E. Maloney, B. Mar-
shall, T. Marshall, H.
Mathis, J. D. Meadows,
R. Mills, B. Mooney, R.
Mullis, J. Murray, I.
Nesheixn, R. Noel. B.
Nunn, J. Otteson. S. Pal-
terson, P. Reed.
D. Rich, P. Richardson,
P. Roberts, D. Rolfe, D.
Sauvain, L. Schweitzer,
L. Sinn. D. Smith, M.
Smith, M. Snowberger.
R. Spannuth, M. Spvcl-
man,, D. Staley, G.
Stegenga, T. Stempel, S.
Stevens. T. Stevens, L.
Stivers, A. Terman, S.
B. VanKeuren. J.Veatcl1,
B. Wlilldflll, S. Vllebb, J.
White, R. Wit'kens, C.
Wilcox, J. W'inter, J.
Whitmere. J. Wfrodell.
'fr'-'N . . J -,.-. . I . , V is-t . A -. .,. N ,. I .
A F F . Aset -Q .Qt A
E , . ,, AN? Q jew! J ,1 .. Q , 1 ,fy . '55-X
I ,... 'J H .W T, n i'i'i ,., K
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9 Q .Q
K ESS: I L Q v
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-- A A A t if -i" Q lfll. j ill f A 'J .. s if A lt.. A. 1
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A ' ffl? 1-l wx. :Simi lm . 'K JSP?
.iii ,Eff 5
7 .334-4 5' -ms qv
'I -z .
.. .1 f ' .
K . ... , ...-
Sarah Barker, Martin Bidney. Terry Carpenter,
Ann Christenson. David Coller. l'olly Crowell..
Hazel Cuffey. Mary Ann Divkerntan.
'Q V-:Q L11 .A D
. , .
f it gf- Sara Ellis. Tim Fagan. Sally Femal. Tony Flynn.
' at J K W "1 ' Q9 M ii' Lineoln Foster. Phillip Ualyan. Amy Hazelrigg.
Q, "' ' K? , A K Tonya Hopper.
.-.W , Q ' Q E , , '
-'A X -at -LAI k
, ,k 0 Frank Horaek. Doug Horton, Tom Hudson.
i 'vc' 'X A I gqggyy L 4 Q ,V Larry Kronherger, Karen Laws., Bill Lenoir,
A "' 'Q Q qi 'S ,, - T ,gy in ,"" Chris Mvlfvoy. John Muller.
i Q ' 1 " F 'A ,ah Ai . K. S X T
. .L . T .--It ALS r .
. V is I tv' 7 P
A Toivo Raun. Larry Reinhardt. Howard Smith.
3 - Q . A A , Q Wyse I- -,ky Kenny Snapp. Bill Snyder. Judy Talbot. Joan
my V I , Q LT? .N Tapp. Judith Thurston.
i A -,X
ml 1 t 5. 'ii' t , l x W 4
4 Robin llrmston. Barbara Xvine-miller. lFIFTH
GRADE! Sue Allen.,lin1 Applexshite. Sltaron
1 2 V 7- 4' '- -0 ' 'libs ' H Atkinson, Sharilee Bayless. Forrest Berht. Ber-
" .JJ J - Q YP iff nard Brown.
V i . hu.,
I .-x A. ' . .,, M A A
Z Q ' Marilyn Brown. Robert Brookshire. Brenda
. , G M ', 'W A K y ' Bl:lllllIIlBll, Ann Burton. l,ar'ry Cain. Williatnt
' f X A 'X Q K V, l,l1'li9l'IllLlll, Douglas Dixon, Sylvia Doly.
.. 1- 4 W i I A
' i V Fred Dunn. John Foster. David Frye. Thomas
' , " G, i ' eat , all't'lel em res, iv' entr1e's, 1
' H lIyH ' Hlg. D'kH l'k B'll
' Q ' l Q- ' lv.. ' " Hoge. Nant-y lrwin.
i , -- va T , ef
'F ii . "" . ' N: y I' , . f. I s
V - 'Zig A
, 5, 5 Martha Ulteson, Nancy Kendall. Mareia Mee.
S 9 'Si g ' Karen Neuman, Diane Richardson. Patty Ross.
V Ve V - 1 ' g y, Jo Ellen Royer. Sharon Sarber.
It - E '- K 5 lf . n a l "
,' . - Peter Sehmidt. Marcia Shadley. Dick Skirvin.
6 - V Brenda Spaulding. Steve Taekitt, Robert Wat-
' , Y if - , V v -as v ' - I V tson. Sam Vifentworlh, Bill Wylie.
J, .fx ' J I 1' , I
f I if ' , . , ,
,t T " T A Christopher Youngs, Steve Young.
I t . ,x it 1 'i
FIFTH GRADE NOT PICTURED: Vivtor
Kelly. Frederick Oliver.
SIXTH GRADE NOT PTCTURED: Debbie
Cook, Becky Louden. Dan Mt-l'heron, Mivkey
Buy a Jordunnusl This was a familiar phrase
heard in the halls of U. H. S. Here, Carol Cason
and Beverly Biggs sell yeurhooks to ,liln Apple-
while and Sharon Atkinson. This year the elemen-
tary students hought an extremely large number
5th and 6th Grades
FOURTH GRADE xg
,.. ra A
Dick Allen, Carol Andres, Glen Barnett, w
Marilynn Beard, David Collins, Jon Estes,
Eleanor Fell, Min Flynn, Teena Freeman,
Charles Cray, Barbie Karsall, Jimmy Leonard,
Mm.. .gig Q
Ronnie Reinhardt, Kathy Schmidt, Dick
Scritchfield, Steve Stevens, Joe Strain, Martha -
Tackitt, Janet Tapp. , ,g
,P .Q X 3
it A at
Lynn Ann Van Meter, Bryan Wallden, Warren
Wolfe, Peter Wattson, Wayne Vvitmer, 1THIRD ' .V
GRADE! Rusty Abram, Ann Armstrong.
Jimmy Barker, Cindy Bartlett, Janille Bayless, J ' '
Jack Brummett, John Burton, Bill Bynum, Irene Q It ' 1 Q
Cllffey. , If K j f?
., e'e1 In yti, j,
Janis Dibella, Johnny Dyer, Justin Foster, Stevie - A
Frye. Donna Hayes, Andy Hazelrigg, Jane Ann . 1
Donna Horton, Marilyn Hudson, Anne Louise L
Jacobs, Stephen Kendle, Larry Kidder, Bob f
Lenoir, David Long. , . 1
Mark McConnell, Martha Miller, Daniel Dins-
moor, Helen Nuemann, Billy Peterson, Rose- -
mary Purcell, Billy Rash. 1.
Tommy Richardson, Bobby Richey, Sandra .. I n
Shotts, Tim Snyder, Janet Steinbrook, David
Talbot, Patty Talbot.
r .tg at it
Susanne Waltz. Eileen Wileford. ,.
FOURTH GRADE NOT PICTURED: Gloria ' ' 'R' f
Reeves. Jimmy Cook, Ronnie Ratliff, Connie it -75 N
Parsons. Kyril Magg, Bob Snapp, Mary Ann
THIRD GRADE NOT PICTURED: Judith Lou-
den, Maggie Dyer, Susan Ransome, Romeo
Baker, Bobby Gilliland, Fred Jones.
Safety Boys are important in every day life.
Their primary duty is to guard the crossings sur-
rounding U-School. Each boy is supplied with a
safety belt in order to be identified as a patrol
boy. The boys, chosen by their teachers, report
for duty each morning at 8:10, at noon, and again
3rd and 4th Grades
Mary Jo Fagan. gg A D'-' J
'w a Y Q '
a is., I
0 " ' 3 'U "' 'G 73- '- 1 K , K .9
4 -12 fr' w-' ...fe c -1- 4,
' 4 . . K i I t :
-A 5- V- 5-di-K -J N. .af -
Si.. V J , ,KM-4 ,1 9 t 9, y,
- A-gf ew ' f uf to f
ffz- .- I ,ff in e
,5ifEi:'!1:'55iZ ' KW if
' X. hw
Q- 44.1.4-A -lp. fs. ,
I- N' , Y Lf ' ' ' . 0
-f nj f 1:7 has I
'J - a 0- ' 'Q' as 4' , rg an u B ,ll W
"' ' 1 ea. k , . A A "x il is
- . ' A . a
-N. -A I I , 4 -Y if Us ' A . Xi his
f' E 1
, 1 'ff we
xl . i Q 9' 590 I I :tiki 1 f 15 9 Sai I
1 I I "hv zeal
c T X , ,4 ,H "" ,ft im'
"" if -' A 1 i
4 0 -O E Q 4 3 I ' s
K N X , W, A s
7 ' ...J V A
. J. . J. rf- V ,i ,,, H. 6 V V ,-
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4 . X ,G M A
Q t ... ...iv ' J. , f A
U fr li 'V' ' ii... ' - .. W
" J R ' l 'Q L A WN
Don Adam, Eric Applegate, Nelda Bar-
ker, Ruth Reharricll, Rena Ridney,
Tommy Brown, Diana Brogneanx, Sus-
Doug Canright, Sears Crowell, Larry
Davis, Diane Dixon, Gail Evans, ,loc
Duby, Dan Fay, John Gaiser.
Scott Greene, Robert Hasbrook, David
Hennon, Paul Hepley, Carlyle Hill,
?arah .lane Hope, Eddie Hoppe, Alan
Sherrill Lindsey, Judson Mead, Lynn
Montgomery, .loe Mc-Connell, Paul
Neal, Mike Nordberg, .leanne Schaap,
David Spriggs, Susanne Talbot, Jan
Thurston, Faria Vahdat, Rusty Vance,
Mark Weir, Charles Wolfe, 1GRADE
ONE? Sharon Alexander.
Stephen Andres, Carol Berry, Nancy
Burton, Francoise Cook, Peter Corwin.
Thomas Crandall, Robert Daniels, Will
David Estes, Tanice lfreeman, Gary Gray.
Billy Hammerman, Susan Harris, John
Hoge, Ross Howe, Sally Isom.
Claudia Jackson, Susan Keisler, Norman
Kidder, Edward Long, Andy Lyle, Molly
Maloney, Marquita Manley. Bruce Mat-
Richard Mills, Charlene Ratliff, Mickey
Sater, Gregory Sane, ,Iohn Sharp, Denny
Smith, Eugenia Spurlock, Diane Vance.
Marcia Wattson, David Weber, .lean
Wilhoit. Betty Young.
SECOND GRADE NOT PICTURED:
Nancy Brown, Charles Davis, Gregory
Gieber, Anthony Lokot, .lim Nethery,
Tommy Olsen, Max Turpin, Paul
FIRST GRADE NOT PICTURED: Dan-
ny Gilbarg, Carolyn Louden, Nancy
Raye Martin-Vegue, Nancy May, Kath-
eleen Ransome, Dick Gunn. Lynn Mc-
Cann, Lind Cousins.
Under the direction of Mrs. Marie Degaard, the
First Graders learned to read and write, and
they constructed a miniature house. They not
only built the house, but made furniture from
orange crates, dishes of modeling clay, wove
rugs, and made puppets for the house. The variety
of things offered to the young pupils provided an
interesting year for these first graders.
lst and 2nd Grades
David Atkinson, Bill Burton, Tim Butterworth,
Mike Crimmins, Ginger Francis, Collette Ha-
gan, Crick Kendall.
Chris Pizzo, Marcia Lawlis, Barbie Leonard,
Betsy Lewis, Bobbie McNicholas, Mayer Malon-
ey, Johnette Lawlis.
Rachel Perry, Linda Saltzman, Bobby Sauers,
Valerie Savage, Danny Speer, Malinda Warrick,
Andy Weiser, fKlNDERGARTENl .lane An-
derson, Peggy Baker, Marcy Barnett, Darrell
Becht, Suzie Benavole, Linda Brown.
Larry Canright, John Carter, Billy Clayton,
Dickie Davis, Paul Dawson, Gary East, Wendie
Lois Fischer, Rance Francis, Jimmy Gaiser,
Carol Greene, Cathy Gustin, Eric Hennon, Ray
Roy Hope, Lynn Jones, Denny Kleindorfer,
Susan Lindsey, Beth Lucht, Gail Mayshark,
Kathy Merrill, Teddy Miller, Mike Moore,
Andy Pizzo, Bobby Powell, Diana Roth, Ray
Lucinda Schooler. Brian Schuessler, Connie
Spurlock, Ricky Stratton, Jack Strohl, Elaine
Tyo, .lane Waggoner.
Stephen Willeford, Frank Young.
NURSERY NOT PICTURED: Valerie Deam.
KINDERGARTEN NOT PICTURED: Vincent
Knauf, Terri Russell, Mark Thoma, Wayne
Schuman, Mary Susan Armstrong, Beth
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Under the guidance of Mrs. Helen Huxol and
Mrs. Ethel Louise Carpenter the boys and girls in
nursery school and kindergarten make new friends
and learn to get along with each other.
Many happy hours were spent in the cheerful
rooms where many U-Schoolers begin their
Nursery and Kindergarten
,fr LLM ,, f Q? -, 5,4-'lzf 'XA 47 f' C21-, , " 2-
. 4,4 ,, , 44-4, , , Xffilvh XKJQ A94 Y k43f, A. Donald XxvilIStl'lllll
-For .1 wurtlf, Peggy Pvtvrson, Tom
I 1 I- ' J ff" Burton., and Judy Figg start the
, 'ff 5,04-' , F' ff", LLC, f'7f'4"'fff""' 'E long task of pr:-pau'ing thc' Sl'l'lll'l'y
,J , I' 5646, . fffc4fjf..if 4.1, for the next ,lordun ,lvstvr play.
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0F E ACTIVITIES PIECEZZ . Q
'K g Za, kjoabg, fag. MN A, Aff ' , 1
All phases of life are represented by the ' Lf 4744462 ,fddgf
' Z ?' various activities at U-School. One can go fronjs V
A- dramatios to bic cle ridin in 'cl n '
y g a wi e ra ge
Sal- of possible activitiest "All work and no play 'f M.. D
, ze malie .lick alilull lacy." Tlhis phrase has been Q Z : 4- M
Wa spo en y mi ions own t rough the years. So, ,
Z- in the puzzle of school life, activities can f , if-L 40
jk? and sometimes do take up a major part of 6 C 5: Z L46 ,fp Z 5 '
1169- our time. Below is Bill Gordon bein made u ' '
jj ' for that ever important part. As he ls being 'ZZ aloe 'bac' K
40 h 1 h t q
,f ' e up, e goes over the ines e isn' e
W ' re of' L' A
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LL!-AN lf- Lili!!
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fffd' 04' activities
4. 1T 256515234 i Q'
if ' fdwc ,
QUAD- First row: Jane Cook, Mary Meade Walker. Leona Wallace, Tom Barton, Esther lrwin, Margie Rash,
Veralyn Turner. Virginia Trumpy, Sharon Wylie, and Helen Topolgus. Second row: Martha Hoadley, Barbara
Craig. Mary Ann Moorman, Catherine Craig, Marsha Richardson., Judy Stephens, Janet Martin, and Rena
l,ou Stump. Third row: Jeanne Cilmorc, Maivereen Knapp, Barbara Bardwell, Joe Franklin, Woody Woods,
Jim Work, Carolyn llonclson, Bob llickerman, Marina Snow, John Stempel, Gordon Coffin, and Stuart Mitchner.
Through Activities Students Help
A new and popular cluh at U-School is the
Negro Folk Music and New Orleans Jazz Cluh,
sponsored hy Miss Virginia Kruse.
The cluh worked on puhlicity for the George
Lewis- Jazz Band. and attended this group's
concert at the lU Auditorium. They have also
started a survey of Negro folk music in the
Uhio River Valley, aml heen addressed hy ex-
perts in Negro Folk Music.
'l'lll-I QUAD helped keep the students and
parents infornu'd on the various school news,
and the staff memhers did their hest to help
influence facility and student opinion through
columns. and editorials.
The paper was puhlished hi-weekly and was
read hy over twenty-five lumdred people.
JAzz CLUB-Kneeling left to right: Tom Barton and
John Richardson. Standing left to right: Dick Berrett,
Albert Gaston, Stuart Mitchner, Dick Anderson, Phil
Doty, Tom Bartlett. Boh Ilia-kernlan. Jim Work, Jamie
Hope. and Miss Virginia Kruse.
Margie Rash served as editor-in-chief during
the first semester. Esther Irwin took over as
top editor during the second semester.
For the first time, the paper received The
Medalist Award from Columhia University.
QUILL AND SCROLL is a national honor society
for high school journalists. Members are
juniors and seniors with high scholastic stand-
ards who have completed one semester on a
publication and who have made a contrihu-
tion in the field of journalism.
Officers are Tom Barton, presidentg Boh
Diekerman, vice-president, and Esther lrwin,
secretary-treasurer. John F. Schrodt is the
Qulu, AND Scnol.l.fCarolyn Donelson,-Blaine Johnson, Leona
Wallace, Judy Figg, Catherine Craig, Veralyn Turner. Tom
Barton, Margie Rash, Esther lrwin, and Bob Edwards. Not
pictured: Bob Dickerman, Jan Casner, and Carol Cason.
g ,, B , I n.L-
S'l'l?Dl'IN'I' CUl7NClI,f'Fil'Sl rom: Jack Stangle, president, Mary Poolitsan, treasurer, Carol Cason. secretaryg Joe Franklin,
vice-president. and Miss Martha Jane Risser, sponsor. Second row: Rosalie Noel, Patty Hughes, Barhara Craig.
Jeannie Peterson. Tommy Marshall, Jane Stephens, Leona Wallace, Virginia Trumpy. and Jill Hillikcr. Third row:
l'atty Brogneaux, Donna Carter, Janet Martin, Susie Baker, Marilyn Johnson, Tom Black, Don Sauvain. Alton Mood.
and Mike Myers. Fourth row: Elizabeth Zorn, Alice Strain, Martha Hoaclley, Peggy Peterson, Sarah Burke, Margie
Rash, Jack Hilliker, Lane Hicks, Bill Marshall, and Steve Weise1'. Fifth ross: Dudley Appelnlan. John l'oling, Hola
vlilliilllli, Dick Hudelson, Blaine Johnson, John Stenlpel, Gene Reese, Bill Spriggs, Dick McFali, Charlie Caslon,
llave Bucher, and Boll Baker.
Shape Faculty ecisions
'llhe Student Council is the student form of
government at U-School. In its hi-weekly meet-
ings, the council hrings and votes on ideas for
the llPllt'l'lllf'lll ol' thc school. The council spon-
sored a foster child during the year and sup-
ported her through the profits made from the
rec-room. Gerlinda Neudcrt. the foster child,
lives in East Germany. Two students from each
homeroom are elected to the Student Council.
They serve for one year.
The Policy Council is the "go hctwcenw for
the Student Council and the Administrative
Council. Composed of six student members and
six faculty lllCIlllM'l'S, this council reviews pro-
posals that have lveen passed hy the Student
Council. lf the Policy Council passes these
proposals, they are sent to thc Administration
for further consideration.
l'ol.u:r C0l'INtZIL lfirsl
row: Otto Hughes, .lack
Stangle, Tommy Mar-
shall, Carol Cason, and
Miss Ruth Alexander.
Second row: Miss Mar-
tha Jane Risser, Calvin
W. lleam. Rohr-rt Car-
penter. Mary Poolilsau.
and Jeannie Peterson.
Other members of the
Policy Council not
shonn are George llcrry,
1 Joe Franklin, and A.
Slanglv, Mary l.nnn Hikes. 1 Ai
are Deniosv Mrllaniel, vire-prosirlent:
Donna Payne, ,lonquil llartle, Myrtle
English. prvsirlentg Becky Abram and
Standing around tlm talnle are Miss
Griffin, llarliara lfluorst, sccrotary-treas-
urvr, and Helen May.
llooks. lnooks, anal lIl0l'0 lnoolxs.
V. . .
lllo Illl'lllllPl'S ol tlto H01l1llllg
Clnli arc' fared witll all tlm tlutios
of a lilirarian. Margarot Griffin,
lilrrarian. suporvisos tlio stamping
antl roasling of now lnooks on
l,ll0'li0fJIK-KI'IlY Guru Me-nlln-rs of the Pliotograplly Club try their luck
on lllllll1'l lliane- Aliflllll at ono of tlxvir "sllool,' parties.
Taking Diane-'s pin-lurv on tho first row are .lim 'l'orman, iRil'll1ll'd
Sauvain. llolr Tallnot, Woolly Woods. ancl Slove Weis1'r.
Se-4-on4l ron: Dong: liao, Don Smith, llon Ellson, and Slove Hale.
'l'llir4l row: illiarlvs lloxulvn, Nlilw Iloylo. llon Collar, anrl John SICIIIPPI.
nSllllll' for lln' lIlI'4lll'.i is just ono of llm
many pllrasc-s lllat lll1'llllN'l'S ol' tlw Pllotog-
raplly lllulr uso lo got llioir sulrjvvts to grin.
'l'llis rlulr was i.llI'llll'll llllH-yl'1ll' lay ,l0llll Sl'lll'0lll-.
journalism aalvisc-r. 'llllo rlnlx sponsorml a plio-
tography salon in lln' 1'ill.l'l1'l'lil clnring ,lannary.
lnc'lu4l4-al in Illis display ol' pivturos worn prizo
winning 4-nlrios from a national rontost for
'l'lu' 1ll.l.ll'4'l'5 ol' llli' rlnlr art' lioli Vllilllllll-
pre-siflvnl: .lolln Stompvl, vivo-pwsiflmil. anml
,lim 'lll'l'lllZlll., S1'1'l'l'llll'y-ll'1'ilSllI'l'l'.
l"l'I'lIlI'1 Nuasrzs lll.l'Il f
Nursy. Nursy, liolfl my llllllil., -
Illlglll not lw llio motto of
lln- lfulurv Nursvs llluln. lint
il 4-oulal ln- from lln- smiles
of llu- group picture-s ln-lots.
SI'illl'Il I4-lt to rigln arv
Nanry Huglws. lllaralvm-
Sllaallry. Miss Marrolla
Knuflson, sponsor. anil
Slllllillllg art' llaisy Ile-1-k
ar4l. Kar:-n Sinus, Rita llll
ulriclgu-. llarlmra Sllillllllllll
,lanv Cook, Filnora l'llt't'IIOI'..
ll:-tsy llarilwvll, llarlrara
Craig. l'e-ggy llolllls, .lano t
anel Margie- Aisall. gurst
ver Twenty-five llubs
Milli. Nnrso, l'vf' got a pain."
"Good, Uno ol' our lllCIlllN'l'S van pravti1'0."
Anil so zmotllor llll'lIllN'l' of tllo Future Nursos
Clulr gots sonic' valualrlo cxporionro in nnrsos
training. 'llllo 1-lnli is 0l'flZllllZl'1l to assist tlioso
intl-rostoul in nursing.
V'l'llc rlulr is sponsorosl lay Miss Marrvlla
Knuslson, srllool nurso. Clara Lvl- Sllarlloy is
llI'l'Si1l0Ill., anrl 'l'rn1lo Brown is sovrotary.
'W' I' REAIIINIJ CLUB Seatvd around the- table
row: Howard Houshour, David
Fultz, Dick Ream. John Fierst,
Dave Bowen, Rob Stone, Gil-
bert Seeber, Jim Elmore, Phil
Richardson, Robert liuehrig,
Larry lsom, .lim Stigall, and
Seeond row: Dwight Cain,
Alwyn Carder, John Bender,
Charles Freeman, Gene Reese,
Dave Bucher, Bill Jones. Jim
Gobert, Bill Seagers, Larry
Rnddick, .lack Stangle, Jay
Ellis, Jim Chambers, Tom Mc-
Cammon, Don Starbuck. Kenny
Robinson, and John Krentler.
FHA-First row: Patty Shields, Hazel Corman, Sue Lanam, Frances Ranard, Barbara
Durnal, Mildred Cain, Janet Franklin, and Irma Grey Denny.
Second row: Glenna White, Julie Schnabel, Virginia Sarber, Sandra Terman, Sharon
Herbin, Kay McElhinney, Peggy Ramage, and Joyce Konzelman.
Third row: Hilda Eads, Marilyn Mills, May Callahan, Ann Regester, Becky Hollis,
Phyllis Galyan, Janet Staley, Nancy Huntington, June Reeves, and Kay Haworth.
Fourth row: Janet Crabtree, Sarah Burke, Mary Ann Burger, Margie Niles, Nancy
Neal, Phyllis Fleener, Eleanor Fielder, Imogene Patton, Sue Robertson, Patsy
Crouch, Bertha Williatnlstmll, and Lois Eads.
We're llpen T0 U-School Students
Interest in the Outdoor Sportsman club
is so high the present elub membership had to
be cut. Alwyn Carder is the sponsor of this all-
Among the responsibilities of the women of
America is homemaking. The I'uture Home-
makers of America prepare girls for tlns impor-
H . . . . tant task.
llns club IS for boys lnterested ln outdoor
sports, wildlife, Audubon society, eonserva-
tion. skeet shooting, hunting, fishing, and eare
and handling of guns. These activities well ex-
plain the great interest taken in the elub.
Under the guidance ol' Joyce Konzelman,
all girls interested in becoming good house-
keepers learn the importance of family har-
mony. In the spring the club sponsors a style
Phil Richardson is president of the group,
Tom McCammon is vice-president, and Jack
Stangle is secretary-treasurer.
Members of the Seienee Club belong to the
Junior Academy of Seience. This membership
enables them to compete in scientific experi-
ments on a national basis.
Two of the trips the Seience Club of Univer-
sity High School has taken have been to Mam-
moth Cave and to Indiana University Cyclo-
tron. Many other trips have been taken during
the year to points that interest the youthful
Still-:Net-2 CLUB- First row: Janna Zoe Peake, Ray
Johnson, Richard Muller. Paul McEvoy, Marie
Vanwangtendonk, Eric Neuman, and Morris
Second row: John Clayton, Chris Smith, Fred
Warnpler, .lack Doyle, Roger Cuffey, and Rllsty
Not shown in picture: Helen Neuman, Steve
Hoadley, and Esther Irwin.
Officers are Mildred Cain. president: Janet
Franklin, viee-president, Barbara Durnall,
treasttrer, Zllltl Frances Ranard, seeretary.
Some Groups Won
.lommmmls STAFF-fFirst row: Jan Casner. Bob Edwards, Judy Figg, Beverly Riggs, Veralyn Turner, Diane Abram, and
Mary Poolitsan. Second row: Nancy Reeves, Margie Rash, Carol Cason, Virginia Trumpy, Bob Denham, Bob Dickerman.,
.lunet Marlin, and Carolyn l rn son. Third row: Esther Irwin, Dick Anderson, Blaine Johnson, .lim Stigall, and Jack
Slangle. Not pictured are pun . Zike, Bob Talbot, and Tom Barton.
The ,lordannus is rea y thc big project of
cach graduating Senidr lass. The class of l95fl
worked hard to make this hook a story of the
activities of the year.
The staff was clcctcd and selected during the
junior year. Two members, Beverly Riggs and
,ludy Figg, took two weeks off during the sum-
mer vacation and attended the Journalism In-
stitute at Indiana University. Here the theme
was selected and thc first "dummy" complet-
XVork on the book started the first day of
school with full use being made of the press
camera pvurchased last year. Three outside
photographers took the formal pictures but
most of the pictures were taken by the staff
Excitement was created over the selection of
the cover. Several companies were contacted
and the best design was finally chosen at one
of the several meetings at the Figg's residence.
As the deadline approached staff members
spent more time in Room 317 than they did at
home. Three student teachers, Herbert
Michelson, Miss Doris Welnste1', and Mrs. ,lan-
ice Custer, assisted in many ways and shared
their past experiences from other schools.
The staff hopes that through this book, the
Class of 1954 will be remembered.
Q E S
' Q Y tg l 1 f
Jolu1AN JI-:sirius-lfirst row: Martha Hoadley, sevretaryg Mary Poolitsan, treasurer: Jan Casner. vice-president: A.
Donald WlllSlI'llIll, sponsor, Bob Edwards, president, and Bill Marshall, business manager.
Sea-ond row: Leona Wallace, Nam-y Reeves, Judy Figg. Sharon Wylie, Karen Sims. Libra Cleveland. llolvliy
Nellis, Linda Zoerner, Jane Stephens, Rena Stump, Marria Myers, Melissa Baldwin, and Joan Velton.
Third row: Carol Cassidy. Jeanette Adams, Helen Hope, Pauline Smith. Mary Meade Wailker, lil'Ell'lll"ll Krueger,
Janet Martin. Amy Salsbury, Jeannie Peterson, Dirk Mr'Fall, Louis Silverstein, Veralyn Turner, and Jane Slangle.
Fourth row: Pamela Moody, Joanna Gottfried, Behevea Stoner, Sue Hays, Marina Snow, Catherine Craig, Carol
Cason, Peggy Peterson, Mary Ann Moornlan, Diane Abram, Ann Baker, Susie Baker, Helen Topolgum .lane Cook,
Ann Smith, and Julie Bergevin.
Filth row: Dudley Appelman, Alive Strain, Ann Coby, Bill Smith, Barbara Deekard, Jim Wot'k, J. A. Franklin.
Ken Faler. Dirk Anderson, Bob Denham, Bill Cordon, Bob Dirkerman, Charlie Zoerner, Gordon Coffin, Bill Spriggs.
and Tom Barton.
t 'ational lleeo nition
The Jordan Jesters are a group of persons
who are draniatieally inclined. Prospeetive
metnlrers are known as apprentices. After earn-
ing a required Illllllll6l' of aeting and lmaekstage
working points, an apprentiee heeomes a full-
requirements are eonlpleted. Vllllf'SlDlllllh is a
national honorary drannatie organization for
high sehool students.
Donald Wialstrunt sponsors lxoth Jordan
Jesters and Thespians. Under his direetion the
Jesters and 'llhespians gave two plays, 'Stage
Jesters themselves seek a goal of higher inn- l-Door" and MYOU Canlt Take ll Wlitll You."
portanee. This goal is reached when 'llhespian
Tilt-:sl'I,xNs Seater J. A. Franklin, Catherine Craig. A. Donald Walstrum, Veralyn Turner.
and Ken Falner. V
Second row: J n Casner, Bill Marshall, Marina Snow, Diane Abram, Bill Smith, Mary Poolit-
san, and Judy, rg.
Third row oanna Gottfried, Bob Edwards, Gretehen Kreuger, Dudley Appelman, Peggy
Peterson, an Martha Hoadley.
s -P 1
r 13- . pity,
r -A fe fr i K
H J giw-.QM
di 'f' it RFI
HAND l"irst row: Die-k Seritrhfield, Mary Ann Cutler, Mal'ilyn Beard, David Collins, leter Watttstmlt, Ronald Rein-
hardt. David Collins, .lohn Muller. llarbara Karsell, David Frye, and Bryan Willflell.
Set-ond rotsz, ,lndy Talbot, Sam W'entworth, l.arry Reinhardt.. Wtlylle Witnler. .loe Strain, Bill Hoge. .lim Applewllite,
,lohn Wooden, Steve Young.. Steve Taekitt., Steve Stevens, Craig Moody, Dirk Cordon, and Martha Taekitt.
Third row: Mr. Hull, Barbara Bourke, Tony Flynn., Phil Galyan, Tommy Marshall, Ann Burton, Mare Speelmon.
Cynthia Headley, liill llrummett. Teddy Stevens, lfred Dunn, Kenneth Snapp, William Diekerman, Clifford Curry,
Dan Mel'heron, and Karen liawes.
Fourth row: Phil Doty, Tiiu Raun, Bill Marshall, viee presidentg Anne Van Walgtencloltk, Teddy Legge, Mary Meade
Vtfalker. .lulia S1-hnabel. Glenna White, Paul Irwin, Ervin l"erverda, and Rose Marie Webb.
Filth row: Jim Terman. Philip Karsell, Bill Spriggs, Dudley Appelman, Terry Carpenter, John Mahan, Gilbert
Heeher, Don lillson. Alive Strain, Tom Barton. president, and ,lohn Clayton.
Students Could hoose Anythin
Une ol' the many requirements for secretarial
work is typing. Under the gnidanee of l.eo
Miller, students. in the typing elub get a ehanee
to expand their typing abilities.
Many ol' the students are ones to whom typ-
ing is not available until their Junior year.
This elub gives them the extra praetiee neees-
sary to become effieient typists.
The band, nnder the direetien of liohert
llull, performs at pep sessions, basketball and
football games, and many other mnsieal aetiv-
ities, inelnding the Christmas eonvo.
The band entertained speetators between
halves of football games with marching for-
mations. ranging from the serious to the hn-
Rose Marie Welrln, ,lean Carlson, and
Jeanette Adams led the band as majorettes.
Hose Marie performed at the half of the
Sheridan basketball game. backed by both the
Sheridan and University bands.
The band, like the orehestra. enters a state-
wide contest. Competing bands are classified
in divisions and ranked accordingly.
..,..i-.:ZgTgg1'1i1g,,5 's f . ,
'l'x'l'lN4: Cum lfirst row: .lean "-'--'WW -WWW 'L--Qiffi ., . 'f Xt" A
l V ,,,,,W ,,,,, M M A ,. . , -
Carlson. Sandra Landreth. l'at- , i f.L1.,...QQ.l Q W' -
ty Deekard, Ruth Meljntoek, ftffj -. ' L . 'ft'
Martha lfleener. Lois Black, mi --Q-5--V---if .. Nj' M, fd
Lois Mosier, Phyllis Duke, """ 'Y"' """' """"W""W"u"""""' jj' is-N T iVti"'W"i" Q v"liLLLJW....ZLZ-T.
treasurer: Caroline- Deekard. Mn---' ------------ M in x 7:Vl.W1',:au'HvM , Q
heeond row: Milrt'ltI Meyer, - 1 tmsgfiwj , a n
Rose Maris. Wtflrlr. Ruth Ken- J s, H
tor, ltnth Ann lxnox, Shirley li, v ' .A M4 .
liirhardson, vire-president: I f 3 '--9-W - ' -4
lietty lVleCanmlun. presidentg ,N 2 A ' ' ' 5 L ' '
Janet Meadows, seeretary: Bar- ' 2 l 'I
ham Ahbitl. Third row: Leo Y Q - ' ri, ' Q '
Miller, sponsor. Not pietnred: 1 f, 5 4- V , Q. i . , '
. . - as .1 .. .- u
Wllillan Johnson. m 4 , A K
Page fifty-four ' Q Q "
'xx f V A
7 I l hll I d
0RtiliES1'RA"l'llt'Sl row: Nancy Kendall, Jill Hilliker, Janna leake, Joan Velton, C laro ette J son, Tim fagan. Secon
ron: Stephen Kendall. Teena Freeman, Marlin Bidncy, Sharlee Bayless, Barbara Willexililler. Eleanor lfell. Karen
Neuman, Martha Otteson, Glenna White, Tom Hudson. Third row: Phil Doty, Tiiu Raun. Mary Jo Fagan. Amy Hazclrigg,
Brenda Brummett, Sharon Atkinson. Karen Beard, Evelyn Meyer, Nancy Irwin, Mary Jo Hill, Judy Rogers, Sylvia
lloty. Marcia Meyer. Douglas Horton. Fourth row: Donna Bush, Melissa Baldwin, Judy Wllite. ,loel Murraay, Jlllia
Schnoble. Anne Vanvlfagtendonk. Tom Barton, Dudley Appelman, Gilbert Sceber, Don Ellson, Alice Strain, Mr.
Cuoktfs Under the direction ol Robert Hull these
students provided the music for convocations and
holiday programs. First row: Jeanne Gilmore, Mary
Poolitsan. Peggy Bamage, Janet Martin, Jan Casner,
Marilyn Johnson. and Beverly Riggs. Second row: Mr.
Hull. Mackey McBoberts. Jim Smith, Diane Abram,
Veralyn Turner, Betty Strunk. Judy Stephens, and
Jerry Van Dyke. Third row: Mike Boss. Gene Jeffers,
Bob Fleetwood, Woody Woods. Jim Chambers, Bob
Stone, Bob Baker. Dave Hankins, and Tom McCamm0n.
From Band T0 Typin
The University School orchestra plays a very
important part in school activities. Several
times a year the orchestra participates in
Bach year the orchestra contributes a signif-
icant part of commencement exercises. They
play the well known a'Pon1p and Cll'CllIIlSlHIlC'P,,
as the seniors walk slowly down the aisle.
Ctlolnu. CLUB -First row: llonella Jackson. Justine
llane, Robert Hull, Beverly Biggs, and Teena l'atton.
Second row: Jeanette Adams, Linda Zoerncr. Ilelcn
Hope, Judy Cecil, Beverly YValden, Sharon Wylie.
Nancy Reeves, Virginia Trumpy, Jeannie Peterson. and
Jane Stephens. Third row: Joan Velton, Melissa
Baldwin, Julie Bergevin, Ann Baker, Helen Topolgns,
Janet Martin, Barbara lleckard, Susie Baker. and Ann
Smith. Fourth row: Alice Strain, Pauline Smith. Ann
Goby, Esther lrwin.. Ann Moorman, Carol Cason,
Betty Strunk, Margie Rash, aml Pam Moody.
Along with the school hand they participate
in a statewide contest. Schools are divided
into classes and ranked first, second. and so
ln front of every orchestra or hand is the
songster or songstress. The chorus and choral
club give the students a chance to show their
talents in vocal music.
lli-Tiu-Y l"irst row: Roh:-rt Carpenter. Libra Jan Cleveland, H0511-n,1Nqp CLUB--Getting ready for a bike ride are
lVlave-re-cn Knapp, ,loan Ilioruff. ,lim Carter, and W. R. llunn. Bob llickerman, president: Stephen Hale. Pat
Sn-cond row: Laura king. Marsha Richardson. ,lean Gilmore, Hoadley, Libra Jan Cleveland. scmretaryg Mary Ann
,Indy Slt'lIlI1'IlS., Ilan Mcticker. and Frank Edmondson. Moorman, Ann Van Wagtendonk. vice-president. and
Third ron: Janet Rogers. Ann Van Vtfagtendonk. Catherine l'anl Forrest.
Craig, Marilyn Johnson, Dave- Hankins. Don Goodwin. and Bob Back row: St e oadley. treasurer, and Boll
Iialtcr. Edwards. J
Y' ' 'AdF'ldT' ' it
t peakers , n le rips f
Bringing the school and community closer Mrs. Stella Diclcernian is the sponsor, with
together is the main achievement of the Hi- Mrs. Patricia Hendrick as her assistant.
'l'ri-Y Glulr. This cluln was ncwly organized
lhis your with Wuhm, Gingcry as Sponsor. bhown inspecting a elay horse are the mem-
licrs of the Art Cluli. an organization for stu-
At Christmas time this clulx sponsored fain- dents interested in different phases of art.
ilies lay collecting articles for Christmas has-
kmg, and giving them to the fumilipsb Candy, calendars, and food lroxes, were the
highlights of the clulr this year. Memliers made
Don Goodwin is president: Judy Stephens, and sold fudge during the lvaskcthall games
vice-president: Dan lVlcViclacr, secretary-trcas- and conducted a calendar sale. The c-alcndar
urcr, and ,lim Garter, chaplain. drawings were originals done lay the art stu-
Biking, hiking, and over-night trips make up 'lamb'
thc main activities ol' the llostcl Cluh. This Officers of the clulr are Cygna Enterlinc.
clulr is a part ol' the Bloomington Youth Hostel presidentg Martha Brown, vice-president: ,lan-
Glulr and works in connection with I. U. ice Boyer, secretary, and Nila Schranun. treas-
ART Guilt First row: Fred Mills, sponsorg Caroline lleckard, Janice Boyer, Ellen Douglas. and Joyce Alexander.
Second row: Georgia Wlialley, Shirley Noel. Eddie Crouch, Dick McFall, Don Langdon, Nila Sl'lll'tlIlllll., Martha Brown,
Maude Richardson. Carol Donahue, and Tiiu Raun.
Third row: ,loc Flynn, liill Spriggs, Don Atkinson, Cygna Janet Jacobs. and Helena Grubb.
it Q , e r
A x :L i.i4ggm,f:gji
,- . 4.1 -
Under the supervision of A. Pryce Noe,
students interested in becoming teachers
learn more about the teaching profession
in the Future Teachers of America.
This club acquaints its members with
the responsibilities and requirements in
becoming successful teachers.
The "future homework assignersw visit
college classes and make tours of county
schools. The members also took an all-
day trip to one of the Teachers' Colleges-.
The Projectors Club provides film serv-
ice for the teachers and various activities
in school. These students learn about
public address systems and film projectors
and operate these machines for the teach-
ers and other students.
K. B. Thurston, sponsor., holds a regular
Audio-Visual Service period, in which
members develop their interest in this
FTA-First row: Donell Hyerle, Penelope Junker, Ann
Brodie. Helena Oinas. Second row: Naomi Stephen,
Mary Fattu, Mr. Noe, Ann Foster.
HOBBIES-FiFSl row: Dave Foster, Freddie Barnhill.
Second row: Tom Weir, Eugene Hollars, Larry Sinn.
Puonztzrons CLUB-Members of the Projectors Club are
Jack Hilliker, Bob Walden, Byron Hadley, Pete Mc-
Clennen, Dick Hudelson, Dick Jones, Blaine Johnson,
Jerry Smallwood, Winifred May, Albert Cain, Marvin
Fielder, Don Wilbur, Bill Cordon, .lohn Poling, Wayne
Mullis, Jerry Van Dyke, John Leavitt, Edgar Arthur,
Bob Fleetwood, Don Gunnerson, Harold Pate., Ronald
Keene, Bob Foster, John Hardy, Howard Houshour,
Mike Timmas, Paul Goodman, Cecil Hudson, Dick
Pilrlllow, and Charles Lowe. Mr. Thurston sponsors the
. u .
At University High School the
yell leaders are a vital part of our
sporting scene. They lead our cheer
ing sections, sponsor our pep ses-
sions, and promote high morale and
spirit among the teams and stu-
Pictured here from left to right
are Carol Cassidy, Peggy Peterson
Bob Nellis, Diane Abrams, and
Q 44444, M 3-'Z ,CJ .
I-out! '7fZcLpn4..,j,yaA! f ,uf-4 40-640
' 0 U or Tut? B"'lo6i'5T" PZIZE ES iid'
, AA! , f0'P9'9ef '
QAM! ,4C44f.a,af Alba! ,d-o fri-Af-64,
Athletics is just a iece of our '
7 gd P
4 I puzzle at University School., but it is X004-4,3
I' still a smaller piece of a larger organiza-
p7s.,b4f4! tion called the Indiana High School ,OM-0211
Athlet' Association. Although a small
7 XA! , part f this organization, U-School always sta!-64:-UQ M '-
leaves a f' e mark in any sport 't at- C ,J a I
M tempts. This year University ' ' the 'W g'
proud possession of eight t holastic J' 4 LW
VX-fiffcz teams of varsity caliber. This d t in-
, clude numerous intermural and junior ' J 4,0-.p.4,,,g,C, All
' 4 - eams. I . , E
gdzwd ' A-6011!
MK M 'f
Page fifty-nine I
l"irst row: l'hil Richarflson., Dave
Frank Pltlmonelson. Don Starhuck,
Uooclxxin. Mackcy lVlcRohcrts. Third
Waync lVlullis. lllainc Johnson. l.arry I
Row: ,lohn Krcnllcr. John Poling.
,lack Stanglc, Dick Joncs, and Bob
Hankins, Charles Gaston. Kenny Robinson. Second row:
.lcrry Isorn. liill Seagcrs. Dick Hcatl. Bob Stonc, Don
row: Steve Hondley, .lay Ellis, llill Jones. Tom Mctlammon,
som, Dave lluchcr, Dick Anderson. .lim Cartcr. Fourth
Larry Rudmlick, ,lcrry Cray. ,lohn Stcmpcl, lloh Dicltcrman.
- ,en's flub llonors Athletes
Aftcr the half our players filc out of the dressing
roonl to finish heating Martinsville. The- llnivces won
this gamc 25-0.
"Wm-, mcinhcrs of thc Univcrsity High
School of Bloomington, lntliana, in orflcr to
aflvancc the intcrcst of our school in athletics,
and to offer afltlcal opportunitics for our onl-
ncational tlevcloplncnt, cspccially in athlctic
expression, tlo form oursclvcs into a school or-
ganization . . . "
This is the U-lVlcn's lll'C1lllllllt" to tht-ir P011-
stilution. It gocs on to say that thcir purpose
is to crcatc an activc intcrcst, to givc opportun-
itics, antl to uphohl the honor of lhcir school
ln 1948 whcn Coach Vlfaltcr Gray camo to
U-School, thc U-lVlcn hcgan thc various activ-
itics they now sponsor.
All the trophics in the main hall arc kcpt
shining hy thc U-lVlcn plctlgcs. 'l'his is part
of their initiation tlutics. This, howcvcr. is only
one of the many scrviccs tlonc for thc school
hy tho U-lVlcn.
lt has ll9t'0lllt' a grcat honor to hclong to
the U-lVlcn's Cluh. Boys in all hranchcs of
athlctics have to conform to ccrtain avcragcs
ancl qualifications in ortlcr to lncct thc rcquirc-
This ycar's officers arc:
Prcsitlcnt .. ,t,,,,,,l, ,, ,,,. Kcn Hohinson
Vioc-prcsitlcnt ,, ,, Charlcs Caslon
Sccrctary .,., ,, Phil Hichartlson
'lireasurcr .. Davc llankins
Wallter Cray has voaelted the football
teams for six years. and during this
time the wrestling leant for one. Both
squads have improved. ln ltis six
years of 1-oat-hing the football team,
Coach Gray has had a .500 average
for all years.
Fred Mills is training the teams
for future years at U.H.S. He is
coat-h of the Junior high football and
freshman basketball teams. Mr. Mills
thinks our teams are improving
with the years.
George Berry, in addition to his
many duties as dean of boys. is in
his serond year as roach of the rross
country team. His teant did not have
many returning letlermen this season.
but these few did a fine job.
Coac es Serve As mportant Cog In Program
Robert Volhnar returned to U-School
last year to 1-oavh the new tennis
team. This was in rontrast to his
previous job as a pilot with the
Air Fort-e. This season is the second
vear for the tennis team and Coach
Yollmar thinks il has rome a long
way in this time.
Gene Faris was new as head basket-
ball roavh this year. Some students
remember when Coarh Faris took
his student teaching at U-School and
thought he would someday like to
rome back as a fulltime coach. This
year his dream ranle true and he
did a commendable job as varsity
Frank Smith has always been a busy
man around school. When ll-St-hool
first organized a golf team. he began
coaching it, and has kept at it. Matty
of his players knots him best by his
nivkname of "Pant-ho."
Dave Hankins, Bob Baker, Frank
Edmondson, Wayne Mullis.
.lay Ellis. Dirk Head, Dave Bucher,
.lerry Cray, Bob Stone, Phil Rich-
ardson, Tommy McCamm0n.
Football Plays A Big Part In Athletics
Mackey M1'Roberls, Bill Jones, Dick
,I ones. , ' '
' 5 U
Charlie Gaston, Larry Ruddick, Don
Don Slarbuvk, Bill Seagers, Divk
1 " we ,H
The 1953-1954 finivee football team. which won seven
straight games while losing their last three, pose for
their picture at the l'-School football field on East
Tenth Street. Shown in the front row are Coach Wallter
Gray, Bill Seagers, senior: Jay Ellis, senior: Don Star-
burk. junior: Ric-hard Jones. sophomore: Jerry Gray,
senior: Frank Edmondson, senior. and Gene Faris,
assistant football roaeh.
The sem-ond row includes Jerry lsom, manager,
senior: ,ferry Smallwood, freshman: Hob Fleetwood,
sophomore: ,lark Hilliker, sophomore: J. A. Franklin,
junior: ,fobn Clayton, junior: Bob Williainis, fresh-
man: Mar M1-Roberts, junior: and Larry Isom. mana-
The third row continues with Bob Wzllclen, fresh-
man: Dick Mm-Fall, freshman: Kenny Webb, freshman:
Dudley Appelman, junior: George Dunn, freshman:
Terry Thompson, sophomore: Charlie Gaston, senior,
and Mike Ross, sophomore.
The fourth row is made up of Dave Bowen, manager,
sophomore: David Foster, freshman: Dave Bucher,
junior: Bob Denham. junior: ,lark Stangle, senior:
Norman Derkard, freshman: Paul Ellis, freshman:
Phil Rirhardson, senior: John Mt-florniirk, sophomore.
The fifth 1'ow: Dan Mevirker, senior: Don Deboy,
junior: Howard English, sophomore: Tommy Mellam-
mon, senior: Eugene Jeffers, freshman: Dave Han-
kins., senior: Larry Ruddirk. senior: Bob Dodds, fresh-
man: Harold Pate, freshman: Gene Reese, sophomore,
and Bob Baker, senior.
The sixth row ronrludes the team with llill Jones,
senior: Walyile Mullis, senior: Fred Jolliff., sophomore:
Dirk Gilliland, sophomore: Bob Stone, senior: Dick
Head, junior: Kenny Robinson, senior: Mike Coyle,
sophomore, and Dick Hudelson, junior.
Footballers Win Seven-Lose Three
Our football team started the season
like a vandle with a large flame burning
brightly, as the Univees won their first
game over Greencastle 33-0. The candle
kept glowing as the team traveled to
Linton and beat a favored Linton team
l3-7. The candle continued glowing as
Mooresville also fell l3-0. The fourth
game of the season found the candle still
beaming and the Univees still winning
as the footballers rolled over Mitchell
26-0. Bedford, a strong rival, also failed
to dim the candle and the Univees again
triumphed 27-0, Jefferson also fell 13-6.
lVfartinsvillc also failed to stop this strong
team and the Univees won their sixth in
a row 25-0.
Near the end of the season, the flame
on the once glowing Candle began to dim.
The Univees lost their seventh game to a
strong Duggan' team 19-7. Danville didn't
help the flame any as they won a close
one 20-19. The last game of the season
put the eandle out, with Crispus Attucks
A good foothall team nvvtls niuvh tll0t'f' than
just hrawn. It roquirvst training and experi-
0Ilt't', plus a hig factor- -loatlffrship. ln orflor
to furnish sonic- ol thosv nf-mls. U-Svhool has
a junior high sports program in whivh foot-
lrall is incllulf-tl.
By flrilling, those hoys heroine physically
lit for varsity games in tht- luturv. 'l'hv only
games- playfwl :luring last soason wvrv of intra-
lnural oaliher with tho hoys tlivitling into an
HA" antl 'GB,' tmnn.
Coat-hing this y0ar's lt'illll was Han oltl hand"
at tho joh, Frofl Mills. Mr. Mills also l'0ilt'llt"b
sovvral othvr ,lunior lligh sports. Warrvn Pink-
t'l'lllilIl was the assistant roach this yvar.
Q unior Ili ill Football evelops Future Stars
First row: llilly Yanlie-uren. Dave Smith, Dennis Carter. .lark Wintel's, Mike Johnson, Russ Spanneth, Cliff Curry.
'l'onnny Marshall. lit'IIt' Str-ge-nga. and Bobby Nunn.
Se-vnnal rms: Larry Htive-rs. Ronnie- Alexander, Marv Spenlnian, Dave Rich. Billy tlillancl. Ronnie Mills. John Wlooden,
l'IiiI llurry, lloh l'attvrson. antl Stove- WH-rner.
'l'llir1l row: Mr. Mills. llill llrnlnme-tt, llilly Fleenmxg Steve Fergusson. Dirk fil'0llt'll., Monty liaugh. lllll'lS Jung., l'hil
Karscll, Milo Sampson. Paul Irwin., liill Cox. and Vv'arre'n l'inlu-rman, assistant voavh.
Not picture-ll: llonny Mills anel 'lllllll St'llll1'SSl9I'.
Kenny Robinson was the 1954 winner of the
coveted Al Herman Award. The award is given
annually to the athlete who has high grades
emotional stability, and outstanding skill in
ally of the sports at U-School.
Al Herman was an outstanding athlete at
University School in 1946 who died in 1947.
Coach Wzlltet' Cray started the award in 1948
to pay tribute to this outstanding student and
The members of the U-Mcnis Club elect the
recipient ol' the award. Coach Cray says that
in his opinion the award has always gone to
the right person.
Kenny has been active in sports since the
seventh grade. His favorite sports are football
University School is perhaps the only school
in Indiana to have a lady as an athletic business
manager. Miss Dotty Lackey, personable and
friendly, fills this important position both
skillfully and efficiently.
Her duties consist of supervising the con-
cession stands at both the basketball and foot-
ball games. She also has the job of securing the
help of other teachers at the home games. ln
addition Miss Lackey serves as the important
adviser to the yell leaders and also assists in
the planning of the numerous pep sessions
before the important games.
Honors, Smiles, Willin Parents All Help
Parents helped the athletic teams raise money by selling concessions at all home games. At football games parents brought
and sold pies. cakes. and cookies. At basketball games they sold peanuts, pop. and popcorn. The parents enjoyed this almost
as much as the students, and no athletic event would be complete without their help.
llolp Slum-, ,luhn Pnling. und Dave Hunkins look il bil vonfus Ken Robinson and llzm
M4'xvi1'kl'l' fight for Ihr- hull. X
llaskeleers Provide Fans Yvith Thrills, fhills
Ilnlv Banks-r Larry lsom Kvnny Robinson ,lulm Poling Dam Ml'Yi1'k1'l'
lluvn' Halnkins ,lvrry Ihlllll Don f:00llMiIl Bluim- .lollnson Tum Mvifaunnnon
John Poling anrl Dave Hnnkins try thei
succeed in keeping the Beech Grove "five"
r best. but don't
The Univee lnasketeers startetl their
season with Gene Faris as the heatl
eoaeh. Mr. Faris- replaeetl Glenn Ilon-
sett who took over as hartlwootl roaeh
at Hanover College.
Mr. Faris fornierly eoat-hell at
lvlontpelier High Sehool anel also play-
etl varsity liaskctlmll at IU.
This season startetl with only two
returning lf'110l'lllt'Il, Blaine johnson
antl ,lohn Poling. The entire squarl this
year was eoniposefl ol' seniors, most ol'
them atlvaneing from the reserve team
of last year.
At the start ol' the season Coaeh
Faris pretlietecl that the llnivees wonltl
win half of their games. The Univees
entletl the regular season with a 7-9
Throughout the season the leant was
ll0lllf"1'f'tl with injuries. .M the hegin-
ning of the season one ol' the lsom
twins was hostpitalizetl for an operation.
Later in the season Bohhy Stone was
sitlelinetl for the rest ol' the season
with an nncliagnosetl illness. At tonr-
ney time Don Cootlwin hroke a hone
in his hantl antl was lost to tht- team.
As the season progressecl the team
showetl stearly improvement antl pro-
viflefl some real thrillers for the fans.
Basketeers Complete Season With 7 -12 Record
Silver Creek ..
Bloonnngton ., ..t,,,,,.,,,,,.,, ,,.. , .
,lleeeh Grove ..
lfllettsville , ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, ,
State 1Terre llantel .A
lltlartinsville won sectional-played at Bloom-
ington High St-hooll
The hall looks as if it is either lost or very high
in the air. lt ranne down. limit-ve-r. aml the lniw-es
um 5 fi 9 33
gxtll. Ft " i R
13 F' 4 J Q
tl ii 4
Freshmen Take 2, Drop 3
Experienee is a hig faetor in the make up
of a haslcethall tealn as well as in the piecing
together of a puzzle. It is for this reason as
well as enjoyment that U. H. S. has a Freshman
As on the regular varsity' squad, this yearis
freslnnen ehose two managers to take eare of
the red tape. Coaching the team was Fred
Mills, who is also a regular art instructor. The
team carried a full sehedule including on it
First row: Mr. Mills. Doug
Rae, Bch Wlilden. Don Smith.
Seeond row: Norman Deck-
ard.. Dirk Mrlfall. lloh Wil-
liams, Steve Wieser, Pat Hond-
ley, Paul Forest.
Third row: Boh Wlylie. Bill
Krueger, Bill Spriggs, Rusty
Cleland. George Dunn, Patil
Ellis, Bohhy Dodds.
other freshman teams from this seetion of In-
diana that have had some of the same hack-
ground. The victories that they hrought home
came from Smithville and Celina, Ohio, while
on the defeat side of the picture were Oolitic
and twice from Ellcttsville.
The team was plagued with many injuries
during the season hut even with these they
have gained an experience that will last for
years. to come.
The varsity listens to the "hossman" tell them how to do itl First row: Gene Faris, Jerry Isom, and Larry Isom.
Set-ond row: Dan M4-Vit-ker, llnn Goodwin, Blaine Johnson, Bob Baker, John Poling, Hob Stone, Ken Robinson, Dave
Hankins, and Tom Meffannnon.
The Reserve Basketball Team listens to some good advice from Coach Gene Faris. Shown, left to right, are Dave Bucher,
Dick Head. Dick Hudelson, Joe Franklin, Bob Talbot. John Stempel, Rusty Cleland, Don Coller, Dick Gilliland.
and Coach Faris.
Reserve, Junior High Post Commendable Records
A chain is just as strong as its weakest link.
This applies particularly to basketball be-
cause the future varsity team will be just as
strong as the present reserve, freshman, and
Junior High School teams. This year the Junior
High team under the leadership of Coach
Edwin Ellmers did a fine job in giving the
future varsity players experience and training
The reserve team likewise had a commend-
able record under the leadership of Gene Faris.
They ended the season with a 5-ll record but
lost several close ones.
Witll teams such as these University School
can expect some fine varsity teams in the
The Junior High baskeeters look forward to success in
First row: Bob Peterson, John Hodge, Douglas Roth, Mark
Goodwin, Tom Black, David Rich, Bill Brummett, and Steve
Second row: John Dollens, Larry Stivers, Ronn ander,
Keith Nicholas, Mare Speelmon, Tommy Ham, T shall,
Billy Van Keuren, John Woodeti, and Dave SIIII .
Third row: David Kent, Steve Warner, Milo Sampson, Ronny
Mills. Tom Schuessler, Chris Jung, Bob Wall, Jim Fleener,
and Elvin Hankins.
After a time out, Manager Dave Bowen
retrieves the towels, as Coach Faris gets ready
to watch the rest of the game. The Univees
must be ahead by the expressions of the
QRRSQV 3 z
.1-'T' W .asf
lfirsl rms: Vfoody Woods. ,lohn Leavitt, Charlie Gaston, and .lim Carter.
See-ond ron: l'hil Richardson. John Stempel. Bob Dirkerman, Steve Headley, Howard English. and John Bender.
'l'hir4l rom: Steve Hale. Tom Droll. George Dunn, Rusty Cleland, John Mt'li80, Cordon Coffin. and Phil Doty.
Demonstrators: John Mm-tlormiek and Coach Gene Faris.
N1 o 0 o
Track, nolf Ill hllgllt
University Sehool eompleted a successful
traek season with the assistanee of four re-
turning lettermen. These ineluded Phil
lliehardson, shot putterg Don Goodwin,
dash mang Steve lloadley, middle and long
alistauee runner, and Bob Diekerman, mile
'l'he team met Ben Davis and Lawrence
Central and eame out on the short, end of
the mateh. 'llhe thinlies then participated
ill the lloosier lielays at lndiana University.
This meet was one of the higgest in the
nation and was sponsored hy Howe High
Selloolgl ' lndianapolis this year.
Afte me Iloosior lielays, the team met
Nlitehell and lillettsville in a three way
meet. Shawswiek was a new sehool added
to the schedule this year for the first time.
Near the end of the season the thinlies
also took part in the Linton Relays and the
'l'he golf team under the ahle assistance
of Coaeh Frank Smith eompeted in an eleven
meet sehedule. Five hoys took part in each
out of town meet and the entire squad
partir-ipated at home eontests. Schools on
the sehedule izwlmlml Cerstmeyer of Terre
llaute, Columhus, Bedford, Wiley and Gar-
field of 'l'erre Haute, and New Alhany. The
team also took part in the Batesville tourney
on May 30.
Left to right: Albert Gaston. Buddy Bruee. Bill Marshall,
W. R. Dunn. .lark Stangle. lliek Hudelson. Bob Talbot,
and Jack Evans. Not pirtured are Jay Ellis and John Clayton.
From the looks of Coach Gray and
the wrestlers you can bet that something
Wrestling Team Wins 5 Meets
Although a young sport, wrestling at
U-School has shown a great improvement dur-
ing the piecing together of our puzzle.
During the last year, the team has par-
ticipated in eleven meets with various Indiana
high schools. The 13 boys on the team scored
five of these meets as victories, one as a tie,
and took five as losses. This record fails to
First row: Charles Gaston and
Second row: Dick Barrow, Bryan
Herbin, Michall Timms, Jack Hilli-
ker, .lim Carter, Fred Jollifi, jim
Smith., Daniel Deckard, and Bob
Third row: Mike Ross, John Mc-
Cormick, Bob Foster, Terry Thomp-
son, Albert Caslon, Ray Johnson,
Dick Ream, John Bender, and Bob
Fourth row: Coach Gray, Howard
English, Richard Jones, Frank Ed-
mondson, ,lack Stangle, Dan DeBoy,
Mackey Mrlloberts, Bob Fleetwood,
and Claude Stivers.
show, however, the true story of the team's
performance. The average number of points
that they lost by was only six, while the victo-
ries count up to a season's average of a 19.4
point margin. Besides these regular season
scores, the team was represented in the Sec-
tional and State meets. This record and the
future outlook show wrestling is bound to stay
in the U-School picture for some time.
4- . ,Q .
1 ,, af. , .,,. . .- . . , Mmm. .L
lfirsl rms: Jim Te-rman. freshmang Pat Headley. freshmang Bill Spriggs, freshman, aml Stuart Mitt-lmer.
Sm-oml row: Dirk Re-am. sophomore: Morris Hinkley. sophomore: john Stempel. sophomoreg
Steve Headley, scniorg Woody Woods, sophomore, and Bob Dickerman, senior.
Cross Country, Tennis And Baseball
U V ,ww
The cross country team under the guidanve
of Coach George Berry started off this season
in style hy heating Seymour. They then lost
in an invitational tournament at Shortridge
High School in Indianapolis. This was with
ten other teams. The harriers then defeated
Seymour hy a vlose margin. The team closed
the season hy taking part in a three way meet
with Wiley of Terre Haute and Crispus .M-
The tennis team under the coaching of
Robert Vollmar went against five different
teams during the season. The hasehallers also
played six opponents.
lfirst row: Assistant Coach Skip Ellmers. Kenny Roh'
inson. Bill Seagers. liohby Dodds, Tommy Mrlfammon.
Terry Thompson, Don Smith, Hobby Xvaldvn. Jerry
Smallwood, Harold Pate, and Kenny Faler.
Second row: Coach Walter Gray, Bobby Baker, Bob
Foster. Dirk Head. Gene Jeffers. Don Goodwin, Dave
Hankins. Bob Williatxils, and Dudley Appelman.
Third row: Bob Fleetwood. Bob XVylie. Dirk Ream.
Mike Coyle, Gene Reese. Larry Ruddick, Dirk Gilland,
and Stuart Mitt-hner.
First row: Jerry VanDykP. Jark Buehrig, Bob South.
Pat Hoadley., Jim Carder. Doug Rae. John Richardson.
and Jim Elmore.
Serond row: Coarh Rolwrt xT0lll'llllI', Bolt Den-
ham. Dave Burher. Joe Franklin. James Hope. Pete
Mrhlennen, Steve Weiser, Paul Forest, and Frank Ed-
Bohhy Stone, with a grim look of deter-
mination. gets his final instructions from
Coach W'alter Gray. before entering the
gridiron tilt with Bedford. 'llhis contest
was won hy the Univees 27-0.
Coach Gray and his fighting Univee
eleven had a very successful season during
l953. The Bedford game was midway in
the season and a relatively easy one for the
U n ivees to win.
The score of the game indicates that Stone
and the other memhers of the squad followed
the instructions given them hy lVlr. Gray.
ll' you don't get enough exercise in playing
in any ol' the regular sports events you can
always join the Senior Athletic club, spon-
sored hy Walter Gray.
The hoys in this cluh discuss the rules of
games that have been changed in the major
sports. This enables them to enjoy and un-
derstand sport events hetter.
Mienihers of this eluh often have contests
hetween themselves on the activity days.
This helps in their physical training as
well as their mental attitudes in sportsman-
Boys who are in this club also get in
practice for the sport events that they spe-
SENIOR A'rlu.i:Tu: Cl,UBfFirst Row: Edward Clark, Dave Deckard, Cecil Mullis, Dick Gilliland, Sammy Chandler, Dirk
Head, Gene Jeffers, and Don Bray.
Second row: Howard English, .lim Smith, Charlie Gaston, Fred Jolliff, Eugene Deckard, and Willalrd Stevens
Third row: Mike Ross, Bob Wylie, Terry Thompson, Bobby Dodds, George Dunn, Ralph Tate, and Robert l,Cllx'1l'd
l"irst ron: Martha Brown. Carol Cassidy, Shirley Noel, Georgia Wliziley, Janet Martin, Leona W'allace, Phyllis Calyan,
and Nancy Becvcs.
Second row: Jeanne Gilmore, Beverly Walden, Justine Dane, Catherine Craig, Virginia Trumpy. Sharon Wylie,
and Judy lfigg.
Third row: Cygna Enterline, Ellen Douglas, Mary Poolitsan, Marina Snow, Helen Topolgus, Ann Moorman. Nancy
Neal, and Anne Yanwaglendonk.
l"ourth ron: lVlary Ann Burger, Sarah Burke, Gretchen Krueger, Diane Abram, Jan Casner, Carol Cason, and Donella
SAA lub Plays A efinite ole
'l'Im Executive Council of GAA is made
up ol' the officers and managers of the club.
'lihc officers arc Nancy liecvcs, president,
Sharon Wylie, vice-president, and Sarah Burke,
'lille remaining part of the executive council
is composed ol' thc managers of each individual
sport. The managers and their sports are ,lauel
Martin, howling: ,lan Casner, volleyball, Leona
Wallace, solthallg Nlartha Brown, basketball,
Margie Niles, hockcyg Carol Cason, spccdhallg
Martha lloadlcy., deck tcnnis and ping pong,
Hllcn Douglas, archery and track, and Diane
Abram, lcnnis and badminton.
'l'hc officcrs ol' the eluh are elected by the
entire llll'lllllf'l'HllllD and IllZlIlLlgf'l'S arc chosen
hy the president and Miss. Lackey.
The purposc ol' the executive council is to
plan all events and discuss all problems that
arise during the year. These girls have a big
job, cspcoially during the seasons they manage.
First row: Nancy Reeves, president, Janet Martin, bowl-
ing manager, Martha Brown, basketball manager, .lan
Casner, volleyball manager, and Sharon Wylie, vire-
Second row: Martha Hoadley, table tennis and deck
tennis, Margie Niles, hockey, Carol Cason. speedballg
Leona Wzllla11'e, baseball, Sarah Burke, secretary-treasurer,
and Ellen Douglas, track and archery.
Not pictured: Diane Abram. tennis.
Tllls is 1 very fxmiliar scene after school in the girls' locker The Gil-15' Alhlgtic Asgociatign, bet.
room Smiling fates sad faces, and also surprised faces show
'ls the GAA prepares to play after a hard day of work in
First row: Jean Carlson, Libra Cleveland, Ann Smith, Mary Meade Walker, Virginia Sarber, Becky
Hollis, Jeannie Peterson, .lane Stephens., and Ruth McClintock.
Second row: Marcia Meyers, Barbara Craig, .lane Cook, Karen Sims, Amy Salsbury, Ann
Regester, Clara Shadley, and Linda Zoerner.
Third row: Barbara Deckard, Ann Baker., Jeanette Adams, Helen Hope, Pauline Smith., Marilyn
Mills, Rita Baldridge, Julie Bergevin, and Susie Baker.
Fourth row: Helena Oinas, Sue Hays, Debbie Walden, Ann Coby, Ann Foster, Denise McDaniel,
Janet Rogers, and Martha Hoadley.
Fifth row: Alice Strain, Margie Niles, Peggy Peterson, Naomi Stephan, Pamela Moody, .lane
Stangle, Penelope Junker, and Laura King.
Freshman And Sophomore GAA Look Ahead
ter known as the CAA, is composed
of all girls in grades 9-12 who are in-
terested in sports.
All girls who are out for a sport
must come to at least three sessions of
each particular sport in order to gain
The purpose of the point system is
to enable girls, as well as boys, to
receive athletic awards. It takes 50
I .la points to be a member, l50 to get class
gm 5 . . numerals, 300 to receive a letter, and
last but certainly not least, 500 points-
to receive the coveted gold key.
The GAA have all their activities
N S E H after school and have the largest mem-
il 3 hership of any girls' cluh in school.
They annually have a Christmas party
and in the spring they have "Rush
Week" for all eighth graders interested
in becoming future members.
The GAA is sponsored by Miss
Dotty Lackey, personable physical ed-
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FITS INTO 0Ull PICTURE
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telling them we saw their advert' ent 1042074 W'
, in the 1954 J ORDANNUS. f 5
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BLOCK'S COLLEGE SHOP
You're Quick to Click
When you pick your
Clothes and Accessories
from Block's College Shop
1045 Indiana Ave.
I S O M ' S
1401 East Third - Ph. 7969
The First National Bank
The Campus Meeting Place
1 14 South Indiana
"A' on no
DR. PEPPER BOTTLING CO.
1220 North College
GREENE 8. HARRELL
221 E. Kirkwood Ave. Phone 7421
ORVILLE ROBERT M.
1 10 South Indiana
"Headquarters For Student Needs"
u Big enough lo SAVE you money..
Two BIG Sfofes 0 BFDFORU1 0 BLO0MTNGTONr Small enough Io auureciale your husines
Southern Indlancr s IARGEST Home Ouifntters'
ON THE NORTH SIDE OF THE SQUARE
M S C I C rurur 3, A
A Cool, Creamy Treat
17 East Third St.
"YOUR SPECIALIST IN SPORTS"
113 E. Fifth Ph. 6093
121 East Kirkwood Ph. 2-2793
FOR THE FINEST IN JEWELRY
"For the gifts you'1l give with pride, let
your jeweler be your guide."
': 'Mis -A -f I- . ,V 1
FOR ALL YOUR DRUG NEEDS W" F " ' 'f au,
Crosstown Shopping Center 11 ' ij 'T' Y A.. N- jf",
East Tenth I 5 ig I ll f 5 F, CII:
5 his '- . A fl 'M 1
DeSoto - Plymouth Dealer
Quality Used Cars
419 N. Walnut Ph. 6302
The R. 81 S. Boot Shop
For Quality Shoes
South Side of Square
"Your Men's Store"
West Side of Square
Quick Service on Shirts
i i BARNARD Morons INC.
C. R. BARTLETT'S
For the finest in Photography
"Good Things to Eat" STARKS
Across Third Street
1310 East Third Phone 2-2197 210 E. Fourth St. Phone 5808
Kaiser - Willys - Henry J
Trucks - Jeeps
211 South College Phone 6871
Page cigl ty t
Shady Brook Butter
-Dependable Milk and Dairy
Products for nearly half a Century
Stephen Campbell William Apple
J. C. PENNEY CO.
The Newest and Best Styles For You
The Store That Thrift Built
115 N. COLLEGE AVE.
SMITH - ALSOP PAINTS
Complete Art Supplies
e of Square
Just a Snack or Complete Meal
Across from University School on Third Street
24 HOUR SERVICE
Loba "Jack" Bruner 112 East Third Wendell Brown
YZ? if fzddgflfgdiydflf
118 SO. WASHINGTON BLOOMINGTON, INDIANA
THE BOUQUET SHOP
FLOWERS ARE ALWAYS LOVELY FROM
THE BOUQUET SHOP
Flowers for all Occasions
Fifth and Washington Ph. 3903
WILE PHOTO SUPPLY
Rapid Film Service
Cleaning - Pressing
We have our own
Modern Cleaning Plant
1314 East Third Street
The Finest in China,
N. Walnut Phone 5670
"THE PLACE TO GO FOR
THE BRANDS YOU KNOW"
Men's and Boys' Clothing
South Side of Square
7fze wich Ga.
he ar nnrier
xv H 'To ' " -51391391 '
BLOOMINGTO'N'S NATIIIONALLY KNOWN WEEKLY
PUBLISHERS - COMMERCIAL PRINTERS
FELTUS PUBLISHING COMPANY, INC.
106 EAST KIRKWOOD
Telephones 4000 and 7288
Complete and Thorough
"' W" 'W Third and Jordan Ph. 6424
Y wmwwj f lm-...-mg'V"'xW'n"---nu... V
1300 East Third St. Phone 7271
P g ghty-six
0 Sports 0 Features
and World-Wide News
0 Thought Provoking Columns KIMBALL CONSULETTE
l . Dollar for dollar . . . there's noi greater val
0 Style-Value-L1V1Hg Ideas a fine piano by any standard!
i th Advertising
H 6 RONE Music co.
0 Support of Schools 1015 East Sixth
BEST WISHES T0 THE SENIOR CLASS
John R. Figg Wholesale Grocery
L Minton Body Shop
Complete Wreck Rebuilding
24-Hour Wrecker Service
i ULLOM 8g PAYNE
"Sell the Clothes"
East Side Square
SUPERIOR LUMBER CO.
414 North Walnut
ELLIS FLORAL CO,
"Say it With Flowers"
304 East Fifth Phone 7201
P h ht
"It's Easy to Pay the Times Way"
TIMES CREDIT JEWELERS
202 North Walhut st.
Phone 5952 I
W T T V
Serving the Hoosier Heartland
HANSON MOTOR CO.
YOUR PONTIAC DEALER
New and Used Cars
1327 N. Walnut Phone 2'-3321
Lb Q SQ voeuE
Us We W
xgbgixvixi is For the Finest
Q . in Ladies Fashions
K5 , N Y
East Side of Square
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is i-5 f rg, D ' sQ N ' 4 e N 'i P- X '
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For The Greatest Power
115 East Sixth Street
For the Finest
in Men's Wear
507 East X A
G O D S E Y' S
Open Seven Days A Week
202 West 17th St.
TRIAD SUPPLY CO., INC
SALES AND SERVICE
Admiral - Maytag - York -
"The Store that Service Built"
Phone 6309 114-116 East Sixth St
EAST SIDE MARKET
FOR THE FINEST IN MEATS,
FRESH VEGETABLES AND
2001 East 3rd St.
FOR QUICK AND DEPENDABLE I
523 East 10th Ph. vooz
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