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Full text of "Hilltopper (1962)"

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1962 




HILLTOPPER 



Thomas Carr Howe High School 
Indianapolis, Indiana 









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This is Thomas Carr 



We gain use- 
ful knowledge 
through classes 



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We become good 

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^o^Uour activities . . . 



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Friendships are 
important part 
of our lives . . . 



HOWE High School 1 962 



blocks and blocks of corridors, a myriad of offices, 
classrooms, shops, and labs, home to thousands of 
textbooks, home-away-from-home to nearly eight- 
een hundred students. Howe has stood on Violet 
Hill for a period of twenty-four years. Our beautiful 
campus is the meeting place for memories of the 
past and new trends and fads of the modern scene. 
Howe High is a school having a heartbeat as real 
as the tick of the Tower clock. Howe is laughter, 
the jokes between classes, and the race against the 
ever-menacing tardy bell. Howe is excitement, as 
the ball goes over the goal line in the closing sec- 



onds of a terrific game. Howe is struggling with the. 
books, burning the midnight oil to take home a 
good report card. Howe is pride and the enthusi- 
asm displayed by a loyal student body. Howe is the 
past, which has laid a firm foundation for an en- 
joyable present we'll never forget. Howe is the fu- 
ture and the work entailed to insure its brightness. 

These are the many faces of Thomas Carr Howe 
High School: its laughter, its excitement, its strug- 
gles, its pride, and its hopes. We the people make 
up these emotions,- we are the heartbeat of Howe. 
Howe is a part of us, and yet, we make up Howe. 



Table of Contents 




Classes page 8 

Activities page 32 

Sports page 64 

Freshmen page 1 1 2 

Sophomores page 108 

Juniors page 1 02 

Seniors page 120 

Index page 141 



Loyal fans follow 
teams through all 
the sports . . . 





Secretary-General Dag Hammarskjold of the United Nations 
was injured fatally last summer in a plane crash. His death 
was a severe blow to the world. 

(Photo Courtesy INDIANAPOLIS TIMES) 



Indiana's own boy, Virgil Grissom from Mitchell, is one of 
the seven United States astronauts. He made his suborbital 
flight on the twenty-first of July. 

(Photo Courtesy INDIANAPOLIS TIMES) 



Howeites learn about the world, enjoy 



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Busy Howeites, always on the go, made time to 
keep up with the abundance of news in today's 
world. An eventful year, 1961-1962 brought many 
news stories which changed our times. 

On February 20, America triumphed once again 
in the space race when Marine Lt. Colonel John 
Glenn, Jr., successfully completed a triple orbit of 
the earth. 

The crisis over the "Berlin wall" caused reserve 
troops to be called to active duty. Latin America 
continued to be a problem. 

Americans, with the rest of the free world, joined 
in mourning the death of United Nations Secretary- 
General Dag Hammarskjold of Sweden. 

Signs of progress around Indianapolis were new 
schools to accommodate expanding city limits. 

Because our future lives depend on the decisions 
and plans of today's adults, we want to be well- 
informed as to their ideals and visions so that we 
can carry on as leaders of tomorrow's society. 

Rising twenty-seven stories into the sky, the new City-County 
Building in downtown Indianapolis can be seen from our 
campus. The city's tallest building was finished this year. 




Wild sweaters were the order during winter months. Crew- 
necks, ski and vest sweaters, shawl neck and v-neck are chosen 



by "smart" Howe guys: Lanny Simpson, Dan Breckenridge, 
Charles Ewing, William Aust, and James Spear. 



new modern fads 



Everything went big in the year 1962, especially 
purses. Carrying all things, sometimes even the in- 
evitable kitchen sink, purses resembled tackle 
boxes, saddle bags, and picnic baskets. 

Sweaters appeared in a variety of styles, espec- 
ially those tailored for Howe's men. Thick bold- 
striped cardigans, plain pull-overs, and plaid "pon- 
cho" sweaters were extremely popular. 

Clothes and hair-dos were certainly sharp in '62. 





Sporting hair-dos of varying lengths and shapes, gals wore 
pixie cuts, bouffants and the page boy. Brenda Beshear Ann 
Abernethy and Eileen Whitworth model their coiffures. 



Susan Downey searches desperately for a pencil in her trunk- 
sized purse as Cheryl Snyder and Cheryl Bauer dig into 
theirs. "Satchels" ranged from large to larger to huge. 




Rollers in hair, 'phone in hand, and homework set aside, Doris 
Roesener demonstrates one of the typical positions of modern 
teenage relaxation. Many students prefer more conventional 



plans for study, utilizing a desk and chair, while still more 
Howeites do their lessons at the public library. Finishing our 
homework we use many facilities in order to make the grade. 



Studies, extra-curricular and outside 



Wearing steady shirts and hand holding are part of the spring 
scene typified by seniors, Peggy McCormick and Byron Buck 
as they leave school and head toward home and homework. 





- 



After-the-game dances always draw large crowds of happy 
Howeites. Spinning the records are usually various Indianapolis 
disc jockeys. Dances are sponsored by the Hi-Y and ROTC. 




Howeites joined scores of the young and the young at heart to 
test and improve their skating ability when Indianapolis' new- 
est recreational facility, the Ellenberger skating rink, was open- 



ed in November of 1961. Because of the success of the ex- 
perimental rink, the Park Department now plans to construct 
several more of the popular skating rinks throughout the city. 



activities broaden the lives of Howeites 



When Howeites aren't in classes or doing home- 
work, a wide variety of extra-curricular activities, 
from clubs to sports, is available for them. 

Friday night openhouses sponsored by the Downey 
Avenue Christian Church, become an "essential" part 
of the life of Howeites. 

The winter season became more delightful this 
year as Ellenberger Park opened its new outdoor 
ice skating rink. For some, skating was a new thing, 
but after practice and many falls, they learned the 
"hang" of the slippery sport. 

Jobs take up much of some students' time. Junior 
librarians learn how to keep their places of business 
quiet and orderly, while soda jerks specialize in 
chocolate sundaes and friendly conversation. When 
the steady hasn't called, many girls will earn "mad 
money" by baby-sitting for the family next door. 

With the responsibility of a job often comes the 
pleasure of owning a car. The school's parking lot 
testifies to the imagination of many guys with their 
"bomb," while some boys and most of the girls have 
borrowed Dad's more conservative "wheels." 



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Meeting at Laughner's inside, enthusiastic seniors bring with 
them lots of noise and whoopla and their ridiculous costumes 
from their annual basketball battle with the Faculty Fatmen. 



This is THOMAS CARR HOWE 




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High School 1962 







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With Classes 



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where students gain useful knowledge for later life. 
This school year, classes met for eleven months, be- 
cause summer school was offered at Howe for the 
first time. To fulfill the reason for our being here, this 
is Thomas Carr Howe High School in classes. 




Mike Dugan, Bill Gilkison, Steve Koepper, Ann Cole and 
Linda Huff were this year's representatives to Hoosier Boys' 
and Girls' State. During their two weeks stay at Indiana Uni- 



versity, the students not only learned valuable 'information 
concerning governmental procedures, but were given the op- 
portunity to run for a state office. 



Exceptional students gain recognition 



Mr. Tobin offers congratulations to Susan Straith-Miller, na- 
tional winner of the NCTE Award which is presented to students 
who have attained outstanding achievement in English. 



Vying for top honors in the class of '62, seniors Steve Koepper, 
Andrea Tempelmyer, and Allen Hatcher have found that hard 
work has been profitable in their years at Howe. 





in 




Five Howe seniors, Terry Cooper, Allen Hatcher, Bill Hoff, Jim 
McClure and Larry Sachs, have qualified as semifmalists for 
Merit Scholarships. They are among 10,000 national top- 



scoring students on the National Merit Scholarship Qualifying 
Test. Their names were went to accredited colleges and univer- 
sities for recommendation for financial assistance in college. 



and honors in many fields of endeavor 



Special talents and outstanding scholarship and 
leadership have their reward in personal satisfaction 
on the part of the individual. As an added incen- 
tive, however, special recognitions are accorded stu- 
dents with outstanding abilities. 

One of these honors is a National Merit Scholar- 
ship. Five senior boys were semi-finalists this year: 
Jim McClure, Terry Cooper, Bill Hoff, Larry Sachs, 
and Allen Hatcher. 

At the 1961 Honors Day program, Jeannie Kight- 
linger and Bill Gilkison were chosen American Le- 
gion Good Citizens. Alice Abbott received the Al- 
trusa Club award for leadership, scholarship, citi- 
zenship, and service. Similar qualities enabled 
Lynda Barnes to be selected DAR good citizen. 
Sponsored by the American Legion, Mike Dugan 
and Steve Koepper attended Hoosier Boys' State at 
I.U. last summer. 

Those who are willing to work hard have a suc- 
cessful student life and become leaders in society. 



Bill Gilkison and Jeannie Kightlinger, American Legion Good 
Citizens; Alice Abbot, Altrusa Award winner; and Lynda 
Barnes, DAR Good Citizen, were honored by civic clubs. 




11 



Lab experiments, 





Sophomores show off their talents as real "cut-ups." Talents 
in dissecting and other fall biology subjects are revealed for 
visitors during Howe's open house. 




TOP — With the current threat of radioactive fallout in mind, 
Mike Weaver and Pat Overmyer, in physics lab, measure the 
presence of radiation in a compound by using a Geiger 
counter. LEFT — In the physics lab, Bill Gilkison sets up a 
block and tackle to demonstrate a simple machine. Experiments 
help the student understand scientific principles. 



12 



research increase interest in science 



Facing the challenge and race for outer space, 
the United States government has stressed the 
immediate need for highly educated technologists 
and scientists, who will lead the American people 
into the unknown. Realization that the use and appli- 
cation of science principles has become increasingly 
important, has enlarged the science requirement for 
graduation to two years of a laboratory science. 

Both freshman and senior physical science pro- 
vide a general background for Howe students. How- 
ever, in order to fulfill the science requirement, one 
may choose from such specialized courses as biology, 
chemistry, and physics. Extra projects in such courses 
often result in scholarships and awards for students 
at regional and state contests. Class and laboratory 
work combine to teach the students both the practi- 
cal and experimental aspects of science. 



Tanya Fisher rushes through the frantic last minute details 
of getting her insect collection ready to hand in. Like many 
sophomores, Tanya was relieved when the ordeal was over. 




After setting up this experiment and observing its results, 
Ruth Ann Tedrowe completes her lab report concerning the 
process of the distillation of water. This experiment consists 



of evaporation followed by condensation of the vapors in a 
separate vessel. For the first time, the chemistry classes are 
dealing with experimental and laboratory work. 



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Future business men and women practice 




Working on a filing problem, Sharon Davis, Kay McGilliard, 
Judy Ling, and Lorraine Day complete a job answer sheet 
which was to be filled out and handed in at the end of the 
fourth period. 




Sandy Bourne, Karen Haschild, Judy DeLashmit, and Connie 
Henry, strive for a high grade in Shorthand, as they take 
dictation for five minutes at a rate of 110 words per minute. 




Striving for both speed and accuracy at the exploration and 
control levels, these students type a conditioning practice ex- 
ercise at the beginning of their Typing I class every day. As 



they advance, the students' week is made up of timed writ- 
ings, tabulating problems, manuscript work, and letter forms. 
This experience is valuable in the business field and college. 



14 



skills for tomorrow 



The Business Education Department at Howe of- 
fers prospective secretaries, bookkeepers, and other 
business majors a large array of courses to take. 
Many Howeites find typing to be a valuable course 
to take because it helps speed up homework. Nu- 
merous girls find that shorthand comes in handy 
when it comes to taking notes in class. 

Members of the Business Education Department 
and other interested Howe students have an oppor- 
tunity to enter the NOMA Spelling Contest. A list 
of one hundred words must be spelled correctly. If 
they succeed in spelling all of them correctly, they 
receive a certificate. 

The Business Managers play an important role in 
the business and financial life at Howe. Under the 
sponsorship of Mr. John Trinkle the business man- 
agers take care of advertising for extra curricular 
activities such as plays and athletic events. Taking 
care of the financial records for all events they 
manage is another job of the Business Managers. 
Seniors receive a medal for service. 




BUSINESS MANAGERS 
BACK ROW - McCollough, Thomas, Purdy. THIRD ROW - 
Harold, Espich, Whiteman. SECOND ROW - Van Sell, Wag- 
ner, Elder. FRONT ROW - Dobbs, Butler, Weaver. NOT PIC- 
TURED — Leane, McGuire, Monger. 



While computing the answer to an assigned problem, this 
machine calculation class learns the details in adding, sub- 
tracting, multiplying, and dividing by the use of a comptome- 



ter. For those students not planning to enter college upon 
graduation, experience in operating these machines proves to 
be valuable in preparing them for future office work. 




Eleven math courses offered to pupils 




In his geometry class Mr. Rehm shows three students, Bill Goines, 
Christine Whitmore, and Peggy Barnes, the details in erecting 
a perpendicular from a given point on the line AB. 



The mathematics department at Howe is one of 
the finest in any of the state's high schools. Having 
the advantage of many excellent teachers, a stu- 
dent is able to obtain the math needed for daily 
living or for the challenges of college. 

A freshman enrolls in either algebra or general 
math. After a year of fundamentals and factoring, 
the algebra student takes up the angles, polygons, 
and circles of geometry. Following days of work 
and error, the proof of the Pythagorean Theo- 
rem is completed. The college-bound student is of- 
fered eleven semesters of study to prepare him for 
higher-level work. Trigonometry, college algebra, 
and calculus, top the list. What calculus student does 
not remember the proofs that are "evident to any- 
one who can read." This effort now pays great divi- 
dends later. 

Some of the eager students who gain pleasure 
from working mathematical problems compete in the 
regional and state contests. Howe is always strongly 
represented in this competition, and the Howeites 
capture their share of the awards. 

MATH CLUB 
BACK - Cook, Frushour, Henderson. SECOND ROW - Gorski, 
Pettee, Lobdell. FRONT — Garman, Scanland, Whitmore. 



Mrs. Wilcox instructs Jim McClure in finding the length of a 
curve by the use of fundamental calculus derivatives. It is pos- 
sible to receive a college credit from this advanced course. 





16 



_!, 




Although push-ups are often seen as a form of initiation or 
punishment, they are used for a beneficial purpose in physical 
education classes. Jim Dirks demonstrates the proper position. 



Phys. Ed. required 




Marcia Rennard, Jeanne Embry, and Judy Hawkins, demon- 
strate a lead-up exercise to modern dancing in their physical 
education class. One year of this course is a requirement. 



Mike Williams holds the rope while Mark Vandenbark tries to 
reach the top in the climbing test. In physical education 
classes, boys are given many tests of speed and accuracy. 




17 




RED CROSS CLUB 
BACK ROW — Abbott, Dietz, Brown, Mosiman, Dawson, 
Nauta, Sanders, Spargur. FRONT ROW — Banta, Sample, 
Anderson, Allen, Lewis, Canada, Whabrey. The Red Cross club 
engages in various service projects. 




Vicki Shook demonstrates the correct serving procedure, as 
Charlene Beck and Helen Price enjoy a delicious dessert 
which was prepared as a project in food preparation class. 



c courses offer practical skill 



Home economics offers elective courses which 
teach that the way to a man's heart is through his 
stomach. From the kitchen come tempting aromas 
which fill the lower floor. Foods students learn to 
make desserts and salads and then advance to com- 
plete meals. They serve a full-course meal to mem- 
bers of the faculty, and at Christmastime the girls 
give a party for their little brothers and sisters. 

Future seamstresses are well-prepared at Howe, 
too. The girls often make their own clothes. 

Also included in the department are home man- 
agement and home nursing courses. Basic principles 
of first aid are taught in the nursing classes. 

The Junior Red Cross Club works closely with the 
home ec. department as the members pack boxes to 
be sent to needy people overseas. A pin is awarded 
to girls who have given twenty-five hours of service. 

Busy homemakers of tomorrow receive practical 
experience in the home economics department. 



As they begin a project in their double period clothing class, 
Joan Wild and Carole Tuschhoff measure the width of a 
piece of material as Jane Wild and Vicki Vest pin the pattern. 



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18 





Many desirable and useful items for the home are made by 
the boys in wood shop classes. Rick Newman squares a 
board as he adds the finishing touches to his second project. 



Mike Morris drills stock as he prepares to make a hand tool 
in metal shop. This course is one of many electives which of- 
fer knowledge and skill to be carried over into the future. 



and knowledge for careers and future 



While the aroma of delectable food arises from 
the home economics classes in the lower corridor, 
a much different odor, that of sawdust and oil, 
comes from the industrial arts classes in the south- 
east wing of the building. 

A course in one of the industrial arts gives boys 
the opportunity to practice skills that may one day 
become a part of their lives. The boys learn the 
fundamentals of such trades as printing, carpentry, 
metal work, and draftsmanship. They may elect ma- 
chine, architectural, or airplane drawing after they 
have completed a basic course in mechanical draw- 
ing. Hand tools, bookcases, and hi-fi cabinets are 
just a few of the many articles produced by the boys 
in wood and metal shop. 

Almost all of Howe's printing needs, ir^'uding 
tickets, programs, and forms for classes and special 
events, are provided by the boys in print shop. 



Printers Ralph Kent and Tom Warren lock a form of type 
ready for the press. Print shop classes have produced every- 
thing from bookmarks to dance tickets to official forms. 




19 




Art enables gifted students to express their creativity in such 
assignments as was given by Mrs. DeWaard. Here, the students 
are working on original tree and landscape designs. These 



Howeites and others in the various art courses are often called 
upon to provide posters and large banners for the purpose of 
advertising coming Howe events. 



Fine arts classes provide creativity, 



Art offers talented students the opportunity to ex- 
press their ideas or feelings on paper, canvas, or in 
raw materials. The many courses which constitute the 
art department provide much more than a chance to 
pick up an extra credit. They offer students valuable 
knowledge and skill which may be put to use in future 
work or in the home. 

After an introductory course of craft arts, Howeites 
may elect a course dealing with a specific branch of 
art study. Those who like to create objects from raw 
material with their hands may choose such classes as 
jewelry, plastics, or sculpturing. 

Further chances for creativity come with work in 
crayon, paints, or ink on paper or canvas. Letter- 
ing classes plan and execute posters, banners, certif- 
icates, etc. Much of their work is evident in the halls 
of Howe. Commercial art often serves as prepara- 
tion for a career in the field of advertising. 

Display cases by the main entrance exhibit sam- 
ples of student work in oil and other media,- on the 
lower floor, a showcase displays the work of jewelry 
and sculpture classes. Talents of the students in the 
art department are evident in the number of Scho- 
lastic Art Awards which they win. 




Julie Michael uses a magazine in order to get an idea of an 
up-to-date style for her drawing. The fashions class, a more 
specific art course, is chosen by students talented in this field. 



20 





Attractive and ornamental pieces of finery are made by 
hand from raw materials in jewelry class. Lois Lynch prepares 
to polish her project as one of the final steps in completing it. 



To the average Howeite, this painting may contain little 
meaning; but Olaf Moetus considers his work as a master- 
piece of abstract art as he completes it in advanced art. 



expression for many talented Howeites 





Pat Weber completes his scratch board, a technique used 
extensively in advertising, in commercial arts class. A design is 
scratched upon paper which is covered with India ink. 



Paula Stanifer chose a figurine as her ceramics project in 
Craft Arts. After she has finished molding the clay, shellac 
will be applied, and as a final step, it will be baked. 



21 





Surrounded by posters and campaign buttons of opposing views, 
Sally Stafford refuses to listen as Susie Oswalt and Bill Aronis 
attempt to persuade her to vote for their party. 



Clerk Marcia Townsend calls the roll of the representative cities 
at the Nationalist State Convention, as tabulator Ruth McClure 
records the information for attendance purposes. 



Elections, stocks, and current events 




Victorious candidates, Mike Dugan, Lynda Barnes, and Bill Gil- 
kison, congratulate each other on capturing the offices of 
Governor, Sec. of State, and Lt. Governor, respectively. 



"And if I'm elected, I promise to have a new 
football stadium built here on the Howe campus," 
shouts a hopeful candidate in the annual Howe 
Mock Elections. The Social Studies Department spon- 
sors the thrilling event for those enrolled in govern- 
ment and economics classes. The purpose is to in- 
crease Howe students' knowledge of election funda- 
mentals. The four week unit covers local, county, 
and state procedures. 

After a state chairman has been selected for 
each party, the Nationalists and Federalists begin 
holding caucuses and making colorful posters. A 
number of people seeking to get the party nomina- 
tion apply for an office. At an exciting convention, 
the candidates are carefully selected; then begins 
the wild campaigning. Rallies are held in the halls 
before school with rousing speeches and blaring 
bands. Loyal party members wear unique badges 
as the one week campaign period nears its com- 
pletion. When the returns are counted, the newly 
elected office holders know that the weeks of worry 
and skipping homework were not in vain. They had 
certainly profited from their political experiences. 



22 





The affirmative team of Anne Headlee and Jim Sinclair de- 
fend Federal Aid to Education on "Junior Town Meeting," 
while Easy Gwinn records and Clark Johnson moderates. 



During Economics class, Steve Hooker computes gains and 
losses for his stock report, as Pat Huetten checks a posted 
Wall Street Journal for the closing prices on her stocks. 



add interest to Social Studies units 



"What was the purpose of the pyramids built by 
the ancient Egyptians?" "What is the present high 
stock on the market?" These questions and even 
more varied ones were asked every day in different 
classes of Howe's social studies department. While 
government classes studied how a bill is passed in 
Congress, economics classes invested imaginary 
money in stocks and bonds on Wall Street, and U.S. 
history students relived the Civil War on its centen- 
nial anniversary. Students of psychology, sociolo- 
gy, commercial geography, Latin American history, 
international relations, and world history made up 
the remainder of the history department. 

Howe history classes participate each year in the 
"Junior Town Meeting," a radio broadcast by stu- 
dents of Indianapolis high schools. This year, U.S. 
history students of Mr. Phillip Brown discussed the 
pros and cons of government aid to private and 
parochial schools broadcast was over WIBC radio. 

During a study of the War of the Rebellion, Mr. Vencel points 
out an important battle area to two of his students, Virginia 
Richardson and Robert Rhoades in their U.S. History I class. 




23 



R.O.T.C. prepares young men for service 




R.O.T.C. OFFICERS 
BACK ROW - Sfc. Castor, 2nd Lt. Allen, 2nd Lt. Gibbs, 2nd 
Lt. Davis, 2nd Lt. Watson, Sfc. Deatline. THIRD ROW - 2nd 
Lt. Estes, Sfc. Parrish, 2nd Lt. Barnett, 1st Lt. John Pendle- 
Ehlers. SECOND ROW - 1st Lt. Barnett, 1st Lt. John Pendle- 
ton, 2nd Lt. Edwards, 1st Lt. James Pendleton, 2nd Lt. Na- 
tion. FRONT ROW — Capt. Stith, Maj. Fawver, Capt. Schoen. 



R.O.T.C. SPONSORS 
BACK - 1st Lt. Oswalt, 2nd Lt. Kightlinger, Capt. Bassett, 
1st Lt Bowman. FRONT - 2nd Lt. Dobbs, 1st Lt. Beitz. 




A group of dignified and disciplined young men 
are enrolled in Howe's military program for the pur- 
pose of preparing themselves for their term in the 
armed forces after graduation. 

In order to earn money for their annual Military 
Ball, the cadet corps have worked at after-game 
dances and have sponsored a few of these dances 
themselves. They have also helped with the decora- 
tions at various school-sponsored dances. 

The six R.O.T.C. sponsors are chosen on the basis 
of scholastic standings and on a theme which they are 
required to write. The girls are then screened by a 
faculty committee, voted on by the student body, and 
chosen by the cadets. 

The Boys' Rifle Team, an honor group having won 
nearly every award offered in this area for the last 
three years, is under the direction of 1st Lt. Steve 
Edwards. The Girls' Rifle Team, sponsored by Miss 
Dorotha Kirk, is one of the few of its kind in the 
county. Weekly meeting of both teams are aimed at 
improving individual scores and preparing members 
for competition with other schools. 




The top brass of Howe's R.O.T.C. staff watch as four members 
of the battle group, in their shining helmets and white gloves, 
parade the colors at the annual Federal Inspection in May. 



24 




BOYS' DRILL TEAM 



BACK ROW - Cpl. Payne, Sfc. Nonweiler, Sfc. Rider, Sgt. 
Sweet, Sgt. Goines, Cpl. Ehlers, Sgt. McKinzie, Sfc. Castor. 



FRONT ROW - Sgt. Glover, Pfc. Marsee, Sgt. Smith, Cpl. 
Seidel, Pvt. Marshall, Pvt. Foster, Sfc. Deatline, Lt. Estes. 



GIRLS' DRILL TEAM 



BACK ROW — Burrell, Collins, Bruney, Kemper, Beach, Carroll, 
Price, Overmyer. FIFTH ROW — Fahrbach, Powell, Price, 
Thomas, Tiedemann, Rouse, Weingardt, McMillan. FOURTH 
ROW — Carrington, Richart, Whittington, Alyea, Willeford, 
Cooney, Mucha, Copeland. THIRD ROW — Leach, Eggers, 






Michael, Lamb. SECOND ROW - Bolander, Jeffries, Capt. 
Whiteman, Sanders, Todd. FRONT ROW - Headlee, Van Sell, 
Stone. Wearing brown and gold capes and short brown skirts, 
the drill team adds color and military distinction to the half- 
time ceremonies throughout the basketball season. 



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Rifle teams show marksmanship ability 




BOYS' RIFLE TEAM 



2nd Lt. Davis, 2nd Lt. Edwards, 2nd Lt. Estes. Not Pictured — 
2nd Lt. Canada, Corp. Pool. In order to become a member 
of the rifle team, one must have had experience in firing, 



and be in the second year or above of R.O.T.C. The varsity 
team is selected from the average of the top five scorers. 
This year, the team placed third in the pre-city match. 



/.;, 





GIRLS' RIFLE TEAM 
BACK ROW - Stafford, Huetten, Headlee, Richards. FRONT 
ROW — Dawson, Combs, Van Sell, Captain; Holder. 



Cadet Col. Fred Shick receives a trophy for outstanding per- 
formance from Maj. Gen George Bush as Mayor Charles 
Boswell offers congratulations. 



26 





Although Howeites often spend time decorating theme tablets 
and writing notes in study hall, this period often means that 
one book less will have to be carried home in the evenings. 



Diane Robinson, sophomore, and Nancy Watson, freshman, 
receive advice from Miss Maryon Welch about planning their 
schedules to include both required and elective courses. 



Counseling proves helpful to students 



Study plays a large role in the life of a Howeite. 
Late hours spent on books often cause red eyes the 
next morning. Much homework and cramming for 
tests is done in study hall. Each student is required 
to have a study hall as a part of his program, and 
the time he spends in study hall is well-spent, al- 
though not always in study. We will never forget 
the joker who puts paper in the electric fan, or the 
inevitable character whose snores are interrupted 
only by a trip to the dean's office. 

Choosing our studies is often a dilemma, and the 
guidance of our teachers and counselors is very 
helpful. English students know well the "composition 
conference." These twenty-minute sessions between 
pupil and teacher are held once a semester and are 
established so that teachers can evaluate with their 
students their work and offer suggestions for im- 
provement. Many language and math teachers have 
set up "help sessions" for those who are behind. 

Library passes are issued to those wishing to do 
research for term papers or reports, who come from 
study halls to use the library facilities. 




Carla Pursley, one of Howe's student librarians, checks out a 
book for Shirley Cobb. Student librarians work during their 
library practice period, learning "the tricks of the trade." 



27 





Carol Oslos receives help on her daily Latin translation from 
Jane Brown and Bob Stevens. This method of learning is often 
used by many Latin students in order to improve their grades. 



Miss Hall listens for proper inflection and accents of a group of 
her students, as they pronounce their Spanish vocabulary. 
Spanish is becoming a popular course with the students. 



A minor in foreign language, English 




T £2 m. 





During French lab, students listen to tape recordings and records 
in order to improve their pronunciation and comprehension of 
the language. The lab has proved to be very useful. 



The need for interpreters and translators in the 
field of foreign relations has become increasingly 
important in solving international problems during 
the last few years. As a result, the study of foreign 
languages has become more popular. French, Span- 
ish, and Latin, as well as a course in Greek and Latin 
Derivatives are the courses offered by Howe's for- 
eign language department. 

The relatively new language lab has added to the 
extensiveness of the language program. The twenty- 
eight booth lab with a teacher console unit enables 
students to improve their pronunciation and compre- 
hension of a language with the aid of recordings 
without disturbing class functions. 

To enhance student interest, other devices such as 
films, slides, demonstrations, reports, and supple- 
mentary materials are used. French and Spanish pu- 
pils learn additional material from speakers who 
come from the lands where their languages origi- 
nated. In addition to everyday class work, language 
students often participate in regional and state con- 
tests, receiving honors for their achievements. 



28 





An eye for correct grammar is necessary for potential copy- 
readers. English VJ students Virginia Georgia, Tom Gilkison 
and Pat Harrell gain experience by copyreading galleys. 



Mr. Tobin, in one of his more familiar poses, listens to one 
of his English VIII students describe the symbolism shown in 
the book "1984." This class is a college preparatory course. 



I-VIII necessary for academic diploma 



Special projects, as well as the required literature 
and grammar study contribute to pupil development 
in English. A research paper in English III acquaints 
Howeites with the basic rules of writing a bibliogra- 
phy and the correct method of foot-noting, impor- 
tant to college aspirants. In English V, students 
write vocational essays, which aid in the selection of 
a career. In an elected fourth year of English, sen- 
iors gain further insight into English literature and 
grammar. Each semester "G" classes are offered, 
giving students a chance for further study and out- 
side activities. Through these comprehensive courses, 
English students have earned top honors in local and 
national contests. 

The department also offers two fine elective 
courses, public speaking and library practice. A 
semester of reading lab is required of all Howeites. 
This non-credit course increases both the reading 
ability and the comprehension of the student. 




U 






Working his way through stacks of books, magazines and 
pamphlets, Dean Bolden adds the finishing touches to his Eng- 
lish VII term paper in order to meet an approaching deadline. 



29 



Second year of exchange program takes 




During his stay at Howe, Mr. Pike has taken part in many 
activities. Here he enjoys the action of the Senior-Faculty bas- 
ketball game in which he was a candidate for faculty king. 



This year was the second year of Howe's partici- 
pation in the Exchange Teacher Program, in which an 
instructor from Howe takes the place of a British in- 
structor and vice versa for one year. This year, Mr. 
Kenneth Pike, from Southampton, England, ex- 
changed positions with Howe's Mr. Frank Tout. 

A graduate of London University, Mr. Pike taught 
English and coached rugby at King Edward VI School 
in Southampton. After crossing the Atlantic in mid- 
August and meeting Mr. Tout in New York, Mr. Pike 
toured the U. S. before coming to Indianapolis. 

Before going to Southampton and during vacations 
from classes, Mr. Tout also did his share of traveling 
by visiting nearly every country in Europe. By doing 
this, he put about 10,000 miles on his newly-pur- 
chased Volkswagon bought in England. 

Both teachers agree that courses are stricter in the 
U. S. than in England, but both agree that the pro- 
gram has achieved its purpose — to better the un- 
derstanding between peoples of the world. 




Since arriving in the United States, Mr. Pike has traveled 
10,000 miles in his foreign Austin-Minister car. The emblem on 
his car shows that he belongs to the Auto Association which is 



similar to our AAA. Mr. Pike remarked that the license plate 
of an English car is used for the entire life of the car. Com- 
ments are constantly made about his right-hand drive car. 



30 



Tout to Southampton; Howe obtains Pike 



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Mr. Frank Tout and Mr. Richard Carey, a former math teacher 
at Rugby School, enter King Edward VI School in England 
where Mr. Tout is an exchange teacher. 




WFft 



These senior boys in the third year VI form are given an op- 
portunity to compare their school and social activities in 
England to ours by reading various issues of the Tower. 







An everyday view of English boys going home at four o'clock 
includes hockey sticks, school uniforms, satchels and short 
trousers. About 75% of the boys ride their bicycles to school; 



most of the rest walk. Hockey, a popular sport, is played dur- 
ing the spring term. The huts in the background are paving 
the way for a new Science Block, in process of erection. 



31 



This is THOMAS CARR HOWE 





* L .-try?* 



'm. 



High School 1962 



With Activities 




and its extra-curricular groups. Each organization, 
whether musical, academic, or purely recreational, 
has an appeal for someone. Members and sponsors 
become good friends as they work together. This is 
Thomas Carr Howe High School with activities. 




BAND 



Concert marches and symphonies stir the audiences of the 
Howe concert Band at their many concerts. BACK ROW — 
Statzell, Ulrey, Meeks, Spittler, Fontaine, J. McClure, and 
Suiter. THIRD ROW - Cooke, Canada, Warner, Freeh, Huff, 
Augustus, Mathias, Waite, Livengood, Sharkey, Campbell, 
Betts, D. Coffin, Blandis, Hodapp, Snell, Phillips, Beavin, Spear, 



Meggenhofen, Herring, Foutz, and Lee. SECOND ROW — 
Milner, Chandler, Nauta, Goulet, Stilwell, McLellen, Skaggs, 
Shafer, French, McNabb, Roberts, Hopkins, Holmes, Potter, Mit- 
tan, Meadows, Cross, Horn, Dentler, D. Coffin, Fortner, Ras- 
ener, and McWilliams. FIRST ROW - Hatcher, Carden, Kovac, 
Collins, Kattau, R. McClure, Neal, Freeman, Wells, Wray. 



Howeites attain honors for school in 




ORCHESTRA 



BACK ROW - Banta, Redick, Suiter, Ulrey, Spittler, J. Mc- 
Clure, Poulimas, Director. FIFTH ROW — D. Holmes, Potter, 
Kayler, Hodapp, Whittington, Phillips, Ewing, J. Holmes, 
Crandall, Noxon. FOURTH ROW - Coughlen, Combs, Petri, 
McMullen, Walters, Beavin, Clapp, Spear, Herring, Meadows, 
Horn. THIRD ROW — McBurnie, Harris, Keegan, Surgener, 



Palinca, Rennard, Millner, Hatcher, Carden, Derrett, Robb, 
Moon, Mosiman. SECOND ROW — Garman, Arment, Lemon, 
Embry, Smith, Freeman, Wells, Wray, R. McClure, Bell, Jump, 
Price, Abernethy. FIRST ROW — Tempelmeyer, Sugioka, Bell, 
Stillabower, Davis, Roe, Scanland, Fittz. The orchestra was se- 
lected to play as the demonstration orchestra at the NCMT. 



:m 




MADRIGALS 
The Madrigal Singers are eighteen outstanding Howe voices Hatcher, Stevenson, Nelson, Woodward, Wickes, Reynolds, 



singing in perfect harmony without accompaniment for many 
church, civic, and school performances. BACK ROW — Daniels, 



Sims, and Jones. FRONT ROW — Jump, Robinson, Walter, 
Zumwalt, Bourne, Thompson, Wagner, and Bassett. 



musical competition and concert work 




Howe's musicians had a year full of honors and 
glory as they shone at the top of competitions all 
over the state. The band and orchestra performed 
expertly at the State Band and Orchestra Contest 
in May. Soloists and small ensembles rated almost a 
perfect "first" record at the regional and state Solo 
and Ensemble Contests. Howe sent a larger number 
of players to the All-City Symphony and Band than 
did any other school. 

The Madrigals, singing melodies a cappella in old 
English style and harmony, met many engagements 
during their busy year. Besides their regular sched- 
ule of meetings and programs, the group also sang 
for a radio program in the fall. 

Basketball games were enlivened by the Pep 
Band with their jazz, pep, and school songs. Mem- 
bers of the concert band volunteered their time for 
the Pep Band. 



Boosters of the Howe basketball team enjoyed the rousing 
music of the Pep Band, composed of members of the concert 
band, who played regularly at home basketball games. 



35 




CHORALAIRES 



The Choralaires is a girls' singing group which feeds into the 
Howe Choir. The organization sings at Howe activities. Mem- 
bers of the group are BACK ROW — Mr. Watkins, director; 
Harrell, Copeland, Rice, Clark, Carroll, Headlee, Stickle, 
Georgia, Tedrowe, Watson, McAnally, Galyean, Fahrbach. 
THIRD ROW — Himes, Johnston, Crawford, Krug, Mishler, Prell, 



A. Brown, Bradley, Mosby, Goebel, Gaston, Whittington, Stoelt- 
ing, Vasil, Long. SECOND ROW - Mueller, Dietz, Willeford, 
Richart, Biddle, Todd, J. Brown, Knight, Johnson, Wiseman, 
Howery, Leach, Gividen, McCarty, Sanders. FRONT ROW — 
Barnes, Dobbs, Whitehurst, Coval, Wells, Warren, Graves, 
Wright, Garman, Newton, Hudson, Weaver, and Harrison. 



Musically inclined 



perform 



Sounds of scales and arpeggios float out of the 
Howe Music Department and mingle with the regu- 
lar sounds of student laughter and talk as musically 
inclined Howeites intently study composers and per- 
form with amateur perfection their compositions. The 
department includes the Howe Choir, Choralaires, 
boys' and girls' octets, glee clubs, orchestra, pep 
band and Madrigals. 

Members of the Choralaires, the girls' singing or- 
ganization under the direction of Mr. Frank Wat- 
kins, filled the halls with singing during the fourth 
period as they rehearsed for their many perform- 
ances during the year. Performances included the 
annual Christmas Sing, the May Pageant, and the 
May Music Festival. 

The boys' octet consisted of boys selected from 
the choir and an accompanist. They sang several 
varieties of tunes, ranging from popular songs to ar- 
rangements of classical melodies, but they special- 
ized in singing semi-classical music. The octet sang 
for P.T.A. meetings, assemblies, church activities, 
and various other functions over the city. 




Boys' octet members (BACK ROW) Lovelace, Secrist, Nelson, 
Guhl, (FRONT ROW) Stevenson, Hatcher, Cash, Wickes, 
gather to practice. Peterson (SEATED) is their accompanist. 



36 




CHOIR 



Choir members are trained by Mr. Frank "Pop" Watkins for 
the engagements in their busy schedule. BACK ROW — 
Thomas, Simpson, Poulos, Dugan, Long, West, Nelson, O'Ha- 
ver. Cooling, Pflum, Richards. FIFTH ROW - Keller, Daniels, 
Sims, Aronis, Atevenson, Eggert, Clifton, Booe, Woodward, 
Shoemaker, McCollough. FOURTH ROW — Carden, Leonard, 
Secrist, Hunter, Stith, Guidone, Cashe, Lovelace, Strange, 



Jones, Woods, Coffman. THIRD ROW — Bourne, Schmidt, Ar- 
bogast. Ling, Himes, White, Zumwalt, Gray, Overmeyer, Gray- 
son, Garman, Derrett. SECOND ROW — Cronin, Conway, 
Bell, Bowman, Oswalt, Kemper, Roesener, Mishler, Sample, 
Henry, Purdy, Holtman. FIRST ROW - Fields, Huff, Kamp, 
Leach, Wagner, Bassett, Rhoads, Lee, Jump, Slater, Barclay, 
Whalin, Pheasant. 



in 



Choralaires, Choir, and Octets 




During the first hour of every school morning, the 
east wing rings with the music of the school choir. 
Directed by Frank S. Watkins, the organization, the 
most advanced vocal group in the school, performs 
for various- functions. Within our own walls, the choir 
has sung for the PTA and student assemblies at their 
respective meetings. Their voices were heard at 
Open House, the May Pageant, and at the spring 
Music Festival. The choir journeyed to several neigh- 
borhood churches, and was also heard at the Irving- 
ton Chain of Missions program. Radio WIBC recorded 
the choir for their program, "Young America Sings." 
The choir was last heard as they pronounced the 
benediction at Commencement. 

The Girls' Octet, harmonious as it is attractive, is 
composed of eight of the best feminine voices in the 
school. They give nearly fifty programs a year for 
civic and church groups, conventions and radio 
broadcasts. "Pop" Watkins also directs this group. 



Girls' Octet members are BACK ROW — Zumwalt, Oswalt, 
and Conway. SECOND ROW — Kamp, Pheasant, and Bassett. 
FRONT ROW — Wagner and Robinson (accompanist). 



37 



P.R.R. Hollywooders bring weathermen, 




Along with endless rehearsals came long hours of instructions 
from act chairmen and faculty sponsors. Here, act members 
go over a part in the act with chairman Vicky Kemper. 



Each year Howe students turn into budding Holly- 
wood citizens as they write, direct, and act in the 
annual Pleasant Run Revue, Howe's musical variety 
show consisting of four major acts and several be- 
tween acts. Work begins in September with costum- 
ing, scenery designing and production, and rehears- 
als. Finally, in November, two performances are 
given of the big show. 

The acts chosen this year were varied as well as 
entertaining. "Capricious Cards," the antics of the 
King and Queen of Hearts and their court during a 
poker game, was written by Vicky Kemper and 
Jeannie Kightlinger. "The Magic Toyshop," by Nancy 
Carroll and Cindy McMillan, told the story of an 
enchanting toyshop opened and brought to life for 
a little girl by her fairy godmother. Sherri Bell and 
Nancy Bowman assigned a special type of weather 
to each part of the world in the act "Weather 
Around the World." In "Gadabout Greetings," by 
Jo Pheasant and Lissa Purdy, greeting cards for 
various occasions came to life for a little girl. 



Denny Wickes sang "I'm Just a Poor, Wayfaring Stranger," 
an old American folk song, as a scenery change act. The 
royal court waited in attendance as Barb Zumwalt and Ron 



West, King and Queen of Hearts, opened court in "Capricious 
Cards." Joellen Wagner and John Stevenson played parents 
of a "lovely" child on a card in "Gadabout Greetings." 




toy shop, cards, royal court to Howe 





Nurse Nancy Stewart persuaded her patient, Bob Bruner, to 
get rid of his wheel chair and dance as they portrayed a 
get-well card in "Gadabout Greetings." 



Mixed-up weathermen Larry Sachs, Mike Dugan, and Mike 
Bruney decided what kind of weather the world was going to 
receive in "Weather Around the World." 




"On With the Show, This is It!" sang the opening chorus to 
introduce the 1961 Pleasant Run Revue, the musical variety 
show directed and presented by Howe students and faculty 
sponsors. Each year, Mr. Bruce Beck, Director of Productions, 



devotes many hours toward the making of a top-notch pro- 
gram. Singers are soloists John Stevenson and Joellen Wagner, 
Rosemary Bassett, Sue Oswalt, Barbara Zumwalt, Lissa Purdy, 
Jo Pheasant, Cassandra Kamp, and Susan Robinson. 



39 




The Violet Queen and her royal court view their domain. The 
Court is: Mike Bruney, Pat McGuire, Jim Gray, Barbara Hed- 
ding, Queen Rosemary Bassett, Linda Thompson, Don Cotton, 



Carolyn Vasil, and Woody Garland. Pages are Margaret 
Grindstaff and Kathy Robertson; the Flower Girl is Michelle 
Staton, the daughter of Howe teacher, Mr. Ralph Staton. 



Pageantry unfolds at Howe's birthday 




* • £*£& ' • 1 



ugr**- +**•****** 



• - 









Everyone has a birthday, and Howe is no excep- 
tion. Each year in May, a birthday celebration is 
held on Violet Hill in front of Howe. The ceremony 
is modeled after an old English custom, the village 
May Festival, and includes dancing of traditional 
and foreign dances, acrobatics, and the beautiful 
Maypole dance. Each year a queen is chosen by 
the junior class to reign over the festivities along 
with her court of junior princesses and their escorts. 
Pages are Howe underclassmen and the flower girl 
is usually the daughter of a Howe teacher. 

This year's Philosopher, Webb Garrison, addressed 
the student body, then assured Queen Rosemary 
Bassett that Howeites would not disappoint her trust 
in them for achievement in the coming year. The 
Violet Queen then retired to her home in Violet 
Hill, to return next year to view her domain and to 
bring anew her challenge of achievement. 



Dancers from a gym class perform the may-pole dance honor- 
ing Rosemary Bassett, Howe's twenty-third Violet Queen, at 
the annual May Pageant, the official birthday celebration. 



40 



Students pledge scholarship in NHS 



Howe's chapter of the NATIONAL HONOR 
SOCIETY, one of more than five thousand in the 
country, was organized for the purpose of further- 
ing scholarship, service, leadership, and character 
among high school pupils. Each year, enough stu- 
dents are nominated to fulfill a maximum of ten 
per cent of the junior class and fifteen per cent of the 
senior class in membership. All nominees and mem- 



bers must maintain a 6.00 grade average. A formal 
initiation service is held in December at which time 
the nominees receive their cards and pins and mem- 
bers renew their pledge to carry out the goals of 
the Honor Society. 

The NHS symbol is a keystone of learning with a 
torch of knowledge and the letters C, S, L, and S, for 
Character, Service, Leadership, and Scholarship. 




NATIONAL HONOR SOCIETY 



Senior NHS members are BACK ROW — Leonard, Croel, 
Hatcher, Dugan, Bruney, Ragsdale, Boldon, B. Gilkison. 
FOURTH ROW - Miller, J. McClure, Keller, Koepper, Cooper, 
Hoff, Southerland, Buck. THIRD ROW - Ogrod, Huber, Rich- 
ards, Michael, Overmyer, White, Kemper, Sachs. SECOND 

Junior members of the National Honor Society are BACK 
ROW — McCollough, Rogers, McDivitt, Vicars, Lee, Herring, 
T. Gilkison, Smith, Edwards. THIRD ROW - Rohrer, O'Sullivan, 
Sinclair, Slater, Fields, Fischer, Davis, Carmichael, Barrett, 
Betts, Clark Johnson. SECOND ROW - Purdy, Nauta, Sur- 



ROW — Stafford, Kightlinger, Zumwalt, Fitch, Conway, Dirks, 
Straith-Miller, Huetten. FIRST ROW — Tempelmeyer, Roese- 
ner, Huff, Bank, Bassett, Bowman, McCormick, Abbott, Haus- 
child, McMillan, Schmidt, Smith. 



face, Burger, Madison, Brown, Arment, Carney, Chavers, Uti- 
gard, Tedrowe. FIRST ROW — Lamb, Ellis, Garman, R. Mc- 
Clure, Sammis, Jump, Robinson, Ritter, Charlene Johnson, 
Walker, Grove, Freeman, Fittz. 








, 



CHESS CLUB 



The chess club, sponsored by British exchange teacher Mr. 
Kenneth Pike, provides entertainment, challenge, practice, 
and instruction for its members. Membership requirements are 



an interest in chess and an eagerness to play. Members are 
(SEATED, front) Self and Clark; (STANDING) Spear, Cook, 
Coffin, Trusty, Wahl, Shelland, Schiavarelli, Harris, Dentler. 



Competition sharp in debates, chess 



Howeites interested in chess are encouraged to 
match wits with competitors both inter- and intra- 
mural in the Howe Chess Club. Members of the lively 
club gain experience while having fun and meeting 
new people. The club was organized as a result of 
several boys who used to gather at lunch time to en- 
joy a brain-teasing game of chess after the meal. 



The fast-talkers and debaters of Howe have or- 
ganized the Forensic club. This year's active club has 
competed in school, regional and state-wide con- 
tests, and has returned with many awards and 
citations for work well done. Members are encour- 
aged to participate in oratorical, humorous, poetic, 
or dramatic fields of competition. 



SPEECH CLUB 



Speech club members compete in school and state contests 
while learning fine points of public speaking. Sponsored by 
Mr. Steven Briggs, the club encourages all Howeites interested 



in speech. BACK ROW: Leonard, Jenner, Thomas, Croel, Nel- 
son. SECOND ROW: Dalton, White, Pirtle, Fine, Sams. FIRST 
ROW: Jones, Freeman, Applegate, Abbott, Scott. 




Class of '62 dances in "Shangri-La" 




Ecstatic juniors reigned over the "Shangri-La" during the long- 
to-be-remembered Junior Prom of the Class of 1962. Prom 
King and Queen Candidates were BACK ROW — King Bill 

Excited juniors of the Class of '62 spent many 
hours in preparation for the highlight of the year, 
the Junior Prom. When the theme, "Shangri-La," 
was announced, committees transformed the gym 
into an oriental paradise. Each table was enhanced 
by colorful fan centerpieces and Japanese umbrellas 
as each chair. A mural of an oriental countryside lined 
the walls, and a garden with thatched teahouse, red- 



Harold, Jay Bishop, Art Keller, and David Hunter. FRONT ROW 
— Julie Michael, Ann Cole, Rosemary Bassett. Not pictured is 
the Junior class' choice, Linda Thompson. 

bud tree, and a stone walk leading to a pool of water, 
was the focal point. 

At intermission, juniors and their dates watched 
Mr. Ralph Clevenger, Junior-Senior Counselor, 
crown Linda Thompson and Bill Harold as Queen 
and King of the Junior Prom and of the junior class. 
Anticipation and high hopes filled the air as eager 
juniors looked forward to their last year at Howe. 



Japanese lanterns hanging from billowing clouds of con- 
verted orange and white parachutes and a mammoth, spark- 
ling, oriental globe helped to carry out the theme of the 



Junior Prom of the Class of 1962 — "Shangri-La." Entranced 
Juniors and their dates danced to the music of the "Expressors" 
at the long-awaited highlight of their Junior year. 




'62 HILLTOPPER staff strives to earn 




The Brown and Gold is the first and biggest fall 
dance. The HILLTOPPER staff sponsors and decorates 
for this dance each year. Dreamy music was provid- 
ed by the Debonaires this year. The main decoration 
was a garden scene. The candidates for Brown Boy 
and Golden Girl walked through the garden and 
onto the stage. Minutes of anticipation and excite- 
ment passed before Mr. Thomas Stirling, principal, 
announced the reign of Nancy Bowman and John 
Leane. Other candidates were Jean Moore, Linda 
Bender, Jodi Dobbs, Doug Paul, Dan Breckenridge 
and Dick Woodbury. 

The 1960 Turnabout Twirl, also sponsored by the 
HILLTOPPER staff, is an annual spring dance. The 
theme of the dance was "April in Paris." This is the 
night the girls pay for the tickets, chauffeur their 
dates, present them with hand-made corsages, and 
treat them to a nighttime snack. Prizes were award- 
ed for the corsages in differing categories. 



The highlight of the Brown and Gold was the crowning of 
the Brown Boy and Golden Girl. Nancy Bowman and John 
Leane, both seniors, were selected to reign over the evening. 



Couples swayed to the music of the Debonaires Dance Band 
at the Brown and Gold. Adding to the dreamy mood was the 
main decoration which was a small garden scene. 




44 




Girls present their dates with original hand-made corsages 
for the Turnabout Twirl. Prizes were awarded to Nancy Car- 
roll and Kay Offutt for their corsages at the 1960 Twirl. 



another "All American" yearbook award 




Ann Cole, HILLTOPPER associate editor, expresses her opinion 
of editor-in-chief Mark Southerland's layout designs. Ann and 
Mark attended yearbook institutes during the summer. 



HILLTOPPER Staff members Joanne Beitz, Roberta Sammis, 
and Bill Gilkison struggle to meet their deadline as the editor- 
in-Chief Mark Southerland gives words of encouragement. 




HILLTOPPER STAFF 



FRONT ROW — The seniors on the staff are Marybeth Dirks, 
Karen Fitch, Bill Gilkison, Vicky Kemper, Doris Roesener, Mark 
Southerland, Ann Cole, Art Keller, Mary Galyean, and Larry 



Sachs. BACK ROW — The juniors on the staff are Ellen Bund- 
chu, Joanne Beitz, Margo Garman, Roberta Sammis, Ruth 
McClure, Sally Slater and Jennie Bradley. 





As one of only two representatives from Indiana, Lynda 
Barnes proudly departs for the National Student Council 
Leadership Conference, held at Colorado Springs last summer 






Student Council officers are Lisa Purdy, asst. secretary; Lynda 
Barnes, secretary,- Jim Thomas, treasurer; and Denny Wickes, 
president. Not pictured is Linda Thompson, vice-president. 





Student Council devotes both energy 



STUDENT COUNCIL 



BACK ROW — Leane, Pettee, Woodbury, Carey, Thomas, 
Prell, Leslie, Poulos, Wickes, Purdy, Townsend. THIRD ROW — 
Corley, Hamilton, Jourdan, Pearson, Bassett, Monger, Evans, 
Cole, Espich, Sachs, Harold, Smith. SECOND ROW - Corbin, 
Bruney, Elder, Thum, Thompson, Raeber, Sanders, Bradley, 



Carmichael, Henderson, Copeland. FIRST ROW — Sterling, 
Wagaman, Knecht, Weaver, Keith, Barnes, Bennett, Neel, 
Dobbs, Leach. The teacher sponsors are Mr. LeRoy Moon, Mr. 
Bob Wood, and Mr. Roger Schroder. Mrs. Loew is adviser of the 
Student Council which meets once every two weeks. 




46 





Mr. Barton Richardson leaps high in the air to tip the ball into 
a teammate's hands at the senior-faculty game. As a result 
of such action, the faculty won the game by 1 point. 



Miss Susan Hall and Mr. Harry Totten were crowned queen and 
king at the senior-faculty basketball game. She was presented 
with a bouquet of roses; he was presented with a boutonniere. 



and time to serving school pupils 



Student Council sponsors activities that create an 
interest among the student body. This council consists 
of one representative from each homeroom who 
serves a one-year term. The representative may be 
elected to a second term. Members of the Student 
Council elect seven officers. These persons make up 
the cabinet and meet with the teacher sponsors who 
are Mr. Moon, Mr. Wood, and Mr. Schroder to or- 
ganize the group's business. Mrs. Loew is the adviser. 

The activities of the council this year have been 
numerous. President Denny Wickes is also a member 
of the National Traffic Safety Council. Representatives 
to the City Student Council are Dick Woodbury and 
Jim Thomas. Lynda Barnes attended the National 
Student Council Leadership Conference. Every year 
the council sponsors a clean-up campaign to keep the 
students alert to the appearance of their school. It 
also sponsors an annual Senior-Faculty basketball 
game which is exciting and amusing for both the stu- 
dent body and the faculty. The Student Council also 
organizes and plans a talent assembly. This program 
displays the talent which Howe has to offer. 



Student Council sponsors a clean-up campaign annually. By 
cleaning their locker, Nancy Wagaman, Ann Arbogast and 
Nancy Hillring are doing their part to keep the school neat. 



47 




The purpose of the Footlight Revelers Club is to 
further the cause of high school dramatics by giving 
students opportunities to participate in dramatic 
presentations. Any student taking part in a school 
production is considered a member of the club. Foot- 
light Revelers is sponsored by Mr. Bruce Beck. Presi- 
dent of this year's group is Joe Nelson. 

This spring the Revelers presented "Henrietta The 
Eighth" under the guidance and supervision of Mrs. 
Hariette Baker and Mr. Beck. The comedy was writ- 
ten by Mr. Gordon Kurtz. Henrietta is the eighth 
secretary of the Sutton family, and the three Sutton 
girls plan to use her as a private maid, but Hen- 
rietta has a different idea. 

Other Reveler presentations included the Pleasant 
Run Revue, P.T.A. Fun Night, May Pageant, and 
Christmas programs. Some members of the group 
have actual roles in the presentation, while others are 
on make-up, costuming, prompting, or ushering com- 
mittees. Several of the members have the distinction of 
belonging to the National Honorary Thespian So- 
ciety. Eligibility is based on the number of points 
earned for work on the club's productions. 




Steve Koepper, playing the role of Jimmy, carefully and se- 
riously considers the advice which is being given to him by 
Barbara Zumwalt who portrays the role of Annabelle. 



The Footlight Revelers dramatize a 



Joellen Wagner, as Carol, hands a pie that she has baked to 
Max Hess, who portrays Baldy. Seeing his eyes light up, she 
is sure "the way to a man's heart is through his stomach." 




Cast of "Henrietta The Eighth" 

Henrietta Beverly Totten 

Annabelle Barbara Zumwalt 

Claire Sutton Lisa Purdy 

Adele Nancy Stewart 

Wilma Jennie Bradley 

Carol Joellen Wagner 

Maggie Karen Munden 

Lizzie Janice Carney 

Martha Kathy Conway 

Ray Joe Nelson 

Jimmy Steve Koepper 

Dizzy Bill Hoff 

Baldy Max Hess 

Rock Dave Totten 

Roll Jan Pirtle 

Coke set Terry Cooper 

Larry Morgan 

Rose Bennett 

Barbara Dalton 

Martha Ellis 



48 




Members of the stage crew are Warren Hauschild, Burr Betts, 
Steve Oliver, Sharon VanSell, Bob Cash, David Collins, Terry 
Cooper, and Jim Hilt. The stage crew plays a very important 



role in all stage presentations which include the Pleasant Run 
Revue, the senior play, and plays presented by Footlight 
Revelers. Mr. Bruce Beck is the teacher % sponsor of the crew. 



Kurtz comedy, "Henrietta the Eighth" 



FOOTLIGHT REVELERS 



BACK ROW - Oliver, Hauschild, Boldon, Keller, White, Nel- 
son, Nauta, Graves, Purdy, Mosiman, Brandt, Davis, Hoff, Zum- 
walt, Schmidt. THIRD - Huff, Scott, Bradley, Pheasant, Clark, 
Fine, Roberts, Collins, Gerstner, Brown, Wilson, Slater. SECOND 



— Chavers, Garman, Willeford, Campbell, Hession, Buckley, 
Schaub, Bolander, Rhoads, Taylor, French, Jump, Betts. FRONT 

— Jones, Coghill, Whitmore, Abbott, Adams, Kamp, Cooper, 
VanSell, Applegate, Canada, Wagner, Robinson. 







v 



V 



n 







ii- 




llr 



Hi-Y and Beta Hi-Y provide recreation 




Beta Hi-Y members Lloyd Shaffer and Steve Graham shake 
hands, symbolizing friendship which is their motto. Watching 
are Beta Hi-Y members, Mike Sarfaty and Jerry Wooten. 




Hi-Y members attended classes at Flatrock on how to organize 
their group were BACK ROW — Bruney, Oliver, Wickes, Paul, 
King, Simpson, FRONT ROW - Clifton, Tuttle, and Cox. 






Hi-Y 



FIRST ROW — Hunter, Wickes, vice-president; Paul, treasurer; 
Bruney, secretary; Dugan, president; Leonard, chaplain; Smith. 
SECOND ROW — Clifton, Stevenson, Sexton, Koepper, Canada, 



Castor, Sachs. THIRD ROW - Keller, Hoff, McKinzie, O'Sulli- 
van, Silvey, Boldon, Cash, Buck. BACK ROW - Hess, Osborne, 
Gilkison, Blust, Durman. Sponsor is Mr. Harry Totten. 




50 



and excitement for many boys of Howe 



The two clubs for the boys of Howe are Hi-Y (juniors 
and seniors), and Beta Hi-Y (freshmen and sopho- 
mores). The purpose of both clubs is "to create, main- 
tain and extend throughout home, school, and com- 
munity high standards of Christian character." 

The activities of the two clubs are similar. Both 
have swimming parties during the year at the East- 
side Y.M.C.A. The boys sell refreshments and check 
coats at home basketball games to make money for 
various projects. Hi-Y also sponsors several "after- 
game" dances. One of the most exciting Hi-Y activi- 
ties is the Model UN. Members of Tri-Hi-Y and Hi-Y 
clubs in Marion County annually participate in the 
Model UN, portraying the role of representatives 
from various nations. Another Hi-Y activity is the 
spring Sweetheart Dance. Members nominate girls as 
Sweethart candidates, and final choice is made by 
those attending the dance. Mr. Harry Totten is Hi-Y 
sponsor,- Mr. Hugh Wolf is Beta-Hi-Y sponsor. 




Broad Ripple pupil Jim Bishop, vice-pres. of Gavel Club, and 
Howe's Mike Dugan, Gavel Club pres., talk with Speaker of 
the House Richard Guthrie about the Model UN organization. 



Candidates for the Sweetheart are Mary Jordan, Carol Weaver, 
Susan Oswalt, Lynda Barnes, Marilyn Smith, and Ann Cole. 



Candidates are nominated by members of Hi-Y, and the 
Sweetheart is elected by those attending the dance. 



U_L1 



MM/ 




51 




TRI-HI-Y 



BACK ROW — Benz, Tedrowe, Brown, Spargur, Headlee, 
Martin, Utigard, Georgia, Ellis, Hillring, Arbogast, Wagaman, 
Dirks, Conway, Fitch, Laird, Spittler, Sam, Schmidt, Richart. 
FOURTH ROW - Fields, Surface, Burrell, Townsend, Skomp, 
Layton, Robbins, White, Hedding, McGuire, Monger, Over- 
meyer, Kemper, Watson, Buckley, Oswalt, Gunderman, Todd. 
THIRD ROW - Probst, Holtman, Koepke, Clapp, Whalin, Bell, 
Wright, Park, Wiseman, Lemon, Davis, Murray, Rhoads, Roth, 
Ling, Richards, Goulet, Clark, Mueller. SECOND ROW — 



Krug, Gaston, Leffler, Beineke, Sammis, Wagner, Beitz, Grind- 
staff, Todd, Morrison, P. Mulry, J. Mulry, Basset, Downey, 
Sinclair, Willeford, McClure, Hollowell, Slater, Whittington, 
Zumwalt. FRONT ROW — Harrison, Goben, Anderson, Bow- 
man, Bruness, Weaver, Hamilton, Guoynes, Jenkins, Barnes, 
Peterson, Johnson, Walker, Ellis, DeLashmit, Hert, Ware, 
Grove, Jordan, Lee, Dobbs, and Biddle. This picture was 
taken the night of the induction ceremony. New members 
pledge themselves to promote Christian living. 



Active girls of Howe attend meetings, 



Tri-Hi-Y is one of the largest and most active clubs 
at Howe. Any junior or senior girl may become a 
member. The activity which highlights the year's 
events is the Model UN which is fashioned after the 
UN in New York. Delegates from Tri-Hi-Y and Hi-Y 
clubs throughout Marion County participate, por- 
traying roles of representatives from foreign coun- 
tries. 

Tri-Hi-Y has other different activities. The club has 
several swimming parties during the year at the 
Eastside Y.M.C.A. Speakers bring beneficial mes- 
sages to the members and add variety to the pro- 
grams. New members are introduced and presented 
with membership pins at an induction ceremony in 
October, while new officers are elected in the 
spring. Seven officers were elected this year instead 
of five as in the past. The newly created positions 
are that of sergeant at arms and historian. Mrs. 
Hariette Baker is sponsor. 



The seven officers of Tri-Hi-Y are Martha Schmidt, sergeant- 
at-arms; Cynthia McMillan, vice-president; Marilyn Smith, sec- 
retary; Andrea Tempelmeyer, historian; Judith Himes, treas- 
urer; Doris Roesener, chaplain; and Pam Butler, president. 



52 





SELOFRA 



BACK ROW — Fine, Renard, N. Watson, B. Watson, Lee, 
Yount, Maggart, Ott, Barker, Hemelgarn, J. Graham, Howe, 
Redick, Lagenaur, Lewin, James, Burns, Hooker, Taylor. 
FOURTH ROW — Hamilton, Madinger, Embry, Cronau, Dalton, 
Drake, Medcalfe, E. Smith, M. Neel, Collins, C. Neel, D. 
Graham, Cooney, Hoff, Sullivan, Andress, Simpson, Townsend. 
THIRD ROW — Addison, Hick, Payne, Toney, Neff, Hornaday, 
Freeman, Mathias, P. Smith, Parr, Stepehns, Spellman, Stani- 



fer, Coulter, Plummer, Clifton, Baker, Shelby, B. Graham, Cot- 
torn, Heathco, Goodin, Turner. SECOND ROW — Browning, 
Croan, Magruder, McMeins, Hanske, Applegate, Foster, Otto, 
Dobson, Steffen, Browning, Holstine, Bewley, Huff, Bennett, 
Tuttle, Surgener, Beanam, Minnick, Meyer, Thompson, Kar- 
weik, Bundy. FRONT ROW — Vicars, Hedges, Brooks, Booth, 
Maple, Judd, Belter, Evens, Sterling, Augustus, and Warrick. 
Selofra is a freshman club sponsored by Mrs. Ruth Reed. 



parties, style shows, and Model U.N. 



Crazy hats were the order of the day at the Mad Hatters 
Ball. The event, sponsored by Selofra, was climaxed by a 
march to the office to show off their creations. 




53 



Selofra is a club for freshmen girls. The club pro- 
motes friendship by giving the girls an opportunity 
to meet and to become acquainted with each other. 
Each girl is given a green ribbon to wear to signify 
she is a member of the freshman class. Selofra meets 
twice a month, with programs which are varied and 
interesting. Activities included in their programs are 
panel discussions, parties, a mixer, and a style show. 
Selofra has a mixer for 9B's in January to acquaint 
the new students with their school and their class- 
mates. The style show is presented annually by this 
club. The girls of the club write, direct, and produce 
the show. They also model clothes which they have 
made or which they have in their wardrobes to show 
current styles and fads. Another interesting activity 
is a demonstration presented by a beauty consultant 
who gives the girls hints about hair styles and gen- 
eral appearance. 




HOWE TOWER STAFF 
BACK ROW — Smith, Zumwalt, Overmyer, Utigard, Nation, Surface, Smith, Holman, Leonard, Stevenson. FRONT ROW — 

Bruney, Wickes, Boldon, Dugan, Koepper, Barrett, Stewart, Billups, Robinson, Abbott, Conway, Willeford, Carney, Hollo- 

Tedrowe, Sexton, Hoff. SECOND ROW — Cooper, O'Sulli- well, Carmichael, King, Hartman, McCormick. Mr. Carlson, 

van, Weingardt, Fields, Hillring, Ellis, Davis, Tempelmeyer, was publications director at Bay City, Michigan, High. 



TOWER expands to serve Howe better in 



When is the last time that your assignment was to 
count the number of Exit signs, or to find the twins 
and triplets attending Howe? For the staff of the 
Howe Tower, unusual assignments become a routine. 

As a result of increased publication this year, the 
Tower is able to provide its subscribers with a wider 
variety of news. This, of course, means an increase 
in budget as well. Midst comparing jokes and ex- 
periences, the staff creates the Howe Tower. 

Staff reporters receive their assignments from 
those posted on the bulletin board in Room 240. 
Through interviews and research, the reporter's job 
is finished and the story is copy-read. Copyreaders 
make corrections in grammar, spelling, information, 
and style. The story is then printed in column form. 

In addition to an editor-in-chief, another editor, 
known as a page editor, is appointed for each page. 
With glue and scissors, the page editors attack the 
yards of corrected, printed columns, pasting and 
cutting the columns together to produce each page 
of the Tower. Each page is printed in this form and 
the final corrections are made before the paper is 
printed in the form distributed to its readers. The 
staff then begins its work on the next Tower issue. 



Her diminutiveness proves no handicap for editor-in-chief of 
the Howe Tower, Peggy McCormick, as she directs one of 
numerous informal staff meetings to prepare the Tower. 




54 





Copy editor Barb Zumwalt (SEATED) checks copy for errors 
despite the "help" from staff members Judi Sexton, John 
Stevenson, Pat Overmyer, Margaret Surface, and Ruth Tedrowe. 



Jimmy Billups and Mike Bruney compare headline type to de- 
termine the right kind of stories. This year the Tower changed 
its entire copy and headline type schedule for all issues. 



1962 through weekly news publication 



Outstanding journalism pupils are initiated into the Quill and 
Scroll, honorary organization, at the annual Publications Ban- 
quet. Attending the initiation are (BACK ROW) Mr. Stirling, 



Kightlinger, Harryman, Evans, McKee, Austin, Duban, Bowen, 
Wilson, Southerland, Miss Holder (FIRST ROW) Pursley, New- 
house, Shick, McCormick, Cole, Burk, Applegate. 




55 



Departmental clubs prepare for future 



SUBSET CLUB 
Applegate, Augustus, Buchanan, Carter, Catron, Coyle, 
Cronckee, Freeman, Frushour, Grey, Horn, Keetay, Landis, 
Magruder, Maranda, Mathias, Meadows, Monroe, Ogrod, 
Payne, Riley, Rugenstein, Runciman, Scott, Self, Shelland, Tay- 
lor, Tobias, Van Camp, and Vicars. Mrs. Smuck is sponsor. 




Supplementing regular classwork with various as- 
pects of mathematics, the Subset Club's program in- 
cludes a study of modern algebra, use of the slide 
rule, making geometric models, and paper folding. 

Tours of Nuclear Measurements and Esterline 
Angus Companies were included on Science Club 
field trips. Sponsored by Miss Jerry Motley, the 
club is associated with the Indiana Junior Academy 
of Science. 

In addition to operating tape recorders, overhead 
viewers, and projectors, Audio-Visual Club members 
also learn proper maintenance of the equipment. 

Speakers in various areas of education and mov- 
ies representing different aspects of teaching com- 
posed the Future Teachers Club program. Sponsors 
are Mrs. Shirley McReynolds and Mr. Ralph Staton. 

Rehabilitating cerebral palsied children as part of 
the "Teen Time" program is one of the Future Nurses 
Club's major projects. Films and lectures by gradu- 
ates and pupils acquaint members with nursing. 

With an eye toward the future, Home Economics 
Club members learn practical applications of their 
education through the guidance of club sponsor Miss 
Lois Coy and speakers from the homemaking field. 





SCIENCE CLUB 
BACK ROW - Dwire, Wagner, Gorski, Frushour, Nauta. FIRST 
ROW — Schubert, Henderson, Smith, Whitmore, Garman. The 
club's program includes speakers, discussions, and field trips. 



AUDIO-VISUAL CLUB 
Veteran projectionist Jim McLean teaches club members Mark 
Shaw, Brian Craig, Don Partan, and Jim Hilt how to prepare 
a film. Mr. Richard Hammond is the club's faculty sponsor. 



56 




FUTURE TEACHERS OF AMERICA 
BACK ROW — Tempelmeyer, Hahn, Galyean, DeLashmit, 
Wageman, Nauta, Zumwalt. THIRD ROW — Banta, Kime, 
Willeford, Straith-Miller, Schmidt, Elder, Fahrbach. SECOND 
ROW - Eckert, Ellis, Wright, Jenkins, Abbott, McNeil. FRONT 
ROW — Bowman, Smith, Whitmore, Krinhap, Corbin. Club 
members are given an opportunity to explore the teaching 
field as a potential profession for the future. 




BACK ROW - Rhoads, Fields, B. Shepherd, Schmidt. SEC- 
OND ROW - M. Shepherd, Hanley, Kovac, Barnes, McWil- 
liams. FIRST ROW - Straith-Miller, Tuttle, Hedrick. 




HOME ECONOMICS CLUB 



BACK ROW - Larson, Tindall, D. Graham, Cron, Hooker, 
Hunt, Bundchu, Fields, L. Taylor, Riddle, Coleman, K. Graham. 
SECOND ROW - Ambler, D. Campbell, Ott, Crellin, Mc- 



Carty, Bisesi, Addison, Eckert, Price, Godfrey. FIRST ROW - 
Yech, Marendt, Stone, Shook, Anderson, C. Taylor, Davis, 
Stitch, Medcalfe, S. Campbell. 



57 



Communications link Howe's interests 




BACK ROW - Hinton, McLellon, Sutton, Schoen, Graham, 
Wells, Betancourt. FIRST ROW - Nauta, Willeford, Abbott, 
Bowman, Smith, Kime. Pupils enrolled in Spanish are eligible 



to attend the club meetings. Members learn the value of their 
language education through the discussions and lectures in- 
cluded in each year's club program. 




Twenty-six Indianapolis high school pupils, representing twelve 
countries, joined members of Howe Latin, French, and Span- 
ish classes and clubs in the Howe library for an Interna- 



58 



tional Tea. Entertaining the group with a musical tour through 
various countries, Denny Wickes played his guitar and sang. 
Howe pupils then met the foreign guests at a reception. 




LATIN CLUB 
BACK ROW — Lull, Minor, Shaffer, Richards, Townsend, Bar- Rugenstein, Slater, Abbott, Croan, Crellin. FRONT — Freeman, 



low, Sharp, Jenner, Maranda, Stranbrough, Porter. SECOND 
— Tedrowe, Cottom, Hanske, Watson, Garrity, Owen, Brown, 



McGovern, Krinhap, Stevens, Cook, Whitehurst, Harville, 
Applegate, Frick, Hartman, Newton, Keetay, Dalton. 



Typical Spanish customs are coordinated to pro- 
duce the Spanish Club's Spanish Fiesta. Another 
highlight of the club's program is the International 
Tea, with pupils from foreign countries as guests. 

An understanding of our Latin-American neigh- 
bors will develop through the knowledge of Spanish 
culture, songs, customs, and attitudes. This is one of 
Mr. Hulce's goals for the club as its sponsor. 

Combining a study of the classics with modern 
social activities, pupils in Latin classes who are mem- 
bers of the Latin Club participates in such activities 
as slave sales. Roman weddings, and Saturnalia, 

In affiliation with the state and national organi- 
zations of the Junior Classical League, members par- 
ticipate in the state and national conventions. 

Miss Rork and Mrs. Cohee are Latin Club sponsors. 

Interested Howe pupils with a knowledge of 
sound equipment supervise the public address sys- 
tem announcements each day during homeroom pe- 
riod. In addition, they are responsible for the care 
and operation of a central sound system for all 
school and extra-curricular functions. These pupils 
also help the music department make recordings. 









^^*Ta6fi^ 



P.A. OPERATORS 
Public address system operators David Kinsey, Kenny Hopper, 
and Steve Blust supervise the central sound equipment 
throughout the daily announcements to all homerooms. 



59 



Junior Achievers prove that business 



Twelve hundred Marion County teens from 20 
public and parochial high schools cooperate with 
the J. A. program to organize their own businesses, 
operated parallel to full-scale business firms. They 
meet a night each week from October through May, 
from 7-9 P.M. at the J. A. center, 835 North Merid- 
ian Street. 

Applications for membership are available to jun- 
iors and seniors at the annual J. A. assembly every 
September and through the Junior Achievement 
Center. 

Representatives from local businesses underwrite 
the cost of the program and provide business advice. 
Helping each company with its advertising and sales, 
business procedures and accounting and production 
are the three adult advisers assigned to each group. 

In May, at the conclusion of the J. A. year, each 
step of owning and operating the model business 
has been completed and the companies are liqui- 
dated. 

Through the J. A. program, today's teens are given 
an opportunity to learn business practices under a 
free enterprise system. It provides a laboratory for 
the practical application of their education. 



tfW , v"IS*«# r *" W 




Jim McClure helps Betsy Robbins in the J.A. bank. Each J.A. 
company has its own bank account with this bank, operated 
by J.A. participants, and conducts all transactions through it. 




In the lobby of the Junior Achievement headquarters is the 
display of the variety of products J.A. companies have made 
throughout the year. One product, a lamp, is examined by 



J.A. members Carolyn Clift, Judy Spargur, and Jim Pendleton. 
Other products include games, snacks, wearing apparel, first 
aid kits, stationery, door mats, and special Christmas items. 



60 



and youth make partners for progress 








Virginia Hobbs and Bob Harris study a map of Indianapolis 
at the Junior Achievement center. Different colored pins on 
the map represent homes and schools of J.A. teens. 



Junior Achievement members Nancy Hillring, Ann Arbogast, 
and Dannette Ware conduct business procedures in their J.A. 
company, similar to those of a full-scale business firm. 



Junior Achievement presents awards to top J.A. business lead- 
ers at the Annual Unlimited Awards Banquet in May. Jerrilyn 
Sherrard and Jean Anderson proudly display two such awards. 




61 




Barbara Hawke sells her company's product, mint-flavored 
chocolate wafers, to fellow Junior Achievement member, 
Arthur Karmin during a meeting at the J.A. center. 




P.T.A. Executive Board members (BACK ROW) Mrs. W. Sharp, 
Mrs. C. Rider, Mrs. R. Gilkison, (FOURTH ROW) Mrs. J. Grind- 
staff, Miss M. Welch, Mrs. E. Holmes, Mrs. P. Carden, (THIRD 
ROW) Mrs. J. Stofer, Mrs. H. Leach, Mrs. D. Ulrey, Mrs. W. 



Warren, Mrs. R. Schubert, Mrs. C. Campbell, (SECOND ROW) 
Mrs. W. Steed, Mrs. M. Dugan, Mrs. K. Stillabower, Mrs. J. 
Booe, (FRONT ROW) Mrs. G. Fassnacht, (AT TABLE) Mrs. H. 
Pettee, secretary; and Mrs. W. Ambler, president. 



Serving Howe, P.T.A. , special activity 




Howe 400 Club executive committee includes Mr. J. Buck, proj- 
ect chairman; Mr. D. Southerland, adviser; Mr. R. Bruney, pres- 
ident; Mr. F. Herring; and Mr. F. Crossland, vice president. 



Promoting improved scholarship through closer 
parent-teacher relationships, the P.T.A. endeavors to 
serve Howe in many ways. "Know Howe" was the 
theme of the meetings this year. Faculty and parents 
contributed their talents at meetings throughout the 
year. Fun night featured a circus theme. Proceeds 
from P.T.A. service projects this year were earmark- 
ed to purchase an organ for Howe's new auditorium, 
to be completed in the fall of 1 963. 

The Spaghetti Supper highlights the program of the 
Men's 400 Club, composed of fathers and male 
guardians of Howe pupils, and male faculty members. 
Each year the club awards students for achievement 
in athletic and military assignments. 

"Expedition Into Knowledge," televised once every 
three weeks by VVLWI, is an elimination contest em- 
phasizing a quick recall of facts based on academic 
knowledge. Representatives from fourteen public and 
parochial schools throughout Marion County partic- 
ipate in the broadcast. The quiz team, composed of 
four regulars and two alternates chosen by the fac- 
ulty, practices weekly under the guidance of Miss 
Ellen O'Drain. George Willeford is the quiz master. 



62 





Howe dads (left to right) Mr. Hiram Leonard, Mr. Earl McClure, 
Mr. Charles Brandt, Mr. John Maddrill, Mr. Al Sutton, Mr. 
Charles Applegate, and Mr. Richard Neff entertained at P.T.A. 



Participating in the "Howe Patrons Contribute" P.T.A. meeting 
of March 13, Mr. Lawrence Roesener (right) helps Mr. Lynn 
Sharp "test" a luscious sample of his own original cooking. 



groups gain well-deserved recognition 




BILL 11 JOHN 1 ' FRANCS 



S~s MtRED HEART 

IIM ^M TERRY m CRAIC 




HOWE 



h IKE 




Parents discuss children's problems while becoming better ac- 
quainted with Miss Ellen O'Drain, English teacher (center) dur- 
ing the social period proceeding a general P.T.A. meeting. 



Outstanding academic pupils Jim McClure, Terry Cooper, Craig 
Bradley, and Mike Nation were Howe's representatives during 
city-wide competition on WLWI's "Expedition Into Knowledge." 



63 



This is THOMAS CARR HOWE 







High School 1962 



With Sports . . . 





-a * s ' J--. 




on the field, the track, the floor, and in the grand- 
stand where boosters give the players encourage- 
ment. The enthusiasm displayed by the crowd is a val- 
uable asset to players as they work to victory. This 
is Thomas Carr Howe High School with sports. 




VARSITY BASEBALL 



BACK ROW — Manager Fehr, Coach Pierson, Bishop, Yeskie, 
Baden, Wenzler, Southerland, Manager Weaver. SECOND 
ROW — Leane, Hower, Culver, Childers, Otto, Fewell, Parsons. 



FRONT ROW — Clapp, Snider, Witsman, Simpson. Posting a 
record of ten wins and three losses, the Varsity diamondmen 
lost only to Southport, Broad Ripple, and Cathedral. 



Diamondmen compile winning record in 




One of the mainstays of the 1961 varsity baseball team was 
junior letterman Ron Yeskie. Most often a pitcher, Ron also 
played outfield, and he won the Most Valuable Player Award. 



When a coach puts together a city championship 
team one year but loses nine players from this team, 
what can he expect for the following season? Usual- 
ly, the coach can't expect too much, but Hornet 
coach Roscoe Pierson found this to be untrue. With 
six returning lettermen, Mr. Pierson built a team 
which sported an impressive ten won— three lost rec- 
ord and finished third in the city. 

In his last year as varsity baseball coach, Roscoe 
Pierson led such baseball players as Ron Yeskie, Tim 
Witsman, Jack Simpson, Jim Parsons, Jay Bishop, 
and Jim Hower. Junior Ron Yeskie, most valuable 
player in 1960, was the Hornet's pitching ace as he 
won eight games against three losses. Yeskie was 
backed up by senior Jerry Baden and by sopho- 
more Mike Martin. With a batting average of almost 
.350, Yeskie led all hitters and won the Most 
Valuable Player Award for the second year in a 
row. 

The only losses of the 1961 season came at the 
hands of city champion Cathedral by three runs, 
city runner-up Broad Ripple by three runs, and coun- 
ty champion Southport by 1 6 runs. 



66 




1961 VARSITY BASEBALL SCHEDULE 

HOWE 7 Sacred Heart 2 

HOWE 7 Crispus Attucks 1 

HOWE 3 Southport 1 9 

HOWE 2 Broad Ripple 5 

HOWE 16 Zionsville 

HOWE 6 Warren Central 2 

HOWE 19 Greenfield 

HOWE 6 Ben Davis 4 

HOWE 1 Cathedral 4 

HOWE 3 Washington 

HOWE 18 Crispus Attucks 

HOWE 14 Lawrence Central 5 

HOWE 16 Manual 



Candidates for 1961 Spring Sports Queen, were (BACK ROW) 
Diane Towsend, Judy Himes, Queen Rosemary Bassett, and 
Vicky McCoy. In the FRONT ROW are Cheryl Goben, Jeannie 
Deal, Mary Kay Love, and Betty Leach. 



Pierson's last year 



In varsity baseball action, Coach Roscoe Pierson gives advice 
to pitcher Jerry Baden on how to pitch to the next batter. 
Catcher Jim Parsons listens on with an air of interest. 



Spirit and hard work enabled the varsity baseball 
team to compile a 10—3 record in Coach "Rocky" 
Pierson's last year at Howe. Strong hitting, sharp 
fielding, and accurate pitching helped the diamond- 
men gain success. 

The Best Mental Attitude Award was won by senior 
letterman Jack Simpson, while the Most Improved 
Player Award went to junior letterman Jay Bishop. 
Selected captain by his teammates was senior letter 
winner Jim Hower. 

A bright future is seen for the 1962 varsity base- 
season as the reserve team posted a record of eight 
wins against only four losses. The reserves, coached 
by Mr. Denny Krick, defeated Scecina twice but lost 
to Southport, Broad Ripple, and to Manual twice. 

Coached by Mr. Harrison Richardson and Mr. 
Roger Schroder, the freshman baseball team listed a 
record of four wins and five losses. The frosh defeated 
Beech Grove twice, Broad Ripple, and Scecina. 

The 1962 varsity baseball team, coached by Mr. 
Denny Krick, will have five returning lettermen. 



67 




1961 RESERVE BASEBALL SCHEDULE 

HOWE 5 Scecina 2 

HOWE 3 Southport 1 

HOWE 3 Broad Ripple 7 

HOWE 10 Tech 4 

HOWE 8 Park 5 

HOWE 2 Warren Central 1 

HOWE 6 Ben Davis 2 

HOWE 7 : . . . Cathedral 6 

HOWE 4 Washington 3 

HOWE 8 Scecina 3 

HOWE 3 Manual 4 

HOWE Manual 1 



1961 FRESHMAN BASEBALL SCHEDULE 

HOWE 3 Ben Davis 4 

HOWE 5 Broad Ripple 1 1 

HOWE 10 Beech Grove 9 

HOWE 5 Scecina 5 

HOWE 7 Broad Ripple 6 

HOWE 4 Manual 1 3 

HOWE 19 Scecina 5 

HOWE 10 Beech Grove 8 

HOWE 3 Manual 8 




RESERVE BASEBALL 
BACK ROW — Coach Krick, Isenberg, Mansfield, Simpson, 
Bussell, Snell, Eickman, R. Martin. FRONT ROW — Jenner, 
Harris, M. Martin, Miller, Kuonen, Sinclair, Bartholomew, Mana- 
ger Cook. A bright outlook is in store for the 1962 varsity 
season as the 1961 reserve baseball team, coached by Mr. 
Krick, posted a record of eight wins and four losses. 



FRESHMAN BASEBALL 
BACK ROW — Burrell, Bradley, Osborn, Underwood, Mundy, 
Bond, Day, Crandall, Flick, Warren. FRONT ROW - Myers, 
Matthews, Holt, Grubbs, Campbell, Clapp, Whited, Sanborn, 
Hart, Curry. Coached by Mr. Roger Schroder and Mr. Harri- 
son Richardson, the freshman baseball team compiled a rec- 
ord of four wins and five losses. 







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2$ ~>i 






Racquetmen display fine future promise 



The 1961 tennis team, loaded with underclassmen, 
fought through a very rough schedule and posted 
a 5—8 record. All five racquetmen will return next 
season to form an experienced squad with great 
potential. In their seventh year of competition and 
last with Lyman Combs as coach, the Hornets scored 
victories over Warren Central, Crispus Attucks, Ben 
Davis, Scecina, and Manual. Besides these two-way 
meets, Howe also participated in the Lafayette and 
Columbus Tournaments and in the City Matches. 

From the five outstanding players, Larry Carmi- 
chael was chosen Most Valuable Player, and he re- 
ceived the honor at the awards banquet. By a vote 
of his teammates, Steve Guidone was elected cap- 
tain of the 1961 team. 



1961 VARSITY TENNIS SCHEDULE 

HOWE 7 Warren Central 

HOWE 2 North Central 5 

HOWE 1 Cathedral 6 

HOWE 7 Crispus Attucks 

HOWE 4 Ben Davis 3 

HOWE 5 Manual 2 

HOWE 2 Columbus 5 

HOWE 1 Tech 6 

HOWE 2 Park 5 

HOWE 7 Scecina 

HOWE 2 Broad Ripple 5 

HOWE 2 Shortridge 5 

HOWE 1 Southport 6 




ml ****-,•• » • • ' 

■ » * * " ; i * * ■ * ' l I 



John Nonweiler shows the form which made him one of the 
outstanding members of the tennis team. Hours of practice are 
necessary to keep in condition throughout the season. 



1961 TENNIS TEAM 
Larry, Carmichael, Steve Guidone, Ralph Price, Jim Cunningham, and John Nonweiler stand with Lyman Combs, tennis team coach. 




m+ff-i 

jfflffl 

1 • 



69 




Jim Hannah exhibits good form as he puts the shot 44 feet, 
9 inches, a distance that won the Attucks meet. Jim took 
first place in five of the Hornets' nine dual meets. 



Varsity cindermen 



Displaying unusual scoring balance, Howe's 1961 
track team swept through the season with an unblem- 
ished record in nine dual meets. The Hornets were 
at least two deep in most positions and won several 
very close contests by capturing those vital second 
and third places. Unlimited desire and the will to 
win were always evident, and these traits contribu- 
ted most markedly to success in at least three of 
the outings. In victories over Ben Davis by 57—52, 
over Washington 551/2— 531/2, and over Manual 
55—53, one less second place would have reversed 
the decision. The spikesters again made a strong 
showing in the city meet when they captured a close 
fourth out of twelve competing schools. In the other 
six meets, The Hornets outscored their opponents in 
each by twenty-four or more points. 

Howe sponsors the Hoosier Relays, a large in-door 
track meet run in the Indiana University Fieldhouse. 
Teams from all over the state compete in this annual 
event, and 1961 was the biggest yet. Many of the 
Hornet spikesters performed very well against the 
state's best and brought home medals for their 
efforts. Trophies, medals are given to individuals. 



'*"J9r*'I^H 





1961 VARSITY TRACK SCHEDULE 

HOWE 63 Bloomington 37 

HOWE 57 Ben Davis 52 

HOWE 80 Lawrence 29 

HOWE 68 Broad Ripple 41 

HOWE 55V2 Washington 53V2 

HOWE 78 Cathedral 31 

HOWE 66V2 Crispus Attucks 42V 2 

City Meet 4th of 12 

HOWE 82V2 Columbus 49 

Shelbyville 11% 

Sectional 5th of 22 

HOWE 55 Manual 53 



Lovely Julie Sanders represented Howe at the 1961 Hoosier 
Relays. Other candidates were Martha McNeely, Flo Mitchell, 
Doris Roesener, Rachel Lee, Pat Harrell, and Donna Prell. 



71) 



complete season with perfect record 



The Hornets placed fifth in a total of twenty-two 
schools at the Washington Track Sectional. Leading 
scorers were Larry Pugh, placing in the 100 and 
220 yard dashes and the 880 yard relay; Bill Har- 
old, in the mile run; Dick Woodbury, in the high and 
low hurdles; Don Ambler, in the pole vault; and the 
remaining members of the 880 yard relay, Mike 
Earley, Wes McDivifr, and Pete Henshaw. These boys 
then participated in the Regional at Tech, and Bill 
Harold qualified for the State by taking a third 
place in the Tech Regional. With returning letter- 
men at almost every position, Coach Rex Anderson 
has a fine start toward the 1 962 season. 

Larry Pugh earned 116 points over the season 
and was chosen Most Valuable Player by his team- 
mates. Larry ran both the dashes and anchored the 
half mile relay team that came up with several im- 
portant triumphs. Ranking high in total points scored 
were Pete Henshaw, Dick Woodbury, and Bill Har- 
old. The honor of being co-captains was conferred 
upon Henshaw and Harold. Mike Simmons was 
awarded the trophy for Best Mental Attitude for his 
clean sportsmanship and ability as a leader. 




Leaping high in the air, broad jumper Jim Rayot strains for 
extra inches as the scorers wait to measure his leap. Jim is 
a valuable letterman who will return next year. 



VARSITY TRACK TEAM 



BACK ROW — Woodbury, Pugh, McWilliams, McDivitt, Sim- 
mons, Prell, Ambler, Hannah, Henshaw, (captain). FRONT ROW 



— Harold, (captain), Campbell, Adams, Garland, Earley, Sachs, 
Wiggins, Rayot. Coach Anderson is not pictured. 







71 



Reserve, Frosh boast brilliant seasons 



The Hornet reserve cindermen fought through a 
rugged schedule and finished with a very respecta- 
ble 5—2 record. Only losses were to Scecina and 
Crispus Attucks by identical narrow margins of 56— 
52. Four of the five victories were by thirty points 
or more while the squad defeated Washington 59— 
50. Graduation left some gaps in the varsity which 
these boys should capably fill next year. 

In keeping with the winning tradition of the Howe 
track teams, the frosh completed the season with a 
sparkling 7—1 record in dual meets. A second place 
finish in the City Meet and a fourth place in the 
Wood Relays proved that the team could also excel 
in the large meets. The Carl Spiess Award for out- 
standing sportsmanship among the first-year spike- 
sters was presented to Bud Bayne. 



1961 RESERVE TRACK SCHEDULE 

HOWE 70 Ben Davis 29 

HOWE 52 Scecina 56 

HOWE 69V 2 Broad Ripple 39% 

HOWE 59 Washington 50 

HOWE 81 Cathedral 28 

HOWE 52 Crispus Attucks 56 

HOWE 72 Warren Central 37 

1961 FRESHAAAN TRACK SCHEDULE 

HOWE 63 Lawrence 53 

HOWE 72 Ben Davis 37 

HOWE 64'/a Southport 51% 

HOWE 60 Washington 49 

HOWE 53% Crispus Attucks 55% 

HOWE 67 Manual 42 

HOWE 77 Tech 32 

HOWE 69% Woodview 39% 




1961 RESERVE TRACK TEAM 
BACK ROW — Rumbaugh, McCoy, West, Poulos, Mundy, Eskew, 
Prell, Garrison, Watson, Shaw. SECOND ROW — Cooling, 
S. Lindley, Schubert, Mabey, Kleine, Wilkins, Stewart, Under- 
wood, Sachs, Thomas. FRONT ROW — Bechtel, Nordman, 
Bayne, Tanguma, Proctor, Rohrer, Jones, M. Lindley. 



1961 FRESHMAN TRACK TEAM 
BACK ROW — Holt, Manager Greaver, McCoy, Mundy Bowl- 
ing, Stewart, Whited, Coach Rehm. SECOND ROW - Wilkins, 
Underwood, Koons, Ulrey, Kleine, Beach, Poulos, Day, Mabey, 
McQueen. FRONT ROW — Witt, Nordman, Woods, Burrell, 
Flick, Schubert, Crandall, Deel, Chandler, Bayne, Lindley. 





1961 VARSITY GOLF TEAM 
BACK ROW - Roessner, Delph, Buck, Wise, King. FRONT 
ROW — Aronis, Rennard, Smartz, Birk, Smith. Practicing at 
Pleasant Run golf course, the golf team, coached by Mr. Fred 
Lemley, listed a record of four losses, five wins and one tie. 



1961 VARSITY GOLF SCHEDULE 

HOWE 10 Shortridge 8 

HOWE 12 Sacred Heart 6 

HOWE 5 Washington 1 3 

HOWE 8 Broad Ripple 1 

HOWE 11 Manual 7 

HOWE 4 Ben Davis 1 4 

HOWE 10 Warren Central 8 

HOWE 9 Scecina 9 

HOWE Cathedral 1 8 

HOWE 6 Crawfordsville 1 ? 



Rough going for inexperienced golfers 



Three returning lettermen, Jim Birk, Dave Smartz, 
and Ted Kolsky, provided the nucleus for the 1961 
varsity golf squad. Characterized by inexperience 
and lack of reserves, the linksmen compiled a rec- 
ord of only four wins, five losses, and one tie. Par 
shooters for the team were Jim Birk and Dave 
Smartz. Both boys were seniors with four years of 
previous experience. Birk and Smartz led the golf 
team to wins over Shortridge, Sacred Heart, Manual, 
and Warren Central. The tie meet was with east- 
side foe, Scecina. Recipient of the Most Valuable 
Player Award in 1960, Jim Birk placed high in many 
meets in 1961 and received the award for the sec- 
ond year in a row. 

The linksmen practice daily at Pleasant Run Golf 
Course to better their golf games and to bring them 
"down" to par. Coached by Mr. Fred Lemley, the 
golfers never gave up their determination, even 
when the chips were down. 

The golf team is the least publicized of the athlet- 
ics at Howe. For the 1962 season, the Hornets will 
have five returning lettermen. The future looks bright, 
and the golfers deserve student backing. 




Attentively Jim Birk watches Dave Smartz take a practice 
swing while tuning up for a golf meet. Both boys were senior 
letter winners and formed the nucleus for the 1961 squad. 



73 



Coach Wood, gridmen praise student body 



The 1961 varsity football season was a rough one 
for the players, the coach, and the student body. 
A new coach, Mr. B. C. Wood, formerly assistant 
football coach at Anderson College, had eight let- 
termen with which to make a football team. Mr. 
Wood's greatest obstacle was the big lack of size, 
as he had only two boys weighing over 200 pounds. 

The Hornets compiled a season record of one win, 
eight losses, and one tie with the lone win coming 
over past nemesis Washington, and the tie game 
being played with Anderson's Madison Heights. 
Despite a losing season, the gridmen displayed a 
great will to win and practiced hard to improve 
their record. Strong student support was prevelant 
all through the season and was greatly appreciated 
by the team. At the awards assembly, the squad 
gave the students a standing ovation in appreciation. 



With eight returning lettermen, the prospect for 
the 1961 varsity football season was good. But de- 
feat met the Hornets at the start. In the first game, 
with Tech, Howe was smashed by a score of 38—0. 
Four times during the season, the gridmen were held 
scoreless, and also four times they were held to only 
six points. 

The one-win, eight-loss, one-tie season was not 
completely glum. Bright spots came in the Nobles- 
ville, Madison Heights, and Washington games. 
Against Noblesville, down 27—0, the Hornets staged 
a fourth quarter in which they scored three touch- 
downs to pull the final score up to 27—20. At An- 
derson, Wood's men battled Madison Heights to a 
6—6 tie with halfback Tom Tiedemann scoring the 
Howe TD. A 38—27 victory was registered over 
Washington, a big problem in the past. 



VARSITY FOOTBALL 

BACK ROW — Coach Wood, Gilpin, Tanguma, Coach Long, 
Van Dyke. FOURTH ROW - Rider, Gill, Madinger, Sanborn, 
Rohrer, Kleine, Paul, Buck. THIRD ROW - Wilkins, Deeter, 
Stapleton, Miller, Bradley, Myers, Shackle, Wenzler, Sanford, 



Armstrong. SECOND — Hooper, Woodbury, Foster, Thomas, 
Pusey, Campbell, West, Eskew, Hunsucker, Johnson, Leane. 
FRONT — Ulrey, Hamilton, Childers, Bowling, Bayne, Pierson, 
Bartholomew, Tiedemann, Espich, Bechtel, Griggs, Ping. 




for strong support during losing season 




1961 VARSITY FOOTBALL SCHEDULE 

HOWE Tech 38 

HOWE 6 Crispus Attucks 39 

HOWE Manual 48 

HOWE 20 Noblesville 27 

HOWE Broad Ripple 42 

HOWE 6 Madison Heights 6 

HOWE North Central 32 

HOWE 6 Warren Central 1 3 

HOWE 38 Washington 27 

HOWE 6 Scecina 40 



: '.*w-teK'.; 



Howe tacklers Paul Pusey (14), Steve Hooper (26), and 
George Hunsucker (30) surround a Noblesville runner as they 
prepare to bring him down in the homecoming game. 



Aspiring for 1961 Fall Sports Queen were Kathy Murray, 
Betty Leach, Jodi Ritter, Marcia Carter, Kathy Walker, Lynda 
Barnes, Eileen Willeford, and Pat Keegan. Acting as royalty 



at the Noblesville homecoming game, sophomore Marcia Car- 
ter was crowned Queen in a new ceremony in which each 
candidate rode around the field in a convertible. 




75 





Strong blocking by Dick Woodbury (16) and Ron Bowling 
(13) opens a gaping hole in the Noblesville defense for sen- 
ior halfback Tom Tiedemann (7) to make a sizable gain. 



A frequent scene at time outs during the games was this one 
in which rookie coach Bob Wood gives advice about the next 
series of offensive plays to quarterback John Leane. 



Three wins compiled by frosh, reserves 



Recipient of the Most Valuable Player Award was 
junior fullback Dick Woodbury. Dick was the lead- 
ing ground gainer and general workhorse of the 
team. The Best Mental Attitude Award went to sen- 
ior Bob Espich. Tri-captains were selected by the 
team. They were seniors John Leane, Bob Espich, 
and Steve Hooper. Other standouts on the team 
were halfbacks Tom Tiedemann and Charlie Bech- 
tel and linemen Larry Johnson and Paul Pusey. 

First year reserve football coach, Mr. Kenneth 
Long, an alumnus of Broad Ripple High School, led 
his reserve team to a two-win, five-loss record. The 
Brown and Gold reserves chalked up wins over 
Scecina and Warren Central. 

Coaching the freshman team was 1960 reserve 
coach, Mr. Harrison Richardson. The frosh had o 
rugged season defeating only Scecina. The Hornets 
posted a season record of one win and five losses. 



Noblesville tacklers converge around Dick Woodbury (16) as 
he digs for a first down in the homecoming game. Dick was 
the Hornet's leading ground gainer and most valuable player. 




76 




During the season, many boys on the reserve football team 
dressed for varsity games. Members of the reserve team were 
Stan Bradley, Kipp Clark, Steve Day, Gary Deeter, Elliott 



Gill, Jim Gilpin, Steve Hart, Gary Koons, Mike Lunsford, Mike 
Rider, Larry Sanborn, Miles Smith, Bob Van Dyke, and 
Dick Ulrey. The reserves compiled a two-won-five-lost record. 



1961 RESERVE FOOTBALL SCHEDULE 

HOWE Manual 28 

HOWE Crispus Attucks 27 

HOWE 7 Broad Ripple 19 

HOWE North Central 28 

HOWE 20 Scecina 

HOWE 19 Warren Central 

HOWE 14 Washington 20 



1961 FRESHMAN FOOTBALL SCHEDULE 

HOWE 7 Crispus Attucks 1 3 

HOWE 7 Broad Ripple 1 9 

HOWE 12 Manual 1 3 

HOWE 20 Scecina 1 2 

HOWE 14 Woodview 39 

HOWE Washington 1 4 



FRESHMAN FOOTBALL 
BACK ROW — Sedam, Wheaton, Reynolds, Anderson, Madd- Hendricks, Estel, Chastain, Adams, Davis, Pier, Marshall, 

rell, Richardson, Coffin, Carpenter, Cordes, Archer, Dobson. Spegal, Wenzler. FRONT ROW — Pirtle, Stafford, Justice, 

THIRD ROW - Bussell, Fulford, Pusey, Deer, Land, Adkins, Deeter, Albright, Cornforth, Heck, Gill, Russell. The Frosh 

Branham, Ott, Sherron. SECOND ROW — Greaver, Welch, compiled a record of one win and five losses. 





1961 VARSITY AND RESERVE CROSS-COUNTRY TEAMS 

BACK ROW - RESERVE - Crandall, S. Sachs, Waugh, Cool- tured - Hopping. FRONT ROW - VARSITY - Jones, Mundy, 

ing, Pettee, Wessel, Lobdell, Coach Rex Anderson. Not Pic- Rumbaugh, Harold, Nordman, Garland, L. Sachs (captain). 

Senior runners lead as harriers gain 



Six senior harriers composed the nucleus of Howe's 
1961 varsity cross-country team. Led by Bill Harold 
and Larry Sachs, the team dropped only one dual 
and one tri-way meet against some of the state's 
toughest competition. These losses came from state 
champ Ben Davis and city champ Manual by one 
point. The Hornets opened the season with a hard- 
fought victory over Washington and a romp over 
Lawrence. Following the second place behind Ben 
Davis and ahead of North Central in the tri-way 
meet, the distance men rolled off three straight wins 
before the loss to Manual in the season finale. 

This year was the twenty-first running of the 
annual Howe Invitational, and in it the home team 
took a respectable fifth out of fifteen teams. With 
John Wiggins sparking the improved team effort, 
the Hornets placed well in the Shortridge Invitational 
and City and Sectional meets. Bill Harold received 
the Most Valuable Player award for the second 
year in a row, and Sachs was elected Captain. 

A promising reserve team posted a record of 5 
and 1 with a third place in the City. The frosh had 
a 1 and 2 record, finishing fourth in the City. 




it .«**». 



In an afternoon practice session Bob Rumbaugh, Woody Gar- 
land, John Wiggins, and Larry Sachs work on "pack running," 
a method that helps to improve endurance and team effort. 



78 




1961 FRESHMAN CROSS-COUNTRY TEAM 
BACK ROW — Mattingly, Matthews, Bartlett, Dorman, Snider, Lovelace, Pearson, Steele, Dirks, Dawson 



Husted, Quinn, Fields. FRONT ROW — Brinson, R. Bowman, 



Not pictured — 
Merriman and D. Bowman. Anderson was also freshman coach. 



bright 6—2 record 




Bob Rumbaugh and John Wiggins perform different exercises 
as they warm-up. The boys must keep in top condition through- 
out the season if they hope to place well in the two-mile meets. 



1961 VARSITY CROSS-COUNTRY SCHEDULE 

HOWE 26* Washington 31 

HOWE 15 Lawrence 45 

HOWE 41 Ben Davis 24 North Central 66 

HOWE 26 Muncie Burris 31 

HOWE 15 Warren Central 50 

HOWE 17 Crispus Attucks 46 

HOWE 28 Manual 27 

Howe Invitational 5th of 15 

City Meet 3rd of 1 2 

Shortridge Invitational 6th of 20 

Sectional 5th of 34 

*ln cross country low score wins 



1961 RESERVE CROSS-COUNTRY SCHEDULE 

HOWE 27 Lawrence 30 

HOWE 19 Warren Central 39 

HOWE 57 Ben Davis 19 North Central 59 

HOWE 24 Muncie Burris 31 

HOWE 27 Manual 29 

City Meet 3rd of 10 



1961 FRESHMAN CROSS-COUNTRY SCHEDULE 

HOWE 26 Warren Central 29 

HOWE 36 Muncie Burris 22 

HOWE 34 Manual 25 

Shortridge Invitational 10th of 29 

City Meet 4th of 10 



79 




Senior forward Steve Hooper makes a stab at a rebound 
through the hands of his Shelbyville opponent as teammates 
Denny Barrett (12) and Dave Nichoalds (44) look on. 



Experience is key 



Experience is a vital factor in a basketball team, 
and in the 1961-62 varsity basketball season, Coach 
James Stutz had no lack of it. With seven lettermen 
returning from last year's three-win-seventeen-loss 
team, Mr. Stutz built a team which racked up the 
most successful Hornet basketball record in five long 
years. The 11 — 11 record equals the record posted 
by the 1 957 Howe five. 

The Hornets were led by junior forward Jim Ru- 
bush who maintained a 14-point average over the 
season, Dave Nichoalds, 6'6" senior center, and 
senior forward Steve Hooper. Rounding out the first 
six players were junior Jay Wise, Denny Barrett, and 
Dan Breckenridge. The Hornets possessed 
size, speed, rebounding strength, and accurate 
shooting eyes. Above all the netmen had a strong de- 
sire to win. 

The varsity netters had a strong attraction for 
their home floor in the 1961-62 season. Losing their 
first two home games, the Hornets came back to win 
their next seven straight home games. Home losses 
were to Washington and North Central. 

Next year's outlook is bright as there will be 
seven returning lettermen from this year's squad. 



1961-62 VARSITY BASKETBALL TEAM 



BACK ROW -Anderson, Breckenridge, Gilkison, Nichoalds, Ru- 
bush, Coach Stutz. FRONT ROW - Barrett, Miller, Wise, Kruch- 
ten, Burrell, Hooper. With seven returning lettermen, varsity 



basketball coach James Stutz built a team which compiled a 
record of eleven wins and eleven losses. The 1961-62 season 
was the most successful season for the varsity in five years. 




to winningest net season in five years 



1961-62 VARSITY BASKETBALL SCHEDULE 

Howe 49 Washington 71 

Howe 64 Franklin 63 

Howe 58 North Central 70 

Howe 58 Lawrence Central 59 

Howe 59 Greenfield 56 

Howe 71 Broad Ripple 60 

Howe 42 Southport 85 

Howe 58 Arlington 33 

Howe 53 Crispus Attucks 64 

Howe 56 Terre Haute Garfield 71 

Howe 86 Arlington 48 

Howe 66 Shelbyville 58 

Howe 49 Tech 65 

Howe 68 Columbus 52 

Howe 45 Crispus Attucks 61 

Howe 70 Ben Davis 67 

Howe 76 Scecina 81 

Howe 52 Manual 47 

Howe 56 Warren Central 53 

Howe 60 Lebanon 78 

Howe 94 Mount Comfort 47 

Howe 46 Franklin Central 68 



Center Dave Nichoalds reaches high to guard the hook shot 
of a Greenfield opponent. A strong rebounder, Nichoalds was 
the tallest Howe player in the past five years. 





Winter Sports Queen Candidates (BACK ROW) Marilyn Rich- 
ards, Liz Haynes, Lynn Tiedemann, Connie McAnally, Janice 
Townsend. (FRONT ROW) Nancy Brooks, Queen Nancy Stew- 
art, Susie Campbell. 



Howe's varsity basketball team played one of the 
toughest schedules in the state. A .500 record is an 
accomplishment with such a schedule. The Hornets 
played four teams which were eventual sectional 
winners and the teams which were city and county 
champs. 

Starting the season with a loss, the Hornets won 
their second game in two overtimes. Then the Brown 
and Gold upset highly touted Broad Ripple by 1 1 
points. A second upset came about when they 
dropped Columbus, rated in the state's top 20 
teams at that time. 

In the city tournament, Howe defeated Arling- 
ton, but dropped its second contest to Crispus At- 
tucks in a hard-fought game. 

At the Southport Sectional Tourney, the netmen 
handled Mount Comfort with ease for a 47-point 
win. However, the Hornets lost their second game 
by a 22-point margin to Franklin Central's Flashes. 



81 



Reserves compile handsome 15—7 record, 




Jay Wise engages in a game of patty-cake with two Greenfield 
players as he takes a shot. Dan Breckenridge and Dave Nich- 
oalds block their men from the basket for Wise's rebound. 



1961-62 FRESHMAN BASKETBALL TEAM 

BACK ROW - Madrill, Smith, Britton, Dorman, Hubbard, Keith, 
Steele, Coach Schroder. SECOND ROW - Cooke, Carey, Ott, 
Kirby, Reynolds, Newman, McDonald. FRONT ROW — Ander- 
son, Conway, Stewart, Lovelace, Pearson, Snider. Coached by 
Mr. Roger Schroder, the freshman basketball team compiled 
a record of seven wins and ten losses. Each Fall around 150 
boys tryout for frosh basketball but only 25 boys can be kept 
for the team. There are two teams — the first, or "A," team 
consisting of 15 boys and the second, or "B," team which has 
10 players. At any time during the season, boys may go up 
to the "A" team or down to the "B" team as the case may be. 



Several awards were given to basketball players. 
Among those were the Most Valuable Player Award, 
which went to Jim Rubush, and the Best Mental Atti- 
tude Award, won by Dan Breckenridge. Steve Hooper 
was named varsity team captain. Tom Ott and Chuck 
Mundy received awards for the best free-throw 
shooting percentages on the frosh and reserve teams. 

Mr. Steve Vencel's reserve team compiled a record 
of 15 wins and 7 losses in the 1961-62 season. The 
Hornets also came in second in the city tournament, 
defeating Arlington, Attucks, and Wood, but losing 
to champion Tech, 64—45. The reserves defeated Ar- 
lington and Attucks twice but lost twice to Tech. 

The freshman basketball team, coached by Mr. 
Roger Schroder, acquired a record of 7 wins and 10 
losses. The Hornets lost twice to Attucks but defeated 
Southport, Tech, and Arlington. 

1961-62 FRESHMAN BASKETBALL SCHEDULE 

Howe 35 Wood 45 

Howe 40 Lawrence Central 35 

Howe 42 Warren Central 52 

Howe 53 Ben Davis 41 

Howe 37 Greenfield 34 

Howe 38 Crispus Attucks 54 

Howe 25 Shortridge 26 

Howe 34 Scecina 39 

Howe 30 Crispus Attucks 37 

Howe 27 Cathedral 40 

Howe 27 Washington 43 

Howe 35 Broad Ripple 38 

Howe 34 Southport 30 

Howe 47 Tech 42 

Howe 34 Manual 42 

Howe 36 Sacred Heart 27 

Howe 46 Arlington 35 














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flU/r? >v 



copping second place in city tournament 




1961-62 RESERVE BASKETBALL SCHEDULE 

Howe 42 Washington 44 

Howe 58 Franklin 27 

Howe 40 North Central 49 

Howe 36 Lawrence Central 34 

Howe 55 Greenfield 23 

Howe 41 Broad Ripple 39 

Howe 44 Southport 47 

Howe 42 Arlington 32 

Howe 43 Crispus Attucks 32 

Howe 39 Wood 25 

Howe 45 Tech 64 

Howe 39 Terre Haute Garfield 48 

Howe 50 Arlington 17 

Howe 47 Shelbyville 36 

Howe 40 Tech 53 

Howe 46 Columbus 40 

Howe 44 Crispus Attucks 40 

Howe 48 Ben Davis 42 

Howe 40 Scecina 35 

Howe 45 Manual 44 

Howe 37 Warren Central 28 

Howe 50 Lebanon 55 



Dan Breckenridge and Dave Nichoalds carried the brunt of the 
rebounding for the Hornets. Here, Breckenridge leaps high and 
gets a firm grip on the ball as his Greenfield opponent gives 
him as much trouble in getting the rebound as possible. 



1961-62 RESERVE BASKETBALL TEAM 
BACK ROW — Coach Vencel, Shaner, Reynolds, Stewart, Allen, 
Fountain, Koons, Crandall, Sanborn. FRONT ROW - Smith, 
Beach, Pettee, Mundy, Downey, Wolff. Coached by Mr. Vencel, 
the reserves had a record of 15—7 and came in second. 




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1( •%*?., (iff. 



Cheerleaders enliven sports events by 



Whenever Howeites attend Howe football and 
basketball games, they see a group of six girls dedi- 
cated to the job of building school spirit and putting 
spark into spectators at these events. These six girls 
are the cheerleaders who brave cold, damp weather 
and the thought of possible defeat to provide the 
enthusiasm which drives our team to victory. Under 
the direction of Miss Janice Brown, the cheerleaders 
spend many evenings after school practicing numer- 
ous yells, songs, and routines. They work hard until 
every move they make is in unison. 

Each year tryouts are held for cheerleaders, and 
each girl has to prepare and present her own rou- 
tine as a test of her creativity and leadership. 

In addition to leading cheers at the games, the 
cheerleaders organize and lead the cheerblock, 
plan and direct all pep assemblies, and make post- 
ers and give speeches to boost school spirit. 

Returning from last year's cheer squad is Pam 
Butler. Others are Louellen Park, Donna Prell, Mary 
B. Robertson, Marcia Townsend, and Carol Weaver. 




1 MB£Y* ir 'V ■ 





As the basketball game hectically continues, varsity cheer- 
leader Marcia Townsend calmly watches from the sideline. 
The cheerleaders work hard to put spirit into athletic events. 




Leading cheers at reserve football and basketball games was 
the job of reserve cheerleaders Pat Harrell, Diane Crossland, 
Judy Mishler, and Jodi Dobbs. Mary Jordan is not pictured. 



Freshman cheerleaders for the 1961-62 basketball season 
were Nancy Brooks, Nancy Watson, Connie Harrell, Diane 
Corbin, and Janice Townsend. Not pictured in Linda Andress. 



84 



building enthusiasm and school spirit 




A love of athletics, a loud voice and strong lungs, and femi- 
ninity are the only requirements for membership in the Howe 
girls' cheerblock. Girls from all four classes, dressed in capes 



and gloves made by the P.T.A., back their team on to victory. 
The athletic teams supported by the block appreciate the 
strong backing, especially when they are losing. 



Yelling their hearts out at all varsity football and basketball 
games, varsity cheerleaders Carol Weaver, Donna Prell, 
Mary B. Robertson, Marcia Townsend, Louellen Park, and Pam 



Butler put spirit into the fans to push their team onto vic- 
tory. The girls work hard to support our teams whether win- 
ning or losing and practice hard after school during the year. 




85 




1961-62 VARSITY WRESTLING TEAM 



BACK ROW — Leroy Moon (assistant coach), Bradley, Myers, 
Defenderfer, Bowling, Dobson, Sanford, Tiedemann, Dennis 



Krick (varsity coach). FRONT ROW — Farmer, Guidone, Dier- 
sing, Roessner, Tout, Lee. Leane, injured, is not pictured. 



Determined grapplers show improvement 



Practice, diet, sleep is the continual work-out for 
many members of the wrestling team. Some boys 
spend as much as three hours a day practicing in 
order to stay in condition. Although the team was 
lacking in experience, the grapplers compensated 
with determination. As the points began to add in 
their favor, the Hornets defeated Arlington and 
Tech near the end of the season. 

Steve Guidone was the Most Valuable Player on 
the varsity squad. He was the city champion and 
placed third in the state. On his overall season rec- 
ord, Steve won 24 matches while losing only two. 
Dan Diersing had a fine season average winning 
13 of 20 pairings and placing third in the city. 

In the reserve city meet Stan Bradley copped a 
first place. The freshman team also had its city 
champions as Bill Dobson and Bill Greaver placed 
first in their weight classes. The freshman team fin- 
ished with a 2 and 8 season record while 3 and 1 1 
was the reserve slate. Many of these boys will be 
needed to fill the ranks of varsity next year. 







^/, 


i 




^9j m 






mi 


■' «•*! 



The outstanding member of the wrestling squad was Steve 
Guidone. Steve placed third in the state meet, losing only to 
the eventual champion by one point in the semi-finals. 



86 




1961-62 VARSITY WRESTLING SCHEDULE 

Howe 22 Scecina 26 

Howe 16 Warren Central 34 

Howe 13 Cathedral 36 

Howe 26 Sacred Heart 27 

Howe 16 Broad Ripple 34 

Howe 19 Shortridge 33 

Howe 9 Lawrence Central 39 

Howe 9 Manual 37 

Howe 18 Washington 28 

Howe 6 Southport 38 

Howe 36 Tech 16 

Howe 14 North Central 36 

Howe 19 Wood 31 

Howe 25 Arlington 17 

City Meet 1 1 th of 12 

Sectional 7th of 14 

Regional 1 1th of 22 

State 1 8th of 35 



Dean Fields and Steve Guidone grapple for leverage in one 
of their many afternoon practice sessions. Exercises and weight 
lifting are as necessary as the actual mat workouts. 



and finish strong to capture two wins 



1961-62 RESERVE WRESTLING TEAM 
BACK ROW - Leroy Moon (coach), Fields, Wilkins, Kleine, 
Sanford, Bradley. FRONT ROW - Myers, Fulford, Coffin. 
Several reserves also wrestled varsity occasionally. 



1961-62 FRESHMAN WRESTLING TEAM 
BACK ROW — Leroy Moon (coach), Hendricks, Adkins, Richard- 
son, Pier, Greaver. SECOND ROW — Dobson, Adams, Wenzler, 
Coffin. FRONT ROW - Fields, Mathews, Fulford. 





87 





Trainer Mr. Rehm demonstrates to athletic managers Bob 
Bruner, Dan Murphy, Carlos Depositor and Jerry Carter the 
technique of operating equipment for treating injuries. 



Miles of tape and pounds of vaseline are used each year to 
keep the players going full speed. Taping ankles and legs 
is one of Mr. Rehm's specialties which he demonstrates. 






Managers work unseen to support teams 



Behind every winning team there's a good coach, 
a good trainer, and good athletic managers. Howe 
is very fortunate in all of these categories. Several 
students volunteer for manager positions,- and if they 
are chosen, a great amount of work lies ahead. 

Distributing uniforms, keeping equipment in good 
order, and caring for slight injuries are all part of 
the managers' work. Each day they are asked if 
they will tape up an ankle or open the towel room. 
Mr. Justin Rehm is the trainer, and he assigns var- 
ious duties to the boys. They must not only attend 
all of the games but also each of the practices and 
scrimmages. The manages devote as much or more 
time to the team as do the players. 

The squad of athletic managers included Bob Bru- 
ner, varsity manager and in charge of the equip- 
ment room,- Dan Murphy, reserve manager,- and 
Mike Nation, recorder of statistics. Jerry Carter 
worked in the training room, and Ric Bartlett was 
the freshman basketball manager. Carlos Depositor 
and Dennis Durham helped with the wrestling teams. 




Bob Rumbaugh and Tom Tiedemann receive their running 
equipment from Bob Bruner while others wait their turn. Hand- 
ling equipment is one of the managers' most important duties. 



Intramurals provide activities for a 




Intramurals offer the opportunity for many boys 
to participate in inter-school sports when they might 
not otherwise have the chance due to lack of ability 
or time. Contests are supervised by faculty sponsors, 
but the boys manage many of their own details. A 
junior-senior league and a freshman-sophomore 
league were set up to provide more equal competi- 
tion between classes. 

Cross-country at the intramural level is in its sec- 
ond year at Howe. Many boys take part in order to 
get in condition for coming winter sports. At the 
end of the season, the runners are awarded medals 
based on their performances in the scheduled meets 
and the number of practices attended. 

The most popular intramural sport is basketball. 
Over two hundred energetic players participated 
this year. The junior-senior league play was high- 
lighted by the addition of a faculty team which was 
preparing for its annuel battle with the seniors. The 
season is ended by an elimination tournament, and 
the victorious teams gain the league championships. 




In this jump-ball situation the "skin" team seems about to con- 
trol the tip against the efforts of the "shirts." Play is always 
spirited and aggressive in intramural games. 



Eight players scramble for positions under the backboard as 
they prepare to battle for the rebound if the shot fails. Many 
exciting moments pack the games until the end. 



89 



Members of Letter man's Club and G.A.A. 




Barbara Rhodes demonstrates one of the many different stunts 
that the girls perform on the horse. G.A.A. gives its members 
an opportunity to try many activities and new athletic stunts. 




The Girls' Athletic Association is one of the oldest 
clubs still active at Howe. The club is open to any 
girl who is interested in enjoying a wide variety of 
activities. The aim of the organization is to encour- 
age good sportsmanship and to promote companion- 
ship among the girls. 

Members of the G.A.A. participate in volleyball, 
bowling, archery, and swimming under the direction 
of Miss Johanne Guenter. In December the girls join 
with the Lettermen's Club to sponsor the Winter 
Wonderland Dance. The members take care of 
decorations and arrangements for the dance band. 



"Keep your eye on that basket" thinks Sue Stafford as she 
lets the basketball fly for two points. Many girls have become 
very adept in basketball — a sport not for the boys only. 




The 1961 Winter Wonderland Dance is enjoyed by many 
Howeites, both "stag and drag." This annual dance com- 
pletes the school activities before the Christmas vacation. 



90 



gain entertainment, provide services 




Winter Wonderland King candidates are Jim Madrill, Jim 
Binney, Dick Corley, Bob Espich, Joe Nelson, Dick Woodbury, 
Ward Poulous, and Brent Anderson. Joe Nelson was king. 



Lettermen's Club is designed for boys interested 
in all fields of athletics. In order to be eligible for 
membership, one must have received a .varsity let- 
ter,- and participation in the club activities retains 
this membership. Basketball, swimming, and bowling 
are the most popular group sports in which the 
members engage. 

Under the direction of sponsor Mr. Sam Kelley 
and President Jay Bishop, the Lettermen's Club is 
fast becoming Howe's outstanding service club. 
Members aid the school by parking cars at athletic 
events and by ushering at basketball games and 
many other school functions. 

The Lettermen's Club and G.A.A. are co-sponsors 
of the Winter Wonderland Dance. This dance has 
become the highlight of the school's Christmas sea- 
son. The boys' part in the dance affairs consist of 
publicity, ticket sales, and after-dance clean-up. 



LETTERMEN'S CLUB 
BACK ROW — Leane, Campbell, Miller, Rumbaugh, Hunsuck- pich, Becthel (treasurer), Tiedemann, Carmichael, Sachs, 

er, Gilkison. THIRD ROW — Buck, Breckenridge, Pugh, Prell, FRONT ROW - Bowling, Lawson, Harold (secretary), Gui- 

Griggs, Wiggins. SECOND ROW — Bishop (president), Es- done (chaplain), Roessner, Nordman, Southerland. 




This is THOMAS CARR HOWE 




High School 1 962 



With People . . 




where are found the faculty, dignified administra- 
tors with down-to-earth personalities; seniors, proud, 
yet apprehensive of the future,- juniors, working for 
seniorhood; sophomores, frowning on the frosh, who 
display enthusiasm coveted by their elders. This is 
Thomas Carr Howe High School with people. 



Educational responsibilities to each 




What keeps Howe buzzing? Of course the answer 
is the faculty! Mr. Thomas Stirling and his able staff 
work in many areas to improve themselves for their 
jobs, and to improve the school. 

Teachers, as well as pupils, give their free time to 
Howe clubs and productions for each school activity 
is sponsored by a faculty member. 

Besides instructing and assisting the student body 
of Howe, the teachers spend many hours in work- 
shops and special classes learning how to better per- 
form their teaching duties. Many teachers spend their 
vacations working on advanced degrees. 

Unusual hobbies fill the informal lives of Howe's 
staff. Mr. Briggs is a department store Santa Claus. 
Mr. Beck is an accomplished pianist. "Pop" Watkins 
and Mr. Fleck help their churches by directing choirs. 
Mr. Carr "spelunks" during his vacations, and Mr. 
Stirling uses his artistic talents to paint in water color. 
Mr. Pike and Mr. Long indulge themselves in long 
games of chess. Mr. Ruschhaupt raises dogs and 
horses. Mr. Tobin won second place in the "Best 
Built Man in Indiana" Contest. He lifts weights as a 
hobby. Mrs. DeWaard collects shells and has a large, 
unusual collection. She also has decorated the in- 
terior of her home by hand painting her walls with 
designs. Mr. Carlson enters recipe contests and wins! 



Mr. Kenneth Pike, the school's second English teacher on the 
exchange program, spends much of his free time talking with 
Mr. Stirling and other teachers about his trip to America. 



THOMAS STIRLING 

Principal 



KENNETH M. SMARTZ 

Vice Principal 



CHARLES RUSCHHAUPT 

Vice Principal 



MRS. MILDRED D. LOEW 

Dean of Girls 



HUGH A. WOLF 

Dean of Boys 





94 



pupil filled by hard working teachers 




Yes, the checks have arrived! This is perhaps one of the most 
welcome of all sights the teachers see. Mr. Denny Krick won- 
ders who has hidden his check while Mrs. Genrich looks for it. 




Each teacher looks forward to his lunch period as much as each 
of the pupils. This forty-five minutes gives the teachers a chance 
to enjoy good food and catch up on the latest gab. 



Once a month the department heads have a meeting in which 
they discuss curriculum and administrative problems. The deci- 
sions are relayed to other teachers at department meetings. 




Teachers "other life" overflows with 




NANCY ADAMS — Social Studies Department. HELEN 
B. ALLEN — Home Economics Department head. REX 
ANDERSON — Physical Education Department head, 
cross country, track coach. MRS. HARIETTE BAKER — 
English Department, Tri-Hi-Y sponsor, P.R.R. act 
sponsor. 



MRS. MIRIAM B. BARNES - Social Studies Depart- 
ment. DAVID F. BAUGH — Business Education De- 
partment. BRUCE L. BECK — English Department, 
Footlight Revelers sponsor, director of productions. 
MRS. ELINOR BRETZLAFF - English Department. 



STEVEN T. BRIGGS - English Department. JANICE 
J. BROWN — Physical Education Department, Cheer- 
leader sponsor. PHILIP M. BROWN — Social Studies 
Department. H. STEPHEN CARLSON - English De- 
partment, director of publications, Quill and Scroll 
sponsor. 



ROBERT L. CARR — Mathematics Department, Math 
Club sponsor. MRS. VESTA COHEE — English, Foreign 
Language Departments, Latin Club sponsor. LOIS E. 
COY — Home Economics Department, Home Economics 
Club sponsor. SEWARD S. CRAIG — English Depart- 
ment head. 



HAROLD M. CRAWFORD — Science Department, di- 
rector of guidance. CHARLES DeBOW — English De- 
partment. MRS. LOREEN W. DeWAARD — Art De- 
partment. RICHARD DOWELL — Science Department. 



MRS. SHARON EDE — Foreign Language Department. 
ROBERT WILLIAM FLECK - Music Department, Madri- 
gals sponsor, Boys' Octet. WADE FULLER — Social 
Studies Department, director of placement. M/SGT. 
JAMES H. GRANDY - R.O.T.C. 



ROBERT GREGOIRE - Science Department. JOHANNE 
GUENTER — Physical Education Department, G.A.A. 
sponsor. SUSAN J. HALL — English, Foreign Language 
Departments, P.R.R. act sponsor. MRS. COYENE HAL- 
PERN — Business Education Department, F.B.L.A. 
sponsor. 



96 



various extra - activities and hobbies 



Department meetings, held every month, are 
used to give teachers information from the 
downtown office. Some teachers find these 
meetings slightly boring and their minds 
sometimes wander from important points. 



RICHARD W. HAMMOND - Science Department, di- 
rector of audio-visual education. RUTH HARDY — 
English, Home Economics Departments, Junior Red 
Cross sponsor. LESLIE HASH — Industrial Arts De- 
partment. F. M. HOWARD — Art Department head. 



RAYMOND HULCE — Foreign Language, English De- 
partments, Spanish Club sponsor. GEORGE JACKSON 
— Business Department. FLOYD L. JEFFRIES — Science 
Department. MRS. ELLEN JENKINS - English De- 
partment, librarian, HILLTOPPER adviser. 



HARTWELL A. KAYLER — Social Studies Department 
head. SAMUEL T. KELLEY — Physical Education De- 
partment, athletic director. DOROTHY KIRK — Social 
Studies Department, Girls' Rifle team sponsor. DENNY 
KRICK — Physical Education Department, baseball, 
wrestling coach. 



KATHLEEN LANG - English Department. WATHEN P. 
LEASOR — Industrial Arts Department. FRED C. LEM- 
LEY — Mathematics Department, Golf coach. MRS. 
NANCY LEONARD — Business Education Department, 
P.R.R. act sponsor. 




97 



Custodians, cooks, and office workers 




KENNETH LONG — English Department, football coach. 
WILLIAM D. LUMBLEY - Science Department. LOUIS 
P. McENDERFER — Music Department, band. MARY 
McLANE — Social Studies Department. 



MRS. SHIRLEY L. McREYNOLDS - Business Education 
Department. WAYNE MELLOTT — English Department. 
LEROY MOON — Physical Education Department, 
track, wrestling coach. TED MOORE — Art Department. 



WILLIAM MORGAN — Social Studies Department. 
JERRY A. MOTLEY — Science Department, Science Club 
sponsor. LYLE O. NAVE — Industrial Arts Department. 
ELLEN O'DRAIN — English Department. 



E. A. PATTERSON — Industrial Arts Department head. 
KENNETH C. PIKE — English Department, Chess Club 
sponsor, P.R.R. act sponsor. SHERMAN PITTENGER — 
Business Education Department head. CONSTANTINE 
POULIMAS — Music Department, orchestra. 



Mr. Merle Wimmer, biology teacher, uses his 
loving pal to demonstrate the body structure. 



98 



keep Howe in tip-top shape for pupils 



Tuesday and Thursday mornings before 
school, several teachers gather in the choir 
room to sing songs led by Mr. Frank Watkins. 



MRS. EMMA T. RANDALL — Social Studies Depart- 
ment. MRS. RUTH REED — Mathematics, Art Depart- 
ments. JUSTIN REHM — Mathematics Department, 
winter sports trainer. BARTON RICHARDSON — Mathe- 
matics Department. 



HARRISON RICHARDSON — Mathematics Department, 
football, track coach. MARJORIE RORK — English, 
Foreign Language Departments. ROGER SCHRODER 
— Mathematics Department, baseball. MRS. HELEN J. 
SHARP — Home Economics Department, Girls' Drill 
Team sponsor. 



CELIA A. SMITH — Physical Education Department, 
Future Nurses' Club sponsor, School Nurse. MRS. 
DOROTHY SMITH - Librarian. WILLIAM M. SMITH - 
Science Department head. MRS. MARY M. SMUCK — 

Mathematics Department, Subset Club sponsor. 



RALPH STATON — Business Education Department. 
SFC WILLIAM L. STEPTOE - R.O.T.C. JAMES STUTZ 
— Science Department, basketball coach. MARY E. 
THUMMA — Foreign Language Department head. 




99 



All tallied one sees a better Howe! 




T^Crf 



\& imsaE Jr'- 1 

mfMm 





fl 















H. C. TOBIN — English Department. 

HARRY TOTTEN - Social Studies Department, Hi-Y 

sponsor. 

JOHN TRINKLE — Business Education Department, 

Business Managers sponsor. 

STEVE VENCEL — Social Studies Department, Physical 

Education Department, Basketball coach. 



Industrial Arts Department. 
Music Department, head, 



HERVIE A. VERTREES 
FRANK S. WATKINS 

Choir, Girls' Octet. 

JACK L. WEAVER - English Department. 

MARYON K. WELCH - Business Education Depart 

ment, Jr. High-Sr. High counselor, National Honor 

Society sponsor. 



MRS. MARIE S. WILCOX — Mathematics Department, 
head. 

MERLE WIMMER — Science Department. 
B. C. WOOD — Physical Education Department, foot- 
ball coach. 
JANE WYATT — English Department. 



MRS. MABEL BURKHART - bookkeeper, bookstore 

manager. 

MRS. MARIE BUSSEN — administration office. 

MRS. LEORA CAMPBELL - guidance office. 

MRS. RUTH ELDER - pupil personnel. 



MRS. CHRISTIANNA GENRICH - registrar. 

MRS. NORRIS HEIDELMAN - secretary. 

MRS. DOROTHY HENISER - pupil personnel, English 

Office. 

MRS. FLORENCE K. JAUS - cafeteria manager. 



MRS. IRMA PAYNE — switch board operator. 
JOHN TURPIN - head custodian. 



NOT PICTURED 



MRS. MARY APPLEGATE Secretary 

JACK EDDS Science 



JACK HUMBLES Science 

M/SGT. WALDEMAR MATTHEWS . . R.O.T.C. 



10(1 




CUSTODIANS 
Bob Stringer, Elmer Summit, Margaret Spencer, Victor Harris, todian. These represent a portion of the custodians on duty 

Charles Robinson, Charles F. Kosec, John Turpin, head cus- day and night guarding our school and keeping it clean. 




CAFETERIA WORKERS 



BACK ROW - Clara Mosmeier, Lee Heukrath, Phyllis Cory, 
Fay Plunkett, Ina Leffler, Betty Chandler, Cora Bolmer. 
THIRD ROW — Marguerite Fender, Vada Snider, Betty Scott, 
Gladys Hartle, Ida Johns, Ethel Sturdevant. SECOND ROW - 
Florence Jaus, Kathleen O'Maley, Helen Stafford, Hazel Holy- 



cross, Lucille Reifeis, Helen Obery, Frances Hoefling. FRONT 
ROW — Anneliese Pushmann, Florence Evans, Hope Hender- 
son, Gladys Stephens, Grace Day, Flossie Nugent. The Howe 
cooks are specially trained women of the kitchen, who slave 
over a hot stove each day to give us our delicious food. 



101 



Hard-working juniors await Homeroom 17 




Charles Adams, Frank Adams, Janet 
Adams, Charlene Aikman, David 
Allen, Karen Allen, Ruth Allen, 
Sharon Allen, Marsha Ambler. 



Jean Anderson, Shirley Archer, 
Elaine Arment, Bob Armstrong, Wil- 
liam Aronis, Charles Arthur, Bill 
Aust, Rita Bailey, Judy Balfour. 



Larry Ballinger, Walter Ballinger, 
Bill Barfield, Peter Barlow, Doug 
Barnett, Stephen Barnett, Denny 
Barrett, Ron Basham, Janice Beineke. 



Joanne Beitz, Linda Bender, Tony 
Bennett, Sandy Benz, Jane Berry- 
man, Julie Bertram, Brenda Beshear, 
Burr Betts, Susan Biddle. 



Jim Billhymer, Jimmy Billups, Bill 
Bishop, Anna Blackwell, Janet Bleau, 
Steve Blust, Tom Bond, John Booe, 
Susie Bowman. 

Cecil Brackin, Keith Bradbury, Jen- 
nie Bradley, Stan Bradley, Sally 
Brandt, Darlene Branham, Dan 
Breckenridge, Linda Breyer, Betty 
Brinkman. 

Margaret Bromstrup, Ann Brown, 
Carol Brown, Jane Brown, Robert 
Brown, Russell Brown, Sharon 
Bruness, Connie Bryan, Marcia Buck- 
ley. 

Ellen Bundchu, Patty Burger, Rita 
Burrell, Larry Carden, Donna Carl- 
ton, Larry Carmichael, Janice Car- 
ney, Diane Carrington, Nancy 
Carroll. 



Robert Cash, Jim Cashe, James Cas- 
tor, Tony Cazula, Ruth Cegoy, Char- 
lene Centers, Twanette Chambers, 
Elaine Chavers, Don Childers. 



Bill Clark, Kipp Clark, Marilyn 
Clark, Gary Clouse, Janice Cobb, 
Diane Coffin, David Coffman, Ron- 
ald Coffman, Ronald Coghill. 



Pat Cole, Lynn Coleman, Bob Col- 
lins, David Collins, Peggy Collins, 
Linda Combs, James Condor, Dan 
Cook, Dick Cook. 



Juniors 

James Cooling, Alice Cope, Dick 
Corley, Linda Cotton, Joyce Coval, 
Russell Cowherd, Barbara Cox, Clif- 
ford Cox, Jean Cox. 



Steve Cox, Lois Crawford, Judy 
Cron, Sue Cronin, John Crooke, Kay 
Cuppy, Connie Danforth, Don 
Daniels, Monty Daniels. 



Barbara Davis, Janet Davis, Lois 
Davis, Paul Davis, Sharon Davis, 
Suzanne Davison, Ronnie Day, Tim 
Dearth, Mike Deatline. 



Gary Deeter, John Deeter, Steve 
Demosthenes, William Denison, Dick 
Denney, Bob Dickerson, Danny Diers- 
ing, Jodi Dobbs, Susan Dobbs. 



Sharon Dobson, Vicki Dobson, Bob 
Dodson, Larry Doehlman, Richard 
Downey, Sue Downey, Linda Drum, 
John Duncan, Frank Dwire. 



Myra Earley, Steve Edwards, Bill 
Eggert, Paul Ehlers, John Eickman, 
Harrell Elliot, Martha Ellis, Mary 
Ellis, John Elsey. 



Tim Englehart, Barbara Evans, Lor- 
retta Evans, Roger Farmer, Phil 
Fassnacht, John Fawver, Jim Fergu- 
son, Carole Fields, Dick Fine. 



Anna Marie Fisher, Barbara Fittz, 
Dave Ford, Alan Foutain, Margaret 
Fox, Cathy Freeland, Mary Jane 
Freeman, Ernie Frick, Cliff Funk. 



Nancy Gaines, Lea Garman, Margo 
Garman, Beverly Gaston, Susan Gen- 
try, Virginia Georgia, Carolyn 
Gerstner, Mike Gibbs, Steven Gibbs. 



Sharon Gibson, Tom Gilkison, Elliott 
Gill, Diana Gividen. 



Cheryl Goben, Doris Godfrey, Cheryl 
Goulet, Karen Graham. 



Rebecca Graham, Connie Gray, Mike 
Gray, Patrick Gray. 

Rival party members Susan 
Oswalt and Bill Aronis make 
a last minute attempt to win 
the vote of Sallie Stafford. 





Juniors 

Beverly Totten, Cheryl Goben, 
and Pam Probst have the 
problem of deciding which of 
the senior rings they prefer. 

Pat Green, Cameron Greenwood, 
Jim Griggs. 



Sandy Grissom, Glendyn Grove, 
Steve Grubbs. 



Paul Guhl, Janie Gunderman, Ty 
Hackert. 



Rex Hallam, Dean Hamilton, Linda 
Hamilton. 



Bill Hancock, Robert Hanneman, 
Jean Harrell, Pat Harrell, Bob Har- 
ris, Michael Harris, Linda Harrison, 
Al Hart, Katherine Hartman. 

Warren Hauschild, John Haverstick, 
Barbara Hawke, Liz Haynes, Anne 
Headlee, Marcia Heck, Glenn Heck- 
man, Susan Heithecker, Jeanne 
Hendrickson. 



Malcolm Herring, Danny Higgins, 
Jim Hilt, Jim Hine, Connie Hinsch, 
Paula Hobbs, Martin Hodapp, Bev- 
erly Hollowell, Carol Holmes. 

Jane Holtman, Kenneth Hopper, 
Joyce Hubbard, Cindy Hudson, Mari- 
lyn Huetten, Kenny Hughes, Sharon 
Hunt, Richard Hunter, Chuck Jami- 
son. 



Kay Jaus, Mike Jenner, Tim Jett, 
Charlene Johnson, Clark Johnson, 
Florence Johnson, Linda Johnson, 
Lois Johnson, Patsy Johnson. 



David Jones, Mary Jordan, Paul 
Jourdan, Diane Jump, Cassandra 
Kamp, Ralph Kent, David Kinsey, 
Jerry Kirby, Steve Klusman. 



Linda Koepke, Karen Kraus, Lee 
Kunce, Anna Marie Kutche, John 
Lacy, Carol Laird, Diana Lamb, Kay 
Lawson, Cheryl Layton. 



Ronny Lee, Jane Lemon, Don Leslie, 
Robert Lewis, Steve Lindldy, Judy 
Long, Sarah Long, Vona Loy, 
Michael Lunsford. 



Juniors 

Marvin McClain, Sandy McClain, 
William McCleery, Steve McClintie, 
Ruth Ann McClure, Jim McCollough, 
Robert McDaniel, Wesley McDivitt, 
Kay McGilliard. 



Rosaline McHugh, Jim McKee, Jo Mc- 
Kinstry, Stewart McKinzie, Cheryl 
McNeill, William Mackey, Paul Mad- 
inger, Ruth Madison, Jill Martin. 



Mike Martin, Sharon Martin, Jim 
Massey, Kent Maxfield, Steve May, 
John Meeks, Violet Meek, Thomas 
Michael, Bill Miller. 



Larry Miller, Lorerta Miller, Marilyn 
Miller, Bob Mills, Maxene Mitchell, 
Dave Mittan, Olaf Moetus, Linda 
Monday, John Moon. 

Harly Monroe, Patty Monroe, Marj- 
orie Monroe, Sharilyn Mosby, Pam- 
ela Mosiman, Carolyn Mueller, 
Major Mullins Karen Munden, Chuck 
Mundy. 



Gloria Myers, Mike Nation, Diane 
Nauta, Robert Neel. 



Connie Nikirk, John Nonweiler, 
Susan Noxon, Larry O'Brien. 



Thomas O'Gara, Gret O'Haver, Roy 
Orr, Sandy Orr. 



Jim O'Sullivan, Susan Oswalt, Bob 
Ott, Anne Owen. 



Steve Parrish, Don Partain, Betty 
Patrick, Alice Patterson. 



Bob Paul, Marcia Payne, Glenna 
Petro, Denny Pfeiffer. 

David Pflum, Jo Pheasant, Jim Pier- 
son, Richard Pike. 

HOWE TOWER adviser, Mr. 
Steve Carlson slips a hot tip 
concerning assignment board 
secrets. 





Juniors 



Douglas Pool, Virginia Porter, Ellen 
Powell, Harry Powell, Donna Prell, 
Pom Probst, Jim Proctor, Terry Proc- 
tor, William Purcell. 



Lissa Purdy, Carla Pursley, Roy 
Query, Mary Jo Raeber, Larry Rad- 
cliff, Charles Reading, John Readle, 
William Rednour, Sharon Reed. 

Jerry Reese, Linda Ann Reeves, Don 
Rennard, Robert Rhodes, Earl Rich- 
ards, Karen Richards, Jennet Rich- 
ardson, Virginia Richardson, Pamela 
Richart. 



Michael Rider, Jody Ritter, Fredrica 
Roberts, Susan Robinson, Jerry Roes- 
ner, John Roessner, Eddie Rogers, 
Harold Rohrer, Ron Poyer. 



Jim Rubush, Leonard Ruedlinger, 
Steve Sachs, Roberta Sammis, Julie 
Sanders, Don Sanford, Joe Sauer, 
Theron Schad, Sue Schaub. 



Larry Scott, Cheryl Settle, John 
Shackle, Thomas Shaner, Mark 
Shaw, Steve Shaw, Cheryl Shepherd, 
Paul Shingleton, Glen Shoemaker. 



Jean Siegman, Bob Siler, David 
Simms, Steve Simpson, Ric Sims, Jim 
Sinclair, Marion Sinclair, Sally 
Slater, Ann Smith. 



The weekly edition of the 
HOWE TOWER provides those 
on Violet Hill with all the 
latest in news, and sports. 



Juniors 



David Smith, Dick Smith, Geraldine 
Smith, Miles Smith, Timothy Snell, 
Suzanne Soult, Jim Spear, Joyce 
Spittler, Reva Sponsel. 

Sallie Stafford, Terry Stanley, 
Sharon Statzell, Steve Steed, Greta 
Steele, Sue Sterling, Cyndi Stevens, 
John Stevenson, Nancy Stewart. 



Sharon Stich, Sue Stillwell, Tanya 
Lee Stodgill, Karen Stoelting, Mary 
Stone, Judi Strain, Phil Sturgeon, 
Don Surber, Margaret Surface. 

Connie Swindle, Jackie Swindle, Pat 
Swinford, Bonnie Switz, Uvaldo 
Tanguma, Barbara Taylor, Nancy 
Taylor, Norm Taylor, Ruth Ann 
Tedrowe. 

Jane Thiesing, Fred Thomas, Sharon 
Thomas, Cherryl Thornburg, Judy 
Thornburg, Janice Thornton, Law- 
rence Tindall, Jim Todd, Sharon 
Todd. 



Susie Tomlinson, Beverly Totten, Jim 
Tout, Terri Troha, Bob Trusty, Terry 
Tucker, Helen Turner, Helen Turner, 
Margaret Turpin. 



Don Ulrey, Claude Umbarger, Mike 
Underwood, Phyllis Utigard, Geneva 
Vance, Bob Vicars, Kathy Walker, 
Sharon Walker, Shirley Walker. 

Donna Walters, Dannefte Ware, 
Mary Jane Warmouth, Michele War- 
ren, Tom Warren, Pat Watson, Dick 
Watson, Donald Waugh, Carol 
Weaver. 



Elaine Weingardt, Don Wessel, Max 
West, David Wheeler, Pamela White- 
hurst. 



Linda Whiteman, Lynn Whittington, 
Yadette Wilburn, Linda Wilkerson, 
Allen Wilkens. 

Eileen Willeford, Max Williams, Bob 
Wills, Jay Wise, Ken Wolff. 

Dick Woodbury, John Woods, Laura 
Wyciskalla, Margaret Yeck, Becky 
Zander. 



To acquaint visitors with class- 
work, ROTC officer Steve Bar- 
nett, points out map strategy. 




Sophomores enjoy interesting courses 




George Adams, Nancy Adams, 
Verita Adams, Julianne Alberding, 
Jerry Alsott, Bonnie Arnold, Lanny 
Arthur, Robert Baker, Charlie Bal- 
lard. 



Mary Ann Banta, Donna Barker, 
Peggy Barnes, Rick Barlett, Linda 
Barton, Cheryl Bauer, Bud Bayne, 
Joanna Beach, Norman Beach. 



Bette Beam, Sandra Beaty, Walda 
Beck, Diane Beckham, Anita Bell, 
Clara May Bell, Sarah Kay Bell, 
Stephen Bixler, Jim Binney. 



Cheryl Blake, Barbara Bogart, Terry 
Bonham, Mike Bowden, Ron Bowling, 
Wilma Breitfield, Mike Briner, David 
Brock, Bruce Brooker. 



Nancy Brooks, Mike Brown, Robert 
Burner, Susan Bruney, Nina Bundy, 
Cherylynn Burns, Richard Burrell, 
Joyce Burris, William Bussell. 

Dorothy Campbell, Susie Campbell, 
Robert Canada, Roma Canada, 
Eddie Carter, Jerry Carter, Marcia 
Carter, Sandra Catron, Marcia 
Chandler. 



Stene Chandler, Alan Chastain, Rob- 
ert Childers, Tom Clapp, Barbara 
Clapp, Karen Clark, Carol Clowers, 
Cammy Cochran, Kenny Cockrell. 



Neal Cockrell, Dave Coffin, Cherri 
Coghill, Patricia Collins, Betty Corn- 
ton, Sherry Compton, Martha Con- 
ner, Tim Conway, John Cook. 



Bill Cooke, Sandra Kay Cooke, Son- 
dra Copeland, Diane Corbin, Rick 
Coenforth, Lana Coughlen, Barbara 
Cox, Brian Craig, Richard Craig. 



Phillip Crandall, Jackie Crane, Gail 
Crellin, Alicia Croel, Bill Cronin, 
Mary Lou Cronin, Bob Cross, Dianna 
Crossland, Mike Culley. 



Tom Curry, Carol Danforth, Lor- 
raine Day, Steve Day, Raymond 
Dearth, James Delph, Joyce Dickin- 
son, Mary Dietz, Richard Dorman. 



Sophomores 



Edith Doss, Robert Dwigans, Sharon 

Dwigans, Mike Dye, Larry Eades, 

Marcia Earley, Mary Ann Eckert, 
Linda Elder, Denny Emery. 

Sandy Engelhart, Jane English, 
Charles Esteb, Gaye Estell, William 
M. Evans, Becky Eversole, Edward 
Eyster, Becky Fahrbach, Peggy Fair. 



Fred Faude, Vic Ferguson, Dolores 
Ferling, Jean Ferling, Jackie Fielder, 
Dean Fields, Tanya Fisher, Patricia 
Fletcher, Mary Follis. 



David Fontaine, Sandra Ford, John 
Fox, David Frantz, Fred Frazelle, 
Sharon Freeh, Ann Freeland, Roger 
Freeman, Alice French. 



Mike Fulford, Bob Gardner, Brian 
Gardner, Shirley Gartenman, David 
Gentry, Frank Gill, Jim Gilpin, 
Linda Gividen, John Glover. 

Sherry Goebel, Bill Goines, Dennis 
Goodwin, Janice Graham, Steve 
Graham, Elaine Graves, Joan 
Graves, Kayann Gray, Pamela 
Gray. 



Rodney Gray, Cynthia Grove, 
Patricia Gresham. 



John Groves, George Gunderman, 
Bridget Gwin. 



Karen Hass, Nancy Hague, Susan 
Hahn. 



Marcia Hanley, Sharon Hardin, Jack 
Hargate. 

Peggy L. Harian, Connie Harrell, 
John Harris. 

David Hart, Steven Hart, Margaret 
Harville. 



Izler Solomon and the mem- 
bers of the Indianapolis Sym- 
phony Orchestra accept ap- 
plause after their concert. 





Sophomores 



Nancy Hatfield, Patricia Hawkins, 
Danny Heck, Mike Heck, Earla 
Hembree, Theresa Hemings, Greg 
Henderson, Karen Henderson, Diana 
Hendrixson, 

Cappy Hert, Susie Hession, Forrest 
Hester, John Hicks, Steve Hinton, 
Phyllis Hitch, Jerry Hodges, Judy 
Holcomb, Sharee Holland. 

James Holmes, Brian Holt, Roger 
Hopkins, Freda Hubbard, Suzette 
Hunsucker, Sandra Hunt, Mary 
Jamison, Carolyn Jarrett, Judy Jar- 
rett. 



Jack Jenkins, Terry Jinks, Ann John- 
son, Harry Johnson, Michael John- 
son, Glendell Jones, Nancy Jones, 
Peggy Jones, Phyllis Jones. 



Sally Jones. Th^^^s Iop°< V ; ^> ; nia 
Jones, Linda Jordan, Kenny Keene, 
Carolyn Keetay, Gloria Keith, Janet 
Kent, Rebecca Killion. 



Sue Kime, Karen Kitchen, Steve 
Kitts, Karen Kizzee, Scctt Kleine, 
Christine Knecht, Gary Koons, Gloria 
Koontz, Carole Korbly. 



Dana Kovac, Gary Krauss, Nickie 
Kretheotis, Elizabeth Krinhap, Ron- 
ald Lamb, Karen Larson, Betty 
Leach, Lybbie Lewis, Mike Lindley. 



Sharon Liston, Richard Lobdell, Phil 
Love, Eddie Lovelace, Linda Lovell, 
Tom Luke, Terry Lull, Darlene Lutz, 
Lois Lynch. 



Connie McAnally, Sandy McAuley, 
Sheila McBurnie, Steve McCallister. 



James McCarty, Pam McCarty, Ruth 
McCaslin, George McClain. 



Wanda McClain, Terry McClellan, 
Dean McClure, Ronnie McCoy. 

Carol McCracken, Mike McCullough, 
Doug McLean, Lewis McQueen. 



Howe "natives are restless" as 
they await the "blue-plate 
specials" and other delicacies. 



Sophomores 



Cindy McWilliams, Jim Mabey, Tom 
Mabler, Bob Maddox, Gayle Mag- 
gart, Paul Manson, Phillip Martz, 
Danny Matthews, Tressa Medcalfe. 

Jerry Merchant, Steve Metcalf, 
Sherry Michael, Chris Miller, Judy 
Mishler, Jackie Moore, Larry Mor- 
gan, Linda Morrow, Jennine Mucha. 



Dan Murphy, Jim Myers, Peg Na- 
tion, Barbara Naylor, Lucy Newton, 
Jim Niehoff, Georgianna Noggle, 
William Nordman, Steve Osborn. 



Linda Osborne, Carol Oslos, Thomas 
Packard, Arlene Page, Diane Pal- 
inca, Richard Parker, Sandra Parker, 
Eyde Patrick, Charles Payne. 



Eddy Pearson, Susan Peavler, Sylvia 
Peck, Gary Penningston, Patricia 
Perry, John Petrakis, Janet Petri, 
Becky Petro, Jim Pettee. 

Robert Phelps, Wanda Phillips, 
Sheryl Pickett, Janet Pigman, 
George Ping, Glenda Pond, Donna 
Porter, Betty Jo Potter, Donald Pot- 
ter. 



Ward Poulos, Jack Powell, William 
Prather, Betty Price, Denise Price, 
Ivan Pruett, Barbara Quick, John 
Rafert, Elise Ransburg. 



Larry Rasener, Jonny Reynolds, Steve 
Reynolds, Eleanor Rice, Pamela 
Rice, Mason Richardson, Caroline 
Riggle, Janice Riggs, Max Rigney. 



Mary Ann Robb, Diane Roberts, Ray 
Roberts, Diane L. Robinson, Lois 
Robinson, Judy Roe, Jerrie Roman- 
vich, Carol Root, Sharon Russell. 



Cheri Sams, Larry Sanborn, La- 
Verne Sanborn, Douglas Sanders, 
Randy Sanders, David Sapp, Ellen 
Sauer, Mary Saxon, Carol Scanland. 



Barbara Schick, Pat Schilling, Paula 
Schimdt, David Schubert, James 
Schwier, David Scott, Sue Scott, Bob 
Secrist, Don Seidel. 



Bill Seidel, Frank Sgro, LLoyd Shaf- 
fer, Terry Shannon, Becky Sharp, 
Jim Sharp, Pamela Shepherd, Linda 
Shingleton, Pat Shirley. 




^<T*< 




Sophomores 

Suzanne Davidson, sopho- 
more, dissects an insect using 
techniques learned in class. 



Clifford Shockney, Vicki Shook, 
Frances Short, Barbara Shurts, Ruth 
Ann Simpson. 

Marcella Sizemore, Bruce Smith, 
Elizabeth Smith, Leslie Smith, Terry 
Smith. 

Walter Smith, William Smith, Daryl 
Snyder, Karen Spergur, Pam Sparks. 



Robert Spencer, Judy Stotzell, Alan 
Sterns, Robert Stevens, Jim Stewart. 



Susie Stillabower, Susan Stockdale, 
Judy Stofer, Pamela Stone, Richard 
Strange. 



Dan Streeval, Jenny Strouse, Ronald 
Stuck, Pat Sturgeon, Moira Sugio- 
ka, Rita Sullivan, Jerry Surber, 
Gerald Sutherlin, Dallas Sutton. 



John Sweeney, Bob Sweet, Elaine 
Tabler, Nancy Taylor, Sharon Taylor, 
Sherry Taylor, Brenda Terry, Marilyn 
Thomas, Richard Thomas. 

Gwen Thompson, Jay Thompson, 
Mike Thompson, Linda Thum, Step- 
hen Tracy, Kathy Trusler, Linda 
Turner, Lynn Turner, Carole Tusch- 
hoff. 

Nancy Tyree, Rich Ulrey, Mark Van- 
denbark, Bob Van Dyke, Alice 
Vickers, Nick Von Stroen, Janet 
Wagaman, Jerry Wahl, Marcia 
Wallace. 



Gerald Weber, Gordon Wells, Mar- 
lene Whalen, Linda White, Wilma 
White, James Whited, Beverly Wit- 
ham, Christine Whitmore, Nancy 
Whobrey. 

Fred Wiegmann, Jane Wild, Jean 
Wild, Joan Wild, Lorraine Williams, 
Ronnie Wimmenauer, Venice Witt, 
Robert Woodward, Kenneth Wool- 
ridge. 



Patricia Woolsey, Jerry Wooten, 
Craig Worrell, Patricia Wray, Linda 
Wright, Beverly Young, Doug Zan- 
der. 



Frosh wide-eyed at sparkling new life 



Ann Abernethy, Ellen Adams, Jackie 
Addison, Bob Adkins, Jamie Agnew, 
Mike Albright, Phillip Allred, Brent 
Anderson, Richard Anderson. 

Linda Andress, Sue Applegate, John 
Archer, April Armstrong, Dian Arm- 
strong, John Armstrong, Susan Arm- 
strong, Alice Augustus, Ronald 
Austin. 



Susan Bacon, Tonya Baker, Christine 
Balfour, Dick Barnes, Connie Bar- 
rick, Rick Barton, Roger Basham, 
Tom Basham, Rainer Bauer. 



Ruth Beard, Bob Beavin, Jay Bell, 
Ladonna Belter, Rose Bennett, Steven 
Bennett, Denise Berry, Ronnie Betan- 
court, Linda Bevis. 



Myra Bewley, Penny Bisesi, Susan 
Bixler, Bob Blunk, Jeanie Booth, 
Alene Bowles, Don Bowman, Ronnie 
Bowman, Sandy Branam. 

Dennis Branham, Charles Brecken- 
ridge, Bruce Brinson, Joyce Britton, 
Richard Britton, Jacqueline Brown- 
ing, Judy Browning, Albert Buch- 
anan, Kathryn Bundy. 

Rick Burgess, Sheri Burns, Lynne 
Calvin, Sharon Campbell, Linda 
Candler, Mary Ann Cardwell, Craig 
Carey, Larry Carlisle, Howard Car- 
penter. 



Ken Carter, Sue Carter, Terri Cat- 
ron, Ripp Causey, Debbie Chadwick, 
Cheryl Chaney, Sandy Cherry, Carl 
Chestnut, Ellen Clifton. 

Dick Coffin, Donald Coffin, Rolonda 
Coleman, Jane Collins, Mary Col- 
lins, Nancy Conaughton, Judd Cook, 
Charlie Cooksey, Rose Marie 
Cooney. 



James Cordes, Irene Cottom, Ann 
Coulter, Diann Coulter, Rickey Coul- 
ter, Danny Cox, James Cox, Ted 
Coyle, Teresa Croan. 

Betty Cronau, Pamela Croucher, 
Joseph Cutrell, Simon Dabney, Bar- 
bara Dalton, Richard Dammeyer, 
Steve Daringer, David Davis, Jody 
Davis. 





Freshmen 



The efforts of home economics 
department students are dis- 
played for parents and friends 
during Education Week. 

John Davis, Mike Davis, Sandra 
Dawson. Terry Dawson, David Der, 
Denny Deeter. 



Connie Dennis, Bruce Dentler, Jim 
Dirks. 



Carol Dobson, Clarence Dobson, 
Marsha Donaldson. 



Priscilla Douglas, Rebecca Drake, 
Patricia Drummond. 



Janet Duhamell, Carol Dungan, 
Dennis Durham. 



Jerry Easter, Cathy Edwards, Nancy 
Edwards, Linda Eggers, Dale Ehlers, 
Susan Ehrensperger, Cheryl Ehrgott, 
Jeanne Embry, Roger Evans. 



Toni Evans, Linda Evens, Charles 
Ewing, Cherie Ferbrache, Don Fields, 
Beth Ann Fiers, Allan Findlay, Jane 
Fine, Sylvia Fischbach. 



Mike Fitzpatrick, Pam Flynn, Connie 
Ford, Richard Ford, Wally Fortner, 
Brenna Fosnot, Ronnie Fosnot, Linda 
Foster, Ronnie Foster. 



Mark Foutz, Kathy Fox, Steve Fra- 
zell, Frances Freeman, Alice French, 
Dan Frushour, James Fulford, Patty 
Garrity, Valencia Geelhoed. 



John Gibbs, Linda Givan, Marcia 
Goodin, Pat Gore, Bonnie Graham, 
Dolores Graham, Bill Greaver, Billy 
Greenwood, Carol Grillo. 



William GrindstafF, Kenny Gross, 
Janis Hall, Jeanette Hall, Susan 
Hall, Linda Hamilton, Sharon Han- 
ley, Melitta Hanske, Johnny Hargis. 



Freshmen 



James Harmon, John Harris, Kdren 
Harsin, Judy Hawkins, Sue Heathco, 
Jill Hedges, Stephanie Hedrick, 
Maryanne Hemelgarn, Dave Hender- 
son. 
Glenn Hendricks, Susan Hicks, Steve 

Hill, Barbara Hobbs, Nancy Hoff, 
Donna Holder, Bill Holt, Ronnie 
Holmes, William Holmes. 



Judy Holstine, Shirley Hooker, Ed- 
ward Hopkins, Bill Horn, Karen 
Horn, Sharon Hornaday, Danna 
Howe, Jim Hubbard, Carolyn Huff. 



David Husted, Steve Huter, Judy 
James, Sandra Jeffers, Ronald Jeff- 
ries, Paul Jett, Karen Johnson, Mar- 
garet Johnson, Roger Johnson. 



Donald Jones, Doug Jones, Karen 
Judd, John Justice, Barbara Karweik, 
Jane Keegan, Alan Keetay, Darrel 
Keith, Mike Kern. 



Barbara Kibbe, Jerry Kijanowski, 
Victor Kinsel, Lynn Kirby, Steve 
Kirby, Dale Koelling, Larry Koop, 
John Kroger, Mary Lagenaur. 



Janet Lambert, Charles Land, Brent 
Landis, Bill Lang, Judy Lee, Linda 
Leggett, Pam Lemons, Susan Lewel- 
len, Toni Lewin. 



Cheri Lewis, Dorothy Lewis, Steve 
Lichtenberg, Larry Linhart, Mike 
Littell, Henry Long, Jim Lucas, 
Evelyn McClain, Mike McCleish. 

Cynthia- McCloskey, Steve McDonald, 
Sharon McDowell, Maureen McGov- 
ern, James McGuire, Kathy McKay, 
Betty McKee, Stephen McLellen, 
Linda McMeins. 

Karen McMillan, Melanie McNabb, 
Jim Maddrill, Jane Madinger, Mar- 
garet Magruder, Waureen Maple, 
Jon-Roger Maranda, Karen Marendt, 
Mike Marsee. 

Bob Marshall, Kenneth Marshall, Ann 
Mathias, Chuck Matthews, Damon 
Mattingly, Michele Maudin, Phil 
Meadows, Charles Merriman, Lee 
Merriman. 



Debby Meyer, Brad Miller, Jo Anne 
Minnick, James E. Minor, Jim Minor, 
Hank Mishler, Wayne Mocas, Mike 
Moffert, Joe Monroe. 





Freshmen 



Mary Ann Eckert finds that ar- 
ranging a display takes much 
preparation as she finishes the 
home economic clothing tree. 

Dave Montgomery, Brenda Moore, 
Regena Moore, Ted Moore, Mike 
Morris. Russell Mulkey, Bob Mundy, 
Carolyn Neel, Marilyn Neel, Barbara 
Neff. 



Norman Nelson, Ricky Newman, 
Steve Nott, Jae O'Day, Margaret 
O'Gara. 



David Ogrod, Linda Ott, Tom Ott, 
Barbara Otto, George Packard. 



Karen Parr, Pat Paschal, Frances 
Payne, Stephen Payne, Bud Pearson. 



Suzanne Phillips, Cheryl Pickard, 
Alyce Pickett, Ray Pier, Jan Pirtle, 
Linda Plummer, Jeanne Porter, 
Emily Powell, Judy Price. 



Penny Prince, Brigitte Puschmann, 
Alan Pusey, David Quinn, Janice 
Redick, Diane Regnier, Marcia Ren- 
nard, Larry Revoir, John Richardson. 

Diane Riddle, Marilyn Rife, Beverly 
Riley, John Roberts, Wanda Robin- 
son, Judy Romanovich, Rodney 
Rosenbarger, Robert Rosenbarger, 
Beatrice Ruedlinger. 

Dennis Rugenstein, John Runciman, 
Ronnie Russell, Pat Ryan, Rebecca 
Sanders, Michael Sarfaty, Carol 
Sauer, Donna Scarbrough, Nicholas 
Schiavarelli. 



Cindy Schreiber, Linda Scott, Kath- 
leen Seamon, Marcus Sedam, Mike 
Self, Marie Shafer, Bob Sharkey, 
Mary Shelby, Michael Shelland. 



Sandra Shelton, Steve Sherron, Mary 
Beth Siler, Jane Simmons, Christi 
Simpson, Alan Sipole, Steve Sirmin, 
Mary Smartz, Conrad Smith. 



Elaine Smith, Lionel Smith, Peggy 
Smith, Ronald Smithe, Bill Smither, 
Vicki Snell, Carl Snider, Joy Solen- 
berg, Mary Sons. 



It becomes a "sing along with 
Jo," not Mitch, as first year 
French students sing "Dites- 
Moi" at the International Tea. 



Freshmen 



Elaine Sorrentino, Anne Speer, Mary 
Speer, Tom Spegal, Kathy Spellman, 
Jimmie Squires, James Stafford, 
Jerry Stanbrough, Paula Stanifer. 



Linda Steele, Rick Steele, Donna 
Steffen, Cheryle Stephens, Judith 
Sterling, Joe Stewart, Mary Stich, 
Cheryl Stine, Janice Stine. 

Katharine Stone, Don Strong, Gary 
Surber, Mary Beth Surgener, Rich- 
ard Swanson, Marilyn Tackett, 
Cleola Taylor, Charles Tansey, Linda 
Taylor. 



Michael Taylor, Sue Taylor, Dian 
Thompson, Mary Thompson, Donna 
Tindall, Jan Tobias, Karen Tompkins, 
Kathy Toney, Janice Townsend. 



Valeria Tremp, Annette Troha, 
Nancy Turner, Rita Tuttle, Priscilla 
Uberto, Linda Umbarger, Lee Van 
Camp, Herb Van Keuren, Vicki Vest. 



Anne Vicars, Dennis Wall, John 
Walter, Don Warren, Jan Warrick, 
Bob Watkins, Barbara Watson, 
Michael Watson, Nancy Watson. 



Deanna Webber, Billy Welch, Damon 
Wells, Barry Wenzler, Hannah 
Wheat, Nancy Wheatley, Jim Whea- 
ton, Jerry Wickware, Peggy Wilford. 



Kenny Williams, Mike Williams, 
Jane Wilson, Christy Wishart, Diana 
Wysong, Susan Yount. 




Elevators, swimming pools amaze frosh 




Pamela Allison, William Barker, Susie 
Bechtel, Leslie Bedwell, Larry Bishop, 
Richard Bodem, Richard Bourne, De- 
light Brogan, Sandra Brown. 



Pam Caldwell, Linton Calvert, Darlene 
Centers, Janet Chamness, Patricia 
Connor, Phyllis Cooling, Linda Coram, 
Mike Corell, George Cox. 



Randy Davis, Charlie Deeter, Delores 
Dorman, Darrell Duncan, Donita 
Dwigans, Donna Dwigans, Brenda 
Elsey, Cathy Ferguson, John Ford. 



Joanna Foreman, Diane Foster, Sarah 

Foster, Tom Foster, Alice Fowler, 

Carole Froment, Nancy Frost, Fran 

Gallup, Judy Garland. 



Charles Geise, Sandy Gillham, Kathy 
Glore, Gloria Graham, Theresa Flem- 
ings, Ricky Higgins, Janet Hunt, 
Barney Huecherson, Bonnie Hutchinson. 



Edward Hutsell, Jerry Jones, Stephen 
Joslin, Charles Justice, Pamala Keller, 
Bill Kelly, Martha Kelly, Michael Kent, 
Greg Kopp. 

Warren Larison, Larry Lee, Mike Leslie, 
Michael McDowell, Barbara Mager- 
kurth, James Marqua, Mary Lynn 
Medearis, James Meekes, Pat Mehaf- 
fey. 



Cheryl Miller, Jim Miller, Steven Min- 
ton, Vicki Moore, Linda Murley, Carl 
Neal, John Newton, Michael O'Brian, 
Carl Oliver. 



Sharon Orr, Dave Parrish, David Paul, 
Lonnie Penney, Kathy Plummer, Steven 
Raasch, George Reading, Margaret 
Rieman, Shirley Rork. 



Sandra Saltsman, Royleen Sayre, 
Teresa Shaffer, Linda Smoot, Dennis 
Soliday, Mary Sorley, Kathy Soult, 
Bruce Spear, Nancy Stanton. 



Clyde Stewart, Janet Stewart, Alva 
Stockdale, Barbara Stone, Mike 
Stuart, Diane Sutton, Diana Taylor, 
Kenneth Taylor, Angela Thomas. 



118 



Mid-year 
freshmen 

David "ihomas, Neil Trout, Max Utter, 
Emilie E. Vanarsdall, Jenny Vann, 
Georgina Vickery, Greg Waite, Nancy 
Ware, Micheal Warren. 

Harlan Warren, Cheryl Weber, Dale 
Weiscoff, David Wilson, Jacqueline 
Wooldridge, Robert Zander. 

Late- 
Comers 

Cal Coates, Jane Fielder, Larry 
Wayne Hill, Marilyn Jackson, Steve 
Miller, Earl Porter, Mary Rader, David 
Rogers, Gloria Thomas. 

Roy Tinsley, Robert Wendell Young. 




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Not-pictured 



Juniors 



Sophomores 



Freshmen 



Mid-year Freshmen 



John Alexander 
Betty Ballinger 
Shriley Cobb 
William Harvey 
Karen Kizzee 
John Lynch 



Bill Barfleld 
David Briner 
Carl Brown 
Dennis Clark 
Jane Fielder 
Patricia Mahler 
Theodord Mikolon 
Magaret Nation 
Peggy Purcell 
Larry Reno 
Karen Richards 
Mildred Springer 
Gary Storm 
Mike Thomas 
Bob Young 



Dale Burton 
Karen Davies 
John Domogalik 
John Fields 
John Graves 
Sandra Gillham 
Ronnie Hall 
Donna Harris 
Theron Schad 
Sheila Steenberger 
Carolyn Taylor 
Brenda Terry 
Gwen Thompson 
Patricia Todd 
Kathy Truster 
Lynn Turner 



Patricia Estrate 
Bill Harding 
Robert Haurelle 
Deborah Helping 
Sharon Kay Howell 
Linda Kay McCord 
Mary Jo Tryee 
Steve Warner 



119 



Bright senior stars shine in "Ask Any Girl", 



ASK ANY GIRL 

Meg Wheeler Linda Huff 

Mrs. Wheeler Martha Schmidt 

Mr. Wheeler Mike Bruney 

Aunt Fern Barbara Bolander 

Aunt Lettie Diane Huber 

Ada Donna Walter 

Lisa Pam Butler 

Ruby Pat Mulry 

Heidi Pat Overmeyer 

Jeannie Pat Keegan 

Terri Barbara Rhodes 

Vince John Sexton 

Alvin Art Keller 

Miles Doughton James McClure 

Evan Doughton Bill Hoff 

Ellen Andrea Templemeyer 

Jane Sydney Clapp 

Conductor Bob Leonard 

Operator Judith Straith-Miller 

Faculty Director Mr. Hal Tobin 



Can a small-town college girl find happiness 
among the scrambling subways, booming business, 
persistent playboys, and soaring skyscrapers of New 
York City? This year's senior play, "Ask Any Girl," 
provided a fun-filled account of young Meg Wheel- 
er's sojourn in the big city. Feeling restrained in the 
search for a suitable marriage partner in her home- 
town, Meg ventures to New York with her parents and 
two elderly aunts, who approve the Madison Avenue 
Girls' Hotel as Meg's residence. 

While taking part in a survey, Miss Wheeler meets 
sophisticated Miles Doughton. Meg's attention soon 
is lavished on Miles' brother Evan, whom she decides 
is the "perfect mate." Her conniving tricks to win 
Evan lend to the mirth of the play. 

Woven into the plot of the leading couple's ro- 
mance is another love affair, that of Meg's room- 
mate Jeannie and her suitor Alvin. Other hotel in- 
habitants and employees of Doughton & Doughton 
combined to present an outstanding performance. 





Meg's confidence in Evan's love causes her to become greatly 
alarmed when Evan enters the lobby of Madison Avenue Girls' 
Hotel with flirtatious Lisa snuggling at his side. 



A slightly-too-plump Jeannie tries nonchalantly to avoid the 
wooing of Alvin, a shipping clerk turned executive. The ta- 
bles turn when Jeannie accepts his marriage proposal. 



120 



a tale of a small-town gal, gone metropolitan 




Senior play cast was (BACK ROW) Mr. Hal Tobin, Diana 
Huber, Bob Leonard, Barbara Bolander, Martha Schmidt, Mike 
Bruney; (SECOND ROW) Sharon VanSell, John Sexton, Judy 



Straith-Miller, Andrea Templemeyer, Pat Keegan, Art Keller, 
Pat Mulry, Pat Overmyer; (FRONT ROW) Donna Walter, Linda 
Huff, Jim McClure, Barbara Rhoads, Bill Hoff, Pam Butler. 




No matter where girls gather, gossip is almost sure to circulate. 
As Jeannie looks through her mail and Ada tends to the 
switchboard, Heidi, Ruby, and Lisa discuss the latest. 



Miles Doughton, the manager of the research bureau, lights 
Meg's cigarette when she offers her opinion in a survey of 
four new flavors: anise, peppermint, rose, and spearmint. 



121 




»»■ ■■*» 



We have certainly had a successful year, 




At the annual vespers service on Sunday, June 10, Howe 
seniors, parents, and patrons of the community heard the 
choir sing the traditional "The Lord Bless You and Keep You." 



Since receiving senior rings on February 10 of 
last year, we, the 1962 seniors of Howe High 
School, have gradually advanced to a respected 
position among all Howeites. As freshmen, we calm- 
ly accepted hisses in assembly and bashfully picked 
up our books when teasing upperclassmen knocked 
them from our hands. In time we gained stature, 
and proudly we "booed" at other freshmen when they 
dropped their trays in lunch. We were still inferior 
though, as our butterfly nets signified. The arrival of 
the Junior Prom and class rings paved the way for 
our last and greatest year. 

There were the usual things — mock election, 
homeroom in the cafeteria, front row seats in as- 
sembly, class officers, colors, parties, and, as al- 
ways, the commencement and senior prom. But 
somehow each of these prestige symbols meant 
more to us; this year the honors were ours. Together 
we cheered our athletic teams, rehearsed for the 
Pleasant Run Revue, laughed at "Jose Jimenez," 
studied our Indiana government, sang along with 
Mitch, danced the "Twist," and weeped at our last 
sectionals. It was a year of mixed emotions, and 
one never to be forgotten. 




From babies to hillbillies, from a doctor to a calypso dancer 
complete with bongoes, all types of senior basketball players 
showed up for the annual contest with the faculty "fatmen," 



only to see the senior team go down in defeat. Besides the 
rousing entertainment of the game, the girls' and boys' 
drill teams and the cheerleaders provided some laughs. 



122 



thanks 



to five highly-capable officers 




LARRY A. SACHS — Senior Class President; Beta Hi-Y 2; Business Manager 
2; HILLTOPPER Sports Editor 4; Track 1-4; Baseball 1; Basketball 1; Letter- 
men's Club 4; Cross Country 1-2, Captain 4; National Honor Society 3-4; 
P.R.R. 3-4; Senior Hi-Y 4; Student Council 4; Science and Engineering Divi- 
sion, Northwestern University High School Institute 3; TOWER Staff 3; 
Model U.N. 4; Mock Election 4; National Merit Scholarship Finalist 4. 



PER make-up editor 3, associate editor 4; P.R.R. 3-4,- Quill and Scroll 3-4; 
Selofra 1; Indiana University Journalism Institute 4; Thespian 3-4; TOWER 
Cartoonist 2; Hoosier Girls' State 3; Jr. Prom Queen cand. 3; John Herron 
Art Scholarship 4; Mock Election 4; Clinic Assistant 3; Senior Constitution 
Comm. 4; Indiana High School Press Association 4; Sweetheart Queen 
Cand. 4. 



ROSEMARY BASSETT — Senior Class Vice-President; Band 1-3; Cheer Block 
2; Choralaires 4; G.A.A. 1; Girls' Octet 4; Madrigals 3-4; National Honor 
Society 4 ; P.R.R. 2,4; ROTC Sponsor 3-4; Selofra 1; Student Council 3-4; 
Tri Hi-Y 4.- Spring Sports Queen 3; Jr. Prom Queen cand. 3; Violet 
Queen 3; Mock Election State Auditor 4,- Solo Ensemble Contest 2-3. 

ANN ELIZABETH COLE — Senior Class Secretary,- Student Council 4; Cheer 
Block 2-3; Footlight Revelers 2-4; G.A.A. 1-2; Girls' Rifle Team 2; HILLTOP- 



JAMES ALAN RAGSDALE — Senior Class Treasurer; National Honor So- 
ciety 3-4; P.R.R. 2-3; Spanish Club 2; History Club 2; Intramurals 2-4. 

KATHLEEN WRIGHT - Senior Class Alumni Secretary,- Cheer Block 1-4 
Choralaires 3-4; FT. A. parliamentarian 4; G.A.A. 1 ,- Officer Messenger 4 
P.R.R. 2,4; Selofra 1,- Tri Hi-Y 4; Golden Girl cand. 3; Cheerleader 1,3 
Mock Election 4. 





4^ 



Senior colors, white and two shades of blue, symbolized su- 
premacy. Ceremoniously committee members Jan Kutche, Jim 
Bussell, Barb Diehl, and Woody Garland presented the colors. 



This year, for the first time, three diplomas were offered. 
Discussing the new plan with counselor Mr. Harold Crawford 
are officers Sachs, Bassett, Cole, Ragsdale, and Wright. 



123 



This is Thomas Carr Howe High School 1962, 




ALICE GAIL ABBOTT — Cheer Block 2; Footlight 
Revelers 3-4,- F.T.A., treasurer 4; Jr. Red Cross 
2-4; Latin Club 3-4; National Honor Society Ad- 
visory Council 3-4; News Bureau Chief 4,- P.R.R. 
3-4; Quill and Scroll 4; Selofra 1; Spanish Club 
1-2; vice-pres. 3, president 4; Speech Club 4; 
TOWER staff reporter 3, city editor 4 ; Altrusa 
Merit Award 3; Spring Music Concert 1-2; History 
Club. 

MARK HARVEY ACKELMIRE - Intramural Basket- 
ball 2-3; Choir 2. 

NANCY C. ALYEA - Cheer Block 1-3; Girls' Drill 
Team 4; Howe Holidaze Queen cand.; Gym As- 
sistant 3-4; May Pageant 2-4. 

DONALD AMBLER - Track 1,3,4; Lettermen's 
Club 3-4; Scholastic Art Award; Intramural Bas- 
ketball. 

MARY HELEN ANDERSON - Latin Club 1. 
BONNIE ANDREWS - Cheer Block 1; Jr. Red 
Cross 1; Lawrence Central High School 1. 
ANN ARBOGAST - Choralaires 3; Choir 4; 
Cheer Block 2-3; P.R.R. 3; Selofra 1; Tri Hi-Y 3-4. 
KARMIN DALE ARTHUR - Band 1-2; Beta Hi-Y 
1-2; Cheer Block 1-3. 



Beta Hi-Y 2; Science Club 



JUDY BAKER 
MYRON BALDWIN 

2. 

CAROL ANN BANK - Latin Club 4 ; National 
Honor Society 4; Selofra 1; Speech Club 2; His- 
tory Club. 

JIM BARNES - Football 1-2; Basketball 1; Wres- 
tling 4; Boys' Drill Team 1-2; Business Manager. 

LYNDA L. BARNES - Future Nurses Club 1,3, 
vice-pres. 4; Cheer Block 3; Choralaires 4; Home 
Economics Club 1; Latin Club 2,- Office Messenger 
3; Student Council 1-3, secretary- 4; City Student 
Council 3-4, secretary 3; P.R.R. 2-4; Delegate to 
National Student Council Conference 4; Mock 
Election Secretary of State 4 ; Basketball Queen 
cand. 2; Football Queen cand. 4; D.A.R. Award 
4; Tri Hy-Y 4; Sweetheart Queen 4. 
RUSSELL BARTHOLOMEW - Baseball 3-4; Foot- 
ball 1,4. 

CHARLES BEARD - Intramurals 2. 
CHARLES BECHTEL - Football; Wrestling 1-2; 
Track 1,3-4; Band 1-3; Lettermen's Club 2-3, 
treasurer 4; P.R.R. 4; Mock Election 4. 

SANDRA BELL 

SHERRI BELL - Cheer Block 1-2; Choralaires 2-3; 
Choir 4; F.T.A. 4; G.A.A. 1 ; P.R.R. 3, act chair- 
man 4; Selofra 1; Tri Hi-Y 4 ; May Pageant 2-3; 
Football Queen 2; Intramural Track Queen 1. 
JAY BISHOP - Baseball, Basketball, Track, Foot- 
ball 1-4; Beta Hi-Y 1-2; Business Manager 2; Let- 
termen's Club 3, pres. 4; P.R.R. 4; Student Coun- 
cil 3; Jr. Prom King cand. 3; Winter Wonderland 
King cand. 1; Ted Guthrie Award. 
JIM BLANTON - Football 1; Basketball 1-2; 
Track 1; Business Manager 1 ■ Intramural Basket- 
ball 3-4. 

BARBARA JO BOLANDER - Cheer Block 1-4, 
Footlight Revelers 3-4; G.A.A. 1-4, secretary 3; 
Office Messenger 2-4; Girls' Drill Team 3-4; Selo- 
fra 1; Thespian 3-4; P.R.R. act chairman 3; May 
Pageant 2-3; P.T.A. Style Show 2-4; P.T.A. Stage 
Show 3; Gym Assistant 2-3; Student Council 2; 
Senior Play, Howe-Rama Queen 4. 
DEAN BOLDON - Footlight Revelers 2-3, treas- 
urer 4; National Honor Society 3-4; Senior Hi-Y 
4; Stage Crew 2-3; Thespian 2-3, treasurer 4; 
TOWER staff 2, sports writer 3, editorial writer 4; 
Intramurals. 

SANDRA MARIE BOURNE - Audio Visual 2-3; 
Cheer Block 2-3; Choralaires 2-3; Choir 3-4; 
F.B.L.A. 3; F.T.A. 1; Madrigals 4; Selofra 1. 
NANCY ANN BOWMAN - Cheer Block 1, Chor- 
alaires 2-3; Choir 3-4; National Honor Society 
Advisory Council 3-4; P.R.R. act chairman 4; 
ROTC Sponsor 2-4; Selofra 1; Student Council 2; 
Basketball Queen cand. 3; Golden Girl 4. 



124 



This is the senior class of Howe High, 1962. 



CRAIG BRADLEY — Wrestling 2-4; Baseball 1,2,4,- 
Quiz Team 4; Chess Team 2. 

MIKE BRUNEY — Tennis 1-3; Cheer Block 2-3; 
Latin Club 1; National Honor Society 3-4; P.R.R. 
3-4; Senior Hi-Y 3-4, secretary 4; Indiana Univer- 
sity Journalism Institute 4; TOWER Staff 3, sports 
editor 4; May Pageant 3 ; Intramurals 2-4; Mock 
Election 4; Senior Play. 

BYRON GRANT BUCK - Football 1-4; Golf 1-4; 
Boys' Drill Team 2; Business Manager 2; Letter- 
men's Club 4; Math Club 2; National Honor Socie- 
ty 4; P.R.R. 3-4; Senior Hi-Y 4; Intramural Basket- 
ball 1,3,4; Mock Election 4. 

JIM GRANT BUSSELL — Basketball 1; Baseball 
3-4; Track 1-2; Football 1; Intramurals 2-4; Band 
1; Cheer Block 2. 



PAM BUTLER — Business Manager 3; Cheer Block 
4; P.R.R. 3; Selofra, president 1; Student Council 
3 ; Tri Hi-Y 3, president 4; Model UN. 1-3; Mock 
Election 4; Basketball Queen cand.; Football 
Queen cand.; Relay Queen cand.; Track Queen 
cand.; Cheerleader 1-4; Senior Play. 
KEYO MARIE CAMERON - Cheer Block 1. 
PHYLLIP BURTON CAMPBELL - Band 1-4; P.R.R. 
1,4; All-City High School Band. 
TERRANCE LEE CAMPBELL - Football l-4 ; Base- 
ball 1; Basketball 1-2; Wrestling 3-4; Track 1-4; 
Intramural Basketball 3-4; Lettermen's Club 2-4; 
P.R.R. 

JACK CANADA 

JOHN CANADA - Beta Hi-Y 2; Boys' Rifle Team 

3-4; Boys' Drill Team 2-3; Chess Club 2, vice-pres. 

3; Jr. Red Cross 4; Math Club 2-3; Senior Hi-Y 

3-4; All-City ROTC Rifle Team. 

JACKIE CARPENTER - Cheer Block 1,2,4; Home 

Economics Club 1-2; Selofra 1. 

BECKY CARTER - Audio Visual 3; Cheer Block 1; 

G.A.A. 1; Girls' Rifle Team 3-4; Home Economics 

Club 2-3; Selofra 1. 



SYDNEY DIANE CLAPP - Cheer Block 2-3; F.T.A. 

secretary 4; Girls' Drill Team 2; P.R.R. 3-4; Selofra 

1; Speech Club 4; Tri Hi-Y 4; Hoosier Relays 

Queen 2; Art Scholarship 4; Mock Election pros. 

atty. 4; Model U.N.; Senior Play. 

MARJORIE CLARK - Cheer Block 2; Choralaires 

2-4; Footlight Revelers 4; Future Nurses Club 4; 

G.A.A. 1; P.R.R. 4 ; Selofra 1; Speech Club 4; 

Tri Hi-Y 4; Speech Contest 4. 

CAROLYN ELAINE CLIFT - Cheer Block 1-2. 

DALE H. CLIFTON - Baseball 3-4 ; Chess Club 

2-3; Choir 3-4; Jr. Red Cross 4; Latin Club 1 ,- 

Senior Hi-Y 3, Sergeant-at-Arms,- Model U.N. 3-4; 

Intramurals 1-2. 

SARAH ALICE COCHRAN 
JOHN L. COMBS 
TED COMPTON 

KATHLEEN CONWAY - Cheer Block 1-2; Chora- 
laires 2; Choir 3-4; Footlight Revelers 1; Girls' 
Octet 3-4; Girls' Rifle Team 1-2; Latin Club 1-2; 
National Honor Society 3-4; News Bureau 4; Of- 
fice Messenger 4; P.R.R. 3-4; Selofra 1; Speech 
Club 1; TOWER staff 2-4, reporter, copy reader; 
Tri Hi-Y 3-4; History Club 1; Talent Assembly 1,4. 



JERRY COOKSEY - Wrestling 2; ROTC Outstand- 
ing 1st Year Cadet 1; Intramural Basketball 1. 
TERRY COOPER - Chess Club 2, president 3; 
Footlight Revelers 2-4; Latin Club 2-3; Math Club 
2-3; National Honor Society 3-4; News Bureau 4; 
Photography Club 3; P.R.R. 2-4; Quill and Scroll 
4; Science Club 3-4; Speech Club 2-4; Stage 
Crew 2-4; Sub-set Club 1; Thespians 3-4; TOWER 
staff 3-4; Indiana University Math Contest 1-2; 
Indiana University English Contest 3-4; Jr. Town 
Meeting 3; Mock Election 4; Howeiian Holidays. 
DONNA MARIE CORNFORTH - Home Economics 
Club 1; Gym Assistant. 
HERVEY CORY 




125 



As freshmen, we initiated a new diploma plan; 




DON COTTON - Basketball 1-2; Intramurals 3-4; 
Beta Hi-Y 1; Chess Club 1. 

JIM D. COX — Band 1; Intramurals 1-4; Senior 
Hi-Y 3-4. 

LUELLA COX - F.T.A. 4; Howe Howeaiian Holi- 
day Style Show 2. 

SANDIE CRABTREE — Gym Assistant,- Home Eco- 
nomics Club 1 . 



SHARON K. CRIPE 

JOHN DOUGLAS CROEL - French Club 3, Na- 
tional Honor Society 4; Orchestra 3 ; P.R.R. 4 ; Sen- 
ior Hi-Y 4; Speech Club Historian 4. 
DALE CRUM - Wrestling 1-2; Beta Hi-Y 2; Latin 
Club 1-3; Photography Club 2; Science Club 2; 
Spanish Club 4. 

JAMES CUNNINGHAM - Tennis 1-4; Intramurals 
2,4; Letterman's Club 3-4. 



STEVE DEAL — Tennis 1; Intramurals 1-3; P.R.R. 

2; Spanish Club 1 . 

EDITH A. H. de CALONNE 

MARIE A. DEETER 

MARY E. DEETER - Choralaires 3; Choir 4; 

G.A.A. 2; Girls' Rifle Team 3; Home Economics 

Club 1-2; Majorettes 2-3; Selofra 1; History Club. 



PAUL DEFENDERFER, JR. - Baseball 3; Wrestling 

2-4; Intramural Track 4 ; Freshman Football 1; 

Boys' Drill Team 1 . 

JUDITH ANN DELASHMIT - Business Manager 4, 

Cheer Block 2; F.T.A. 4; Office Messenger 4; May 

Pageant 2 

CARLOS DEPOSITAR, JR. - Football 2-3; Athletic 

Manager 4 ; Wrestling. 

DeANN LOUISE DERRETT - Choralaires 3; Choir 

4; Latin Club 1; Orchestra 1-4. 



GERALDINE DEWITT - Cheer Block 2; Selofra 1. 
BARBARA DIEHL — Business Manager 3; Cheer 
Block 1-2; Future Nurses Club 1; Selofra 1 ; Stu- 
dent Council 2-3; May Pageant 2. 
MARYBETH DIRKS - Cheer Block 1-2; HILLTOP- 
PER index editor 4; National Honor Society 3-4; 
Orchestra 1-4; Selofra 1 ; Speech Club 4 ; Sub-set 
Club presidents TOWER staff, reporter 2-3; Tri 
Hi-Y 3-4; Mock Election 4 ; Solo Ensemble 2-4; 
Symphonnet 3; History Club 1. 

CHARLES R. DIXON, JR. - Football 2; French 
Club 2. 



CAROLE DORNTE - Selofra 1. 

MICHAEL T. DUGAN II - Wrestling I; Athletic 
Manager 2-3; Beta Hi-Y 1, president 2; Business 
Manager 4; Choir 2-4; Footlight Revelers 1; Latin 
Club 1-2,- Math Club 2; National Honor Society 
3-4; News Bureau 3 ; P.R.R. 4 ; Sub-set 1; Quill and 
Scroll 3-4; Senior Hi-Y secretary 3, president 4; 
TOWER staff reporter 2-3; editorial editor 4; Ind- 
pls. News Representative to National Teen-Age 
Press Conference 3; ROTC Outstanding 1st Year 
Cadet 2; National Hi-Y Council 4 ; Federalist 
Nominee for Governor of Hoosier Boys' State,- 
State Hi-Y vice-pres. 3, president 4< Marion Coun- 
ty Hi-Y-Tri Hi-Y Council president; Model U.N. 
secretary-general 3; Mock Election governor 4; 
Delegate to Indiana Young-Power Conference 3; 
Delegate to National Hi-Y Congress 3. 
NANCY DURHAM - F.B.L.A. 1, F.T.A. 4; Selofra 
1; Spanish Club 1 . 

WILLIAM DURMAN - Beta Hi-Y 1-2,- Latin Club 
1-2; National Honor Society 3; Senior Hi-Y A- 
Intramural Basketball 2. 



126 



academic, general, and practical are offered. 



JIM EBERLY - Intramurals 1-4. 

EDWIN ECKARD - Latin Club 1-2. 

CHARLENE MARGARET ELLIS - F.T.A. 4; Office 

Messenger 4,- Spanish Club I; Tri Hi-Y 4 ; History 

Club 1. 

ANNETTE MARIE EMBRY - Cheer Block 2,- Home 

Economics Club 2; Science Club 1; Spanish Club 

1; Speech Club 1; Baton Club; P.T.A. Talent Show. 



RONALD ESKEW - Football 2-4; Reserve Foot- 
ball 2-3; Intramurals 3-4; Broad Ripple 1. 
ROBERT ESPICH - Football 1-4; Basketball 1; 
Business Manager 3-4; Lettermen's Club 1; Stu- 
dent Council 4; Intramurals 3-4; Winter Wonder- 
land King cand. 4. 

BILL ESTES - Audio Visual 1-4; Beta Hi-Y 1,2; 
Boys' Drill Team 2-4; Boys' Rifle Team 1-4,- Senior 
Hi-Y 3-4. 
JAMES EVANS 



LARRY FEHR - Athletic Manager, Baseball 3-4; 
Business Manager 3; Sub-set Club 1. 
TRAVIS FENDLEY 

SHIRLEY DEANE FIELDS - Cheer Block 3-4; Fu- 
ture Nurses Club 3-4; Home Economics Club 1, 
sec. 2, pres. 3-4; Red Cross Civil Defense 4. 
KAREN KAY FITCH - Band 1-3; F.B.L.A., vice 
pres. 3 ; HILLTOPPER staff, underclassmen ed. 3, 
activities ed. 4; National Honor Society 3-4, Or- 
chestra 2; P.R.R. 3; Mock Election 4; Senior Con- 
stitution Committee 4 ; Honor Society Advisory 
Board 3; Sub-set Club 1; Tri Hi-Y 4. 



KENNARD FOSTER - Football 1-4; Wrestling 2-3; 

Lettermen's Club 4; P.R.R. 4; Spanish Club 1. 

DAN FRANKLIN - Beta Hi-Y 2. 

SAMUEL S. FRUSHOUR - Chess Club 3,- Latin 

Club 1-2; Math Club 3-4 ; P.R.R. 2-3; Science Club 

2-4. 

THOMAS J. FULFORD - Wrestling 3-4, Boys' 

Drill Team 1-3. 



MARY JUSTEEN GALYEAN - Cheer Block 1-2, 
Choralaires 3-4,- F.T.A. , historian 4; HILLTOPPER 
staff underclassmen ed. 3; senior ed. 4; Math 
Club 2; Orchestra 1-2; Selofra 1; Spanish Club 1; 
Sub-set Club 1; History Club 1; Jr. Prom Commit- 
tee 3; Mock Election Candidate, reporter of Cir- 
cuit court 4; Quill and Scroll 4. 

WOODY A. GARLAND - Track 1-4; Cross Coun- 
try 1-4; Intramurals 1-4; Lettermen's Club 3-4. 



Trying to decide which of their picture 
proofs is the best are Barbara Shepherd, 
Joyce Wells, and Leila Jenkins. Pictures 
are an exciting part of being a senior. 




127 



We ushered in a new principal as sophomores. 




Many seniors discarded their glasses for 
contact lenses this year. Steve Koepper 
shows beginner Barbara Bolander 
(seated) how to insert contacts, as vet- 
erans Melinda Watson and Bob Rum- 
baugh look on. 



WILLIAM M. GILKISON - Cross County 1; Base- 
ball 1; Basketball 1-4; HILLTOPPER staff 3-4; Let- 
termen's Club 4,- National Honor Society 3-4; 
P.R.R. 3; Senior Hi-Y 4; Student Council 3; Sum- 
mer Institutes 3-4, I.U. Journalism Institute; Ameri- 
can Legion Good Citizenship Award; Mock Elec- 
tion, It. governor 4 ; Hoosier Boys' State,- Marion 
County Teen Guide Representative from Howe. 
JIM GIRTON — Intramural Wrestling 2; Intra- 
mural Basketball 2-4. 



MIKE GORSKI - Audio Visual 4; Chess Club 3; 
Latin Club 3; Math Club 2-3, vice pres. 4; Science 
Club 2, vice pres. 3, pres. 4; Berg Science Semi- 
nar 3-4; Radio Club 3; National Science fair 3; 
Regional Science fair 2-4; American Legion Essay 
Contest 3. 

CARL GRACA - football 1; Audio Visual 2-3. 
CAROLYN SUE GRAHAM 

CAMILLA R. GRAYSON - Band I; Choir 3-4; 
Choralaires 2; Spanish Club 1-2. 



ROSALIN GREESON - Cheer Block l-2 ; G.A.A. 
1; Girls' Drill Team 3; Home Economics Club. 
LARRY GRESHAM 

MARGARET ANN GRINDSTAfF - Cheer Block 
2-3 ; G.A.A. 2 ; Home Economics Club 1; Office 
Messenger 4; P.R.R. 4; Student Council 1; Tri Hi-Y 
4; May Pageant 2-3; Spring Sports Queen cand. 4. 
STEPHEN J. GUIDONE - Wrestling 1-4; Tennis 
1-4; Cheer Block 2; Choir l-4 ; Latin Club 1; Let- 
termen's Club 1-4, Chaplain,- P.R.R. 1-4,- Student 
Council 1-3; P.T.A. Variety Show 4; Student Coun- 
cil Talent Show,- Athletic Board 3-4; Intramurals 2. 



LINDA L. GUOYNES - Audio Visual 3,- Cheer 
Block 1-3; P.R.R. 4; Selofra 1; Tri Hi-Y 4. 
CYNTHIA ANN HAMILTON - Cheer Block 1-2, 
Choralaires 2-3,- Office Messenger 1; Orchestra 
1; P.R.R. 3-4,- Selofra 1; Tri Hi-Y 4 ; Cheerleader 
1; Jr. Prom Committee 3. 
GERALDINE SUE HANSON - 
1-2,- Office Messenger 2 ; P.R.R. 
WILLIAM EARL HAROLD - Track 2; Cross-Coun- 
try 1-4,- Basketball 1; Athletic Manager 1; Busi- 
ness Manager 3-4; Lettermen's Club, secretary 
1-4; Student Council 4; Junior Prom King,- Carl 
Spiess, Jr. Award; Ray W. Bowman Award. 



footlight Revelers 
3; Thespian 3-4. 



Audio Visual 1,- Intrar 



h 



1 \\ 



KEITH HARTMAN 

1-3. 

ALLEN HATCHER - Band 1-4, Drum Major 4; 
Boys' Octet 1-4; Choir 1-2; Madrigals 3-4; Na- 
tional Honor Society 3-4; Orchestra 1-4; P.R.R. 
1-4,- State Math Contest 3,- State Solo Contest 
1-4; Finalist National Merit Scholarship Competi- 
tion 4; Finalist Indianapolis Symphony Young In- 
strumentalist Contest 4; All-city Orchestra 1-4; 
All-city Band 1-4; All-state Orchestra 3-4,- All- 
state Band 3-4. 

KAREN HAUSCHILD - Latin Club 1-2; National 
Honor Society 3-4 ; P.R.R. 2,4,- Student Council 
Talent Assembly 1-2; Howeiian Holidays Talent 
Show 2; Mardi Gras Talent Show 1. 
SUSIE HAZZARD 



128 



Without delay, Mr. Stirling learned the ropes. 



JERRY HEATH — Wrestling 1-2; Football 1-2; Beta 
Hi-Y l-2 ; Boys' Drill Team 1-3; P.R.R. 2; ROTC 
Officer 3. 

JUDY HECKMAN - Cheer Block 1-2; G.A.A. I; 
Majorettes 2-4; Photography Club 2-3; May Pag- 
eant 1-4. 

BARBARA HEDDING - Cheer Block 1,2,4; Future 
Nurses Club 2; G.A.A. 1-2; Office Messenger 4; 
P.R.R. Usherette 4; Tri-Hi-Y 4; Violet Queen cand. 
3; May Pageant 2. 

SHARON HENDERSON — Business Manager 1-3, 
Cheer Block 2; Tri Hi-Y 3; Football Queen Cand. 

CONSTANCE JOAN HENRY — Cheer Block 2, 
Choir 3-4,- Choralaires 2-3; F.B.L.A. 3; Latin Club 
1. 

SHERRY HERT — Cheer Block 1-3; Future Nurses 
Club 1-3; G.A.A. 1-2; P.R.R. 3; Selofra 1; Tri 
Hi-Y 3-4. 

MAX E. HESS — Athletic Manager, Cross-Country 
2; Audio Visual 3; Cheer Block 2; P.R.R. 4; Sen- 
ior Hi-Y 4; Mock Election 4. 

NANCY LYNNE H1LLRING - Cheer Block 1-3; 
French Club 2-3; F.B.L.A. 3; F.T.A. 4; News Bureau 
4 ; Quill and Scroll 4; Selofra 1; TOWER staff, 
feature ed. 3-4; Tri Hi-Y 3-4. 

NANCY SUE HILLS — Business Manager 1-4; 
Cheer Block 1; Home Economics Club 1; Selofra 
1; Basketball Queen cand. 

JUDITH KAY HIMES - Cheer Block 1-2; Choral- 
aires 3-4 ; G.A.A. 1; LaNina 2; Selofra 1; Tri Hi-Y 
3, treasurer 4; Spring Sports Queen cand. 3; May 
Pageant 2. 

VIRGINIA SUE HOBBS — Home Economics Club 
1-3. 

WILLIAM C. HOFF — Footlight Revelers 3-4; Latin 
Club 1-3; Math Club 2-3; National Honor Society 
3-4; P.R.R. 3-4; Science Club 2; Senior Hi-Y 4; 
Sub-set Club 1; Thespian 3-4; TOWER staff, finan- 
cial manager 3; ed. writer 4 ; "The Night of 
January 16th" ; Mock Election, Appellate Court 
Judge 4; Senior Play. 

JIM HOFFMAN — Football 1; Business Manager 
1; P.R.R. 1; Intramurals 1-3; Mock Election 3. 
ROSLYN KAY HOHN - Cheer Block 3; G.A.A. 
1-2; Girls' Rifle Team 2-3; Home Economics Club 
1; Selofra 1. 

STEVE HOOPER - Football 1-4; Track 1-4; Bas- 
ketball 1-4; Lettermen's Club 2-4; P.R.R. 4. 
PHILL HOPPING — Cross Country 1-2; Cheer- 
leader 3; Cheer Block 1-2; Footlight Revelers 3-4; 
Latin Club 2; Math Club 3; P.R.R. 1-3; Science 
Club 3 ; Speech Club 3-4; Sub-set Club 1; Jour- 
nalism Institute 3; TOWER staff 1-4; "The Night 
of January 1 6th"; Student Council Talent Assem- 
bly 1,3. 

CHERYL PAULINE HOWERY — Choralaires 4; Fu- 
ture Nurses Club 4; Office Messenger 2; Mock 
Election 4. 

DIANA FAYE HUBER - Latin Club 2; National 
Honor Society 3-4; Office Messenger 1,3; Senior 
Play. 

JIM RHEA HUBBARD 

PATRICIA L. HUETTEN - Cheer Block 2-3; French 
Club 3; F.B.L.A. 3; F.T.A. 4 ; G.A.A. 1 ; National 
Honor Society 3-4; Office Messenger 4; Science 
Club 3 ; Tri Hi-Y 4. 

LINDA KAY HUFF - Choir 3-4; Choralaires 2; 
Footlight Revelers 4; French Club, vice pres. 2, 
pres. 3; Junior Red Cross 1; National Honor So- 
ciety 3-4; Selofra 1; Spanish Club 3; Girls' State 
Summer Institute 3; TOWER staff 3; Senior Play. 
DAVID HUGHES - Cross Country 1-2; Football 1; 
Cheerblock 3; P.R.R. 4; Stage Crew 3; Mock Elec- 
tion 4; Intramurals 1-3. 

GEORGE HUNSUCKER - Football 1-4; Baseball 
1; Letterman's Club 4; P.R.R. 4; Student Council 
4; Senior Hi-Y 3; Mock Election, state treasurer 4; 
Intramurals 2-4. 

JAMES HUNT - Track 1-2; Business Manager 2; 
Student Council 2. 




129 



While juniors, we saw Howe High newly- painted. 




1; Choir 2-4; Na- 
4 ; Senior Hi-Y 4; 
Club vice-pres. 2; 



MICHAEL BARTH HUNT - Cheer Block 3; Spanish 

Club 1; lntramurals 1,3-4. 

DAVID HUNTER - Basketball 

tional Honor Society 3; P.R.R 

Student Council 1-3; Sub-set 

Jr. Prom King cand. 3. 

JAMES E. ISENBERG - Cross Country 1-2; Bas 

ketball I; lntramurals 2-4. 

CARA D. ITTNER — Cheer Block 1 ; G.A.A. 1 

Office Messenger 3; Selofra 1. 



JUDY JEFFRIES - Choralaires 2; Choir 3-4; 
G.A.A. 1-2; Girls' Drill Team 3-4; Home Economics 
Club 1; Majorette 2-3; P.R.R. 2; May Pageant 1-4. 
LARRY JENKINS - Basketball 1-2; lntramurals 1. 
LEILA JO JENKINS — Business Manager 1 ; Cheer 
Block 2-3; F.T.A. 4; Office Messenger 3-4; Tri 
Hi-Y 4. 
JOSEPH JOACHIM - Cheer Block 2; History Club 



Football 1,3-4; Beta Hi-Y 
Lettermen's Club 4; P.R.R. 

Block 1-3; Choral- 



— Business Man- 
Cheer Block 1-3; 



LARRY JOHNSON 

1-2; Cheer Block 1- 

4; lntramurals 1-4. 

SANDIE JOHNSON - Cheer 

aires 3-4; P.R.R. 1-2; Selofra I. 

JACQUELINE ANN JOHNSTON 

ager 3; Home Economics Club 1; 

Choralaires 3-4; P.R.R. 1-3; Selofra 1. 

DON JONES — Wrestling 1-3; Cross Country 2-4; 

Track 1-4; Lettermen's Club 3-4. 



DICK JORDAN - Warren Central High School 

1-2. 

TOM KATTAU - Band 1-4; Pep Band 4. 

ALLEN KAYLER - Band 1-3; Orchestra 4; Student 

Council 1; Orchestra Merit Award 1-3. 

INA PATRICIA KEEGAN - Cheer Block 1-3; 

G.A.A. 1; Orchestra 1-4; P.R.R. 4; Selofra 1; 

Spanish Club 1-2; Speech Club 3-4; Stage Crew 

3; Majorettes Club 1-2; Football Queen cand. 4; 

Senior Play. 



ARTHUR JAMES KELLER - Beta Hi-Y 1; Choir 2-4; 
Jr. Prom King cand. 3; Footlight Revelers 2-4 ; 
HILLTOPPER staff business manager 4; Latin Club 
1-4; National Honor Society,- Photography Club 
2; P.R.R. 2-4; Senior Hi-Y 4; Speech Club 2,4, 
Stage Crew 2; Michigan State University Journal- 
ism Institute Honor winner 4; Thespian 3-4; "Night 
of January Sixteenth" 2; Mock Election State 
Chairman 4, History Club 2; Senior Play 4,- 
Model UN 4. 

SHARON KELLEY - F.B.L.A. 3; Phys. Ed. Office 
Assistant 4. 



Ball State, Purdue, I.U., DePauw, Wa- 
bash, or Franklin? The question of what 
college to attend plagues most seniors. 
As Margaret Grindstaff looks through a 
college yearbook, Kay Offutt fills out an 
application for her final choice. 



130 



For this, classes were temporarily disturbed. 



VICKY JO KEMPER - Cheer Block 1-3; Choral- 
aires 3; Choir 4; Girls' Drill Team 4; HILLTOPPER 
staff underclassman editor 2, club editor 3, senior 
editor 4; Latin Club 1-2,- National Honor Society 
4; P.R.R. act chairman 4; Quill and Scroll 4; 
Selofra treasurer 1; Michigan State University 
Journalism Institute 4; Thespian 4; Cub Reporters 
1; History Club 1-2; Model U.N. 4; Mock Election 
clerk of supreme and appellate courts 4, keynote 
speaker 4; 20th Anniversary Record 1. 
JEANNE CELESTE KIGHTLINGER - Cheer Block 
2; french Club 3; Girls' Drill Team 3; Latin Club 
1-2; National Honor Society 3, vice-pres. 4; 
P.R.R. act chairman 4; Quill and Scroll 3, secre- 
tary 4; ROTC Sponsor 4; Selofra 1; Indiana Uni- 
versity Journalism Institute 3; Thespian 4; TOWER 
staff copyreader 2, copy editor 3, feature editor 
4; 20th Anniversary Record I; American Legion 
Good Citizenship Award 3; Mock Election court 
judge 4; Latin Club Contest 2nd place 1, 1st 
place 2; Cub Reporters 1; Senior Constitution 
Committee 4; Howe Holidaze Style Show 3; State 
English Contest Delegate 3; Indiana High School 
Press Association 4. 

DAVID L. KING - Golf 1-3; P.R.R. 3; Senior Hi-Y 
4; Indiana University Journalism Institute 2; 
TOWER staff sports editor 2, cartoonist 3, as- 
sistant editorial editor 4. 

PAMELA R. KIRBY - Choralaires 4 ; Linton Stock- 
ton High School, Linton, Indiana 1-2. 
MICHAEL L. KLIPPEL - Beta Hi-Y 1-2; Science 
Club 1; History Club 1; Intramurals 3. 
SHARON KNIGHT - Choralaires 4. 
STEPHEN LEE KOEPPER - Footlight Revelers 3-4; 
Sub-set Club president 1 ; Latin Club 1-3; National 
Honor Society 3, president 4; P.R.R. 3-4; Science 
Club 2 ; Senior Hi-Y 4; Hoosier Boys' State 3; 
TOWER staff reporter 2, copyreader 3-4; Latin 
Contest 1st place 1; "Night of January Sixteen- 
th." 

CAROLYN KOLLMAN - Cheer Block 3; F.B.L.A. 
3; Tri Hi-Y 3-4; Upper Arlington Junior High 
School, Columbus, Ohio, 1. 

GARY KRUCHTEN - Basketball 1-4; Band 1-3; 
Lettermen's Club 3-4; Student Council 3. 
DOTTIE KRUG - Choralaires 3-4; Office Mes- 
senger 4; P.R.R. 4; Tri Hi-Y 4 ; Mock Election 4. 
JAN KUTCHE - Future Nurses Club 1; Girls' 
Drill Team 2; Home Economics Club 1; Selofra 1; 
Mock Election 4. 

BARBARA LaFARY - Home Economics Club 2-3; 
May Pageant 2. 

ROY L. LAWSON - Football 1-3; Track 1; Base- 
ball 1 ; Cheer Block 2-3; Footlight Revelers 3; Let- 
termen's Club 4; P.R.R. 3; Stage Crew 2; Thes- 
pian 2; Mock Election 4; Intramurals 1-4. 
JOHN MICHAEL LEANE - Football 3-4; Wres- 
tling 1-4; Baseball 1-4; Business Manager 4; Let- 
termen's Club 3-4; P.R.R. 4 ; Student Council 4; 
Most Valuable Wrestler 3; Brown Boy 4; Senior 
Representative to Student Council 4; Intramurals 
4; Athletic Board 4. 

SUSAN LECKRONE - Audio Visual 2-3; G.A.A. 
1; P.R.R. 

DONALD LEE - Track 3-4. 

RACHEL ANNE LEE - Choralaires 2-3; Choir 4 ; 
Footlight Revelers 2-3; F.T.A. 4; P.R.R. 2-3; Tri 
Hi-Y 4; Hoosier Relays Queen cand. 3; Cub Re- 
porters 1-2; Mock Election reporter of courts 4. 
DOROTHY AMELIA LEFFLER - Cheer Block 
G.A.A. 3; Office Messenger 3; P.R.R. 2; Tri 
4; Howe Howeiian Holidays Queen cand. 2; 
Pageant 2; Mock Election 3-4. 
DAVID LEIM - Tennis 1-2. 
STEVE LEIM - Tennis 1-2; Latin Club 2. 
GERALD L. LEONARD - Beta Hi-Y 2 ; Latin 
2; National Honor Society 3-4; Senior Hi- 
Radio Club president 3. 
ROBERT G. LEONARD - Beta Hi-Y 1, Sergeant- 
at-arms 2; Athletic Manager 3; Business Manager 
3 ; Chess Club 4; Choir 2-4; News Bureau 4; 
P.R.R. 3; Spanish Club 1; Science Club 2; Senior 
Hi-Y 3, chaplain 4 ; TOWER staff reporter 3, edi- 
torial writer 4; Debate Team 4; Senior Play. 
JUDY LYNNE LING - Cheer Block 1-3; Choral- 
aires 2-3; Choir 4; Future Nurses Club 1-2; Latin 
Club 1-2; Selofra 1; Tri Hi-Y 3-4; May Pageant 
2-3. 

ALLEN LEE LIVENGOOD - Audio Visual 2-4 ; 
Band 1-4; Chess Club 3-4; Latin Club 3, P.R.R. 
3-4; Radio Club 3. 



1-3; 
Hi-Y 

May 



Club 
-Y 3 ; 




131 



We were a smaller class than preceeding ones, 




J. CHESTER LONG II - Beta Hi-Y 1 ,■ Choir 3-4; 
Latin Club 1 ,■ P.R.R. 4; Intramurals 1-4. 
JAMES M. McCLURE - Band 1-4; Math Club 2; 
National Honor Society 3-4; Orchestra 3-4; Sci- 
ence Club I; Sub-set Club 1; National Science 
Foundation High School Science Student Institute 
4 ; TOWER staff 4; Quiz Team 4; Senior Play 
PEGGY SUSANNAH McCORMICK - Cheer Block 
1-3; Future Nurses Club 1-2,4, president 3; Latin 
Club 1-3; Math Club 2; National Honor Society 
3-4; News Bureau 3-4; P.R.R. 3-4; Quill and Scroll 
3-4; Selofra I; Speech Club 2-3; Student Council 
1; Sub-set Club I; Indiana University Journalism 
Institute 3-4; TOWER staff 2, editorial editor 3, 
editor-in-chief 4; Speech Contest Awards, 2nd 
place 2, 3rd place 3; Citizenship Award for Cere- 
bral Palsy Clinic 3; Indiana High School Press 
Association 4. 
ALICE McCRAY - May Pageant 2. 



DAVID McCULLOUGH 

RONALD McGUFFEY - Intramural Basketball. 

PAT McGUIRE — Business Manager 4; F.B.L.A. 3; 

G.A.A. 2-3; P.R.R. 4 ; Tri Hi-Y 4,- Violet Queen 

cand. 3. 

JAMES McLEAN — Audio visual 2, vice-pres. 3, 

secretary-treasurer 4 ; Beta Hi-Y 1 ; Science Club I. 



CYNTHIA McMILLAN - Band 1-2; Cheer Block 
2 ; G.A.A. 1, Girls' Drill Team 3-4; Latin Club I; 
National Honor Society 3-4; P.R.R. act chairman 
4 ; Selofra 1; TOWER staff copyreader 2-3; Tri 
Hi-Y 3, vice-pres. 4; May Pageant 2; Mock Elec- 
tion 3-4. 

RITA KAY McMULLEN - Latin Club 1, Orchestra 
1-4; History Club 1. 

SHARON MANERS - Chess Club 2; Office Mes- 
senger 4; Orchestra 1-3; Selofra 1 ,• Student Coun- 
cil 1 ; Clinic Assistant 4. 

ROBERT MANSFIELD - Football 1-2, Baseball 1, 
3-4; Athletic Manager,- Boys' Drill Team 1-2; 
Cheer Block 3; Chess Club 1; Spanish Club 1-2. 



RONALD MARTIN — Cross Country 1; Athletic 

Manager 1-3; Business Manager 1. 

SYLVIA MEEKS - Cheer Block 2-3. 

TOM MEGGENHOFEN - Baseball 1, Track 1, 

Wrestling 4; Band 1-4; Cheer Block 2-4; Latin 

Club 1-2,- Orchestra 3; P.R.R. 3-4; Sub-set Club 

1-2; Pep Band 1-4. 

MARY LEONE MERCER - Cheer Block 2-4; 

F.B.L.A. 2-3; Jr. Red Cross 2-3; Office Messenger 

4; Selofra 1; Spanish Club 1. 

JULIE KAY MICHAEL - Cheer Block 1-2, G.A.A. 

1; Jr. Prom Queen cand. 3; Girls' Drill Team 3-4; 

National Honor Society 3-4; P.R.R. 4; Selofra 1; 

Spanish Club 1; Student Council 3. 

DONALD W. MILLER - Football 1-4, National 

Honor Society 3-4; Sub-set Club I. 

MIKE MILLER - Basketball 1; Cross Country 1, 

P.R.R. 

DARRELL LEE MILLNER - Band 1-4; Latin Club 

1-2; Orchestra 1-4; All-City High School Band 2-3. 



NANCY JANE MONGER - Business Manager 4; 
Cheer Block 2; Jr. Red Cross 3; National Honor 
Society 3-4; Office Messenger 2-3; P.R.R. 3; Stu- 
dent Council 4; Tri Hi-Y 4. 

JEAN ANNE MOORE - Band 1, Business Manag- 
er 4 ; Cheer Block 2; G.A.A. 3; Student Council 
2; Tri Hi-Y 4 ; Basketball Queen cand. 2; Golden 
Girl cand. 4; Gym Assistant 3-4; May Pageant 2. 
ED MORGAN — Baseball 1; Band 1; Intramurals 
1-4. 

ROSEMARY MORRISON - Cheer Block 1-2,4, 
Home Economics Club 1-2; Office Messenger 3; 
P.R.R. 1; Student Council 1-2; Tri Hi-Y 4. 



132 



but in number only, certainly not in esteem. 



In January, seniors ordered commence- 
ment announcements and personalized 
name cards. John Sexton, Bill Durman, 
and Mike Dugan seem quite pleased 
with their selections. 



PATTY CAROLE MUEGGE 

Jr. Red Cross 1; Selofra 1 

Sixteenth." 

JACQUELINE ANN MULRY - 

Footlight Revelers 4; G.A.A. 1 



- Girls' Rifle Team 3; 
■2; "Night of January 



Cheer Block 2,4; 
Office Messenger 



3; P.R.R. 4; Tri Hi-Y 4; Mock Election 4. 



PATRICIA MULRY - Cheer Block 2-3; Choralaires 
2-3; Footlight Revelers 4; G.A.A. 1-2; P.R.R. 2; 
Selofra 1; Tri Hi-Y 4; Senior Play. 
KATHY MURRAY - Cheer Block 1-2; Tri Hi-Y 4; 
Science Club 1; G.A.A. 1-2; Selofra 1; Student 
Council 3; Fall Sports Queen cand. 4; May Pag- 
eant 2-3. 

ROBERT DERRELL MYERS — Baseball 2; Intramu- 
rals 3-4. 

BARBARA NELSON — Cheer Block 1-2; Choral- 
aires 2-3; Office Messenger 1. 



JOE NELSON — Boys' Octet; Choir 1-4; Footlight 
Revelers 1-4; Madrigals 2-4; Photography Club 
2-3; P.R.R. 2-4; Science Club 2; Senior Hi-Y 3-4; 
Thespian 3-4; Speech Club 1-3, vice-pres. 4; Win- 
ter Wonderland King 4. 

RUSSELL WILLIAM NELSON - Football 1; Audio 
Visual 1-4; Boys' Drill Team 1; Track 1; Color 
Guard Commander 2-3. 
DAVID NICHOALDS - Basketball 2-4. 
EIRA NOTT 



Scecina High School 



EDNA MARIE NUCKOLS - Cheer Block 1; Cho 

ralaires 2. 

MARIBETH ANN O'BRIAN 

1-2. 

RONNIE OCHS 

KAY OFFUTT - Cheer Block 2-3 

Drill Team 2; P.R.R. 4.- Selofra 



G.A.A. 1; Girls' 
; May Pageant. 



CHRIS OGILBY - Intramurals 2-4. 
EUGENE S. OGROD II - French Club 3; Math 
Club 3; National Honor Society 4; Orchestra 3-4; 
Photography Club 4; Stage Crew 4; P.R.R. 4; 
Science Seminar Program. 

STEPHEN W. OLIVER - Football 1; Track 1; Ath- 
letic Manager 3-4; Audio Visual 2-3; Choir 3-4 
Footlight Revelers 3-4; P.R.R. 3-4; Senior Hi-Y 4 
Stage Crew 2-4; Thespian 3-4; Intramurals 1-4 
May Pageant 2-3. 

TOM OSBORNE - Latin Club 4; P.R.R. 4; Senior 
Hi-Y 4; Spanish Club 4; Mock Election, judge of 
appellate court 4; May Pageant 2. 




133 



Seniors ran for offices in the Mock Election, 




JOHN FRANCIS O'SULLIVAN, JR. - Wrestling 2 ; 

Latin Club 2; Senior Hi-Y 4. 

PATRICIA JEAN OVERMYER - Choir 4; Choral- 

aires 3; Future Nurses Club 1-2; Girls' Drill Team 

3-4; Latin Club 1-2,- National Honor Society 3-4; 

Latin Club 1-2; National Honor Society 3-4; 

P.R.R. 1,4; TOWER staff 3-4,- Tri Hi-Y 4; Senior 

Play. 

SANDRA KAY OWENS - Business Manager A- 

Shortridge High School 1. 

CAROLYN SUE PACKARD 



LOUELLEN PARK - P.R.R. 2-4; Tri Hi-Y 3-4; 

Sweetheart Queen cand. 3; Cheerleader 4; May 

Pageant 2-3. 

MARTHA PATTERSON — Sherma High School, 

Texas. 

DOUGLAS LEE PAUL - Football 1-4; Basketball 

1; Track 1; Business Manager 3; Cheer Block 3; 

Lettermen's Club 2-3, Sgt. at Arms 4; P.R.R. 2; 

Brown Boy cand. 4; Gym Assistant 3-4; Intramu- 

rals 2-4. 

GARY PAUL - Audio Visual 1-3; Beta Hi-Y 1-2; 

P.R.R. 4 ; Senior Hi-Y 3-4. 



NANCY LEE PECK - Morristown High School 1-3. 
JAMES W. PENDLETON - Chess Club 1-3; ROTC 
Officer 3. 

JOHN M. PENDLETON - Chess Club 1-4; ROTC 
SUSAN PETERS — Future Nurses Club, vice pres. 
1-2; Hoosier Relays Queen Cand. 2. 



CHARLES EDWARD PETERSON - Boys' Octet 3-4; 
Boys' Rifle Team 3-4; National Honor Society 3-4; 
P.R.R. 3-4; Sub-set Club 1; Intramurals Basketball 
1-2. 

KAREN DIANNE PETERSON - Cheer Block 2-3; 
F.B.L.A. 3; P.R.R. 3; Student Council 1-2; Tri Hi-Y 
4; F.B.L.A. Convention 3. 
3-4. 

SHIRLEY PETRO - Cheer Block 3; Footlight Rev- 
elers 4 : G.A.A. 2; P.R.R., Makeup 4; Speech Club 
RONALD PFLUM - Wrestling 1. 



ANETIA PHILLIPS - Home Economics Club 1-4. 
RALPH PHILLIPS - Band 1-4, Officer 4; F.T.A. 4; 
Orchestra 1-4, manager,- P.R.R. 3-4; All-city Or- 
chestra 3-4,- All-city Band 3-4; All-state Orchestra 
3-4. 

JACK MARSHALL POPE - Audio Visual 1; Band 
1-2; May Pageant 2; Intramurals 2. 
SHARON KAY POWELL - Girls' Drill Team 3-4; 
Home Economics Club 1; May Pageant 2. 



SHARON LOUISE PRATHER 

WARREN PRELL - Football 1-4; Intramurals 2-4; 

Lettermen's Club 2-4; P.R.R. 2,4,- Student Council 

3-4; Track 1-4; Basketball 1. 

HELEN MARIE PRICE - Home Economics Club 1-3, 

pres. 4; Office Messenger 2; Orchestra 1-4; Selo- 

fra 1. 

RALPH PRICE — Tennis 1-4; Letterman's Club 4 ; 

Intramural Basketball 1-2. 



134 



and the Feds elected Mike Dugan as governor, 



1-2; National Honor 
3; Intramural Basket- 



Baseball 1; Bas- 
Lettermen's Club 



LARRY S. PUGH - Track 1-4, Most Valuable Play- 
er Award 3; Cross Country 1-3; Business Manager 
3-4; Lettermen's Club 2-4; Intramurals 1-4; Mock 
Election 4. 

JOHN PURVIS - Beta Hi-Y 
Society 3-4; Student Council 
ball 1-2. 

PAUL F. PUSEY - Football 1 
ketball I; Track 1; Latin Club 
4; Intramural Basketball 2-4. 

CAROL ANN RAINS - F.B.L.A. 1; Office Mes- 
senger 1 ; Spanish Club 1-2. 

JAMES RAYOT - Baseball 1; Football 2; Track 
1,3,4; Band 1-2; Intramural Basketball 1-4. 
BARBARA RHOADS - Cheer Block 1-4,- Choir 4; 
Choralaires 2-3; Footlight Revelers 2-4; Future 
Nurses Club 2-3, pres. 4; G.A.A. 1-4; News Bu- 
reau 4; Office Messenger 4; P.R.R. 2-3; Act 
Chairman 3; Selofra 1; Student Council 3; Thes- 
pian 3-4; TOWER staff 4; Tri Hi-Y 3-4; Student 
Council Work Shop 4; Mock Election 4 ; Howe 
Holidaze Stage Show 3; Senior Play 4. 
MARILYNN RICHARDS - Cheer Block 1,2,4; P.R.R. 
1-4; Winter Sports Queen cand. 4; May Pageant 
2. 

SHARON RICHARDS - G.A.A. 1, Girls' Rifle 
Team 2-4, Co-captain 2-3; Latin Club 1-4, chrm. 
of executive board 3, consultant A- National 
Honor Society 3-4; News Bureau 3; Orchestra 1-4, 
TOWER representative 4, librarian 3; Science Club 
2-4; Speech Club 4; TOWER staff 3-4, reporter; 
Science Seminar 4; J.C.L. State Parliamentarian. 
LONNIE RICHMOND - Basketball ], Cross Coun- 
try 2 ; Athletic Manager Basketball 2; Band 1; 
P.R.R. 4 ; Intramurals 2-4. 
LARRY RIDGEWAY 

LINDA L. RIDLE - Cheer Block 1-4; F.B.L.A. 1; 
Latin Club 1; Math Club 1; Office Messenger 1-2; 
Selofra 1; Tri Hi-Y 3-4. 
ANTHEL RIGNEY - Wrestling 4. 
ELIZABETH ANNE ROBBINS - Latin Club 1, Of- 
fice Messenger 4; P.R.R. 3-4; Selofra I; Student 
Council 1; Tri Hi-Y 4; History Club 1; Mock Elec- 
tion 4. 

SUSAN LYNNE ROBERTS - Cheer Block 4; Foot- 
light Revelers 3-4; F.B.L.A. 4 ; Office Messenger 3; 
P.R.R., Makeup 3-4; Science Club 4; Speech Club 
3-4; St. Mary Academy 1-2. 

JUDY L. ROBERTSON - G.A.A. 1 ; Girls' Rifle 
Team 2; P.R.R. 4; Spanish Club 1; May Pageant 2. 
MARY B. ROBERTSON - Cheer Block 1-3; G.A.A. 
1-2; Office Messenger 3; P.R.R. 3; Student Coun- 
cil 2; Gym Assistant; Cheerleader 1-4; May Pa- 
geant 2-3. 

JOHN ROBERT ROBESON - Tennis 1-4; Track 1; 
Basketball 1-2; Cross Country 1-2; Intramurals 
Cross Country 1-2; Intramurals Basketball 3-4; 
Lettermen's Club 2-4; Spanish Club 1. 
MARCIA FAYE ROBINSON - Future Nurses Club 
3; Office Messenger 3-4. 

DORIS JEAN ROESENER - Cheer Block 2-3; 
Choir 4 ; Choralaires 2-3; HILLTOPPER staff, activi- 
ties ed. 4; National Honor Society 4; Selofra 1; 
Spanish Club 1; Michigan State University Jour- 
nalism Institute 4; Tri Hi-Y 3, chaplain 4; Hoosier 
Relays Queen cand., 3; History Club 1; Cub Club 
1; Senior Constitution Committee 4; Model U.N. 
3-4; IHSPA Press Conference 4; 20th Anniversary 
Record 1; P.R.R. 3-4. 

LOIS IRENE ROTH - Cheer Block 1-2; F.B.L.A. 3, 
Secretary,- Orchestra 1-2; P.R.R., Makeup 2, Ush- 
erette 4; Selofra 1; Tri Hi-Y All-city Orchestra 
1-2; Mock Election, appellate court judge 4; Dis- 
trict Solo & Ensemble Contest 1-2. 
DONNA JEANNE ROUSE - Cheer Block 1; Girls- 
Drill Team 3-4; Jr. Red Cross 1; Office Messenger 
1-2. 

ROBERT L. RUMBAUGH - Cross Country 1-4; 
Track 1,3-4; Lettermen's Club 2-4; P.R.R. 3-4; In- 
tramurals 2-4; Mock Election 
public instruction 4. 
EMILY JEAN SAM - G.A.A. 1 
4; May Pageant 2. 

CAROLINE LOUISE SAMPLE - Cheer Block 1-2, 
Choir 3-4; Choralaires 2; Footlight Revelers 2; 
Tri Hi-Y 4 ; F.T.A. 1-3; Jr. Red Cross 2, secretary 
3, president 4; Latin Club 1-2; Office Messenger 
4; Selofra 1; Red Cross Certificate of Merit. 



superintendent of 



P.R.R. 4 ; Tri Hi-Y 




135 



Research themes kept us quite busy this year 




JAMES LEONARD SCHICK - Business Manager 
1-3. 

BARBARA LYNN SCHMIDT - Cheer Block 2-3; 
Footlight Revelers 1-4; Future Nurses Club 4; 
G.A.A. 1-2; Latin Club 1-4; Math Club 1, Office 
Messenger 3; P.R.R. makup chairman 4; Selofra 
1 ; Speech Club secretary 2, vice-pres. 3, presi- 
dent 4; Stage Crew 3-4; Thespian 3-4; Tri Hi-Y 4. 
MARTHA SCHMIDT - Cheer Block -2; Choralaires 
2-3; Choir 4 ; French Club 3-4; F.T.A. 4; National 
Honor Society 3-4; P.R.R. 2,4; Indiana High School 
Press Association 2; TOWER staff feature writer 
3-4; Tri Hi-Y 3, sergeant-at-arms 4; History Club 
1; Model U.N. 4 ; Senior Play 4. 

RONALD M. SCHOEN - Spanish Club 4, ROTC 
Color Guard 2-3; ROTC 4. 



BOB SCUDDER — Spanish Club 1; Intramurals. 

JUDITH E. SEXTON - TOWER staff 4; Tri Hi-Y 4; 

Broad Ripple High School 1-3. 

LORETTA R. SHAW - French Club 2-3; F.B.L.A. 

3; G.A.A. 1. 

BARBARA SHEPHERD - Future Nurses Club 1-4; 

Home Economics Club 1-3. 



MARIE SHEPHERD - Future Nurses Club 1-2, cor- 
responding secretary 3, secretary 4; Home Eco- 
nomics Club 1-3. 

JERRILYN SHERRARD - Cheer Block 1-3. 
KATHY SUE SHIMER - Cheer Block 1-3; G.A.A. 
1; Selofra 1. 
RICK SHOWALTER - Baseball 1. 



DONALD ROBERT SILVEY - Latin Club 1-2, In- 
tramurals. 

LYNN SILVEY - Latin Club I. 

STEVE SIMMONS — Cross Country 1 ; Intramuals. 
LANNY SIMPSON - Basketball 2-3; Baseball 3; 
Beta Hi-Y 2; Choir 3-4; P.R.R. 3-4; Senior Hi-Y 3, 
historian 4; Milford High School, Milford, Dela- 
ware, 1. 



JUDY SKAGGS - Band 3-4; Latin Club 1. 
JACKIE SKOMP - P.R.R. 2-3; Tri Hi-Y 4. 
MARILYN ELAINE SMITH - Cheer Block 2-3; 
F.B.L.A. 3; National Honor Society 3-4; News 
Bureau 3; Selofra 1; Sub-set Club secretary 1 ■ 
Indiana University Journalism Institute 3; Tri Hi-Y 
Camp Tecumseh 4; TOWER staff 3-4,- Tri Hi-Y 
secretary 4; Tri Hi-Y State secretary 4. 
STEPHEN SMITH - Senior Hi-Y 4. 



NANCY ANN SMITHER - 

senger 4; Selofra 1 . 
CHERYL DAWN SNYDER 
G.A.A. 1; Latin Club 1. 
LARRY ERVIN SORLEY - 

murals. 

MARK SOUTHERLAND - 

Baseball 2-4; Beta Hi-Y 2, 
ness manager 3, editor 
Club 4 ; National Honor 
Quill and Scroll 3, presi 
Michigan State University 
high honors 4; Indiana 
sociation 4 ; Intramurals 
Model U.N. 4. 



-G.A.A. 1; Office Mes- 

— Cheer Block 1-2; 

Cross Country 1; Intra- 

Track 1; Football 1; 
HILLTOPPER staff busi- 
in-chief 4; Lettermen's 
Society 3-4; P.R.R. 3-4; 
dent 4; Senior Hi-Y 4; 
Journalism Institute 3, 
High School Press As- 
1-4; Mock Election 4; 



136 



but vacations provided some time to catch up. 



JUDITH SPARGUR - Choralaires 4 ; Footlight Re 
velers 3-4; Girls' Drill Team 2; Jr. Red Cross 3-4, 
Tri Hi-Y 4 ; P.R.R. 4. 

DAVID P. SPITTLER - Band 3-4; Chess Club 1-2 
All-City Band; Orchestra 3-4; All-City Orchestra 
P.R.R. 4; Solo and Ensemble Contest, 1st place 
State Solo and Ensemble Contest, 1st place. 
SUSAN STAFFORD - Cheer Block 1-3; Footlight 
Revelers 4; G.A.A. 1-4; Girls' Rifle Team 4; Latin 
Club 1-2; National Honor Society 4; Office Mes- 
senger 2; Science Club 2; Selofra 1; Tri Hi-Y 4; 
Cub Reporters 1-2; History Club 1; May Pageant 
2-3. 

DANNY STEENBERGEN - Athletic Manager 1, 
Band 1. 

KAREN STEWART - Office Messenger 3; N.T.H.S. 
High School, New York, 1-2. 

DIANE STICKLE - Choralaires 2-4; Latin Club 1 ; 
History Club 1. 

LESLIE STITH — Audio Visual 2; Boys' Drill Team 
1-3; Choir 1-4; Senior Hi-Y 4; P.R.R. 4; Outstand- 
ing 2nd Year Cadet, ROTC 2; 11th District Drill 
Team Champions, commander,- National Guard 
Drill Team Champions, commander. 
DONALD PAUL STORER - Latin Club 2 ; Science 
Club 4 ; Senior Hi-Y 4. 

GREG STORM 

JUDITH ANN STRAITH-MILLER - Future Nurses 
Club 3-4; Home Economics Club 1; Office Mes- 
senger 2-3; Science Club 1; Senior Play. 
SUSAN STRAITH-MILLER - Cheer Block 2-3; 
French Club 3; F.T.A. librarian 4; G.A.A. I; Na- 
tional Honor Society 3-4; Office Messenger 2; 
Indiana University Journalism Institute 2; TOWER 
staff 3 ; Tri Hi-Y 3-4; History Club 1. 
SALLIE JO STROUGH 



SANDY KAY STURGEON - Audio Visual 2-4; 
F.B.L.A. 3; Future Nurses Club 4; G.A.A. 1-4; 
Home Economics Club 3-4; Jr. Red Cross 4; Of- 
fice Messenger 1; Selofra 1; May Pageant 2-4. 
JACK LeROY SUITER - Band 1-4; Orchestra 1-4; 
P.R.R. 

MARY SULLIVAN 

ROSE MARIE SUTTON — Martinsville Senior High 
School 1-3. 

JANICE EILEEN TAYLOR - Orchestra 1-4. 
VIVIAN ANNE TEAGUE - Cheer Block 1; G.A.A. 
2,- May Pageant 2. 

ANDREA L. TEMPELMEYER - Cheer Block 2; 
F.T.A. program chrm. 4; National Honor Society 
3-4; News Bureau 4; Orchestra, concert mistress 
2-4; P.R.R., Pit Orch. 4; Student Council 1; 
TOWER staff 4; Tri Hi-Y 3, historian 4; Certificate 
of Outstanding Achievement at the National High 
School Institute of Education 4; Nominee for Na- 
tional Council of Teachers of English Award; Sen- 
ior Constitution Committee; All-state Orchestra 2; 
All-city Orchestra 3; Solo & Ensemble Contests 
1-4; Junior Town Meeting Radio Program 2-3; 
Scholastic Art Contest 3; Senior Play. 
JIM THOMAS - Track 1 ; Football 3-4 ; Business 
Manager 3-4; Chess Club 4; P.R.R. 3-4; Student 
Council 2-3, treasurer 4; Winter Wonderland King 
Cand. 1-2; P.T.A. Fun Night King Cand. 1-2; 
Brown Boy Cand. 3; City Student Council 3-4. 

LINDA LEE THOMPSON - Cheer Block 2,4; Choir 
3-4; Choralaires 2-3; Madrigals 3-4 ; P.R.R. 2-4; 
Selofra, treasurer 1; Student Council 3, vice. pres. 
4; Golden Girl 3; Jr. Prom Queen 3; Violet Queen 
Cand. 3; Princess of Light 4; History Club 1. 
LYNNE C. TIEDEMANN - Cheer Block 1-3; 
G.A.A. 1-3; Girls' Drill Team 4; Winter Sports 
Queen Cand. 4; May Pageant 2-3. 
THOMAS WILLIAM TIEDEMANN - Football 1-4; 
Track 1-4; Wrestling 1-4; Lettermen's Club 3-4. 
JERI JO TIREY - Future Nurses Club 1; Latin Club 
1-2; P.R.R. 1; Selofra 1. 




137 



We've had a great time during our four years; 




N 





k 



DONNA TISDALE - Cheer Block 2; Spanish Club 
1; May Pageant 2. 

MARCIA TODD - Audio Visual 2-4,- G.A.A. 1-2; 
Girls' Drill Team 3-4; Latin Club 1-2; P.R.R. Make- 
up 4; Tri Hi-Y 4. 

JANIE TOMLINSON - Cheer Block 2-3. 
MARCIA CHRISTINE TOWNSEND - Cheerleader 
1,3,4; Business Manager 2-3; Cheer Block 1-4; 
G.A.A. 1; P.R.R. 1,2,4; Selofra 1; Tri Hi-Y 4; 
Track Queen cand.,- Hoosier Relays Queen Cand. 
Representative for Youth Appreciation Week; 
Mardi Gras Style Show. 



DAVID L. TREANOR — Intramurals 1; Audio Vis- 
ual 1; Footlight Revelers 1 ; F.B.L.A. 4; Latin Club 
1; Math Club 1; P.R.R. 4 ; History Club 1. 
RONALD TURK - Football 1-3; Beta Hi-Y 1; 
Cheer Block 1-2; P.R.R. 3; Student Council 4; In- 
tramural Basketball 1-4. 

THOMAS NEAL TUTTLE - Chess Club 2-3, Senior 
Hi-Y 4. 

JANET VANSANDT - Choir 3; Choralaires 2; Jr. 
Red Cross 3; Madrigals 1-2; P.R.R. 2; Spanish 
Club 1-2; Tri Hi-Y 3; Dental Assist. 









i 



1 \ 



As the commencement approaches, sen- 
iors become intrigued with the idea of 
changing their tassels from left to right 
to signify graduation. Dave Hughes, in 
his cap and gown, practices the tradi- 
tional movement to perfection. 



138 



Study, assemblies, and games brought such fun. 



"Long red underwear!" An embarrassed 
Mr. Harold Crawford, senior counselor, 
chuckles as he opens a surprise Christ- 
mas gift from the senior class officers. 

SHARON LEE VANSELL - Audio Visual 1-4; Band 
1-3; Business Manager 4 ; Chess Club, Sec. 1-3,4; 
Footlight Revelers 1-4; G.A.A. I; Girls' Drill Team 
4; Girls' Rifle Team, captain 1-4; Latin Club 1-2; 
Photography Club l-4 ; P.R.R. 1-4,- Science Club 
1,3, sec. 2, vice pres. 3; Speech Club 1-3; Stage 
Crew 1-4; Thespian 2-4; High Firer Girls' Rifle 
Team Trophy 3; May Pageant 2-3; History Club 1; 
Debate Team 1-2; Baton Club 1-2; Mock Election 
4 ; Delegate to Nat. JCL Conv.; Senior Play. 
CAROLYN SUE VASIL - Cheer Block 1-2; Choral- 
aires 3-4; P.R.R. 2-4 ; Violet Queen cand. 3; Howe 
Hawaiian Holidaze Talent Show. 



— Majorettes 1. 
Cheer Block 2-3; 
Office Messenger 
Tri Hi-Y 4; History 



MARIANNE PATRICIA VICORY 
NANCY ANN WAGAMAN - 

F.B.L.A. 3 ; F.T.A. 4; G.A.A. 1 
3-4; Science Club 3; Selofra 1; 
Club 1. 

JOELLEN WAGNER — Business Manager 4; Cheer 
Block 2-3; Choir 3-4; Choralaires 2; Footlight Re- 
velers 4; F.T.A. 4 ; Girls' Octet 3-4 ; LaNina 2 
Madrigals 3-4; Office Messenger 3-4; P.R.R. 2-4 
Selofra 1; Spanish Club 2; Student Council 1 
Tri Hi-Y 4; May Pageant 2 ; Mock Election 4. 
PHILIP L. WAGNER - Chess Club 1-3; Science 
Club 1-4; Spanish Club 3. 



DONNA JOAN WALTER - Business Manager 2; 
Cheer Block 1,3; Choralaires 2-3; Girls' Drill Team 
3-4; Madrigals 1-4; Office Messenger 3; P.R.R. 
2-3; Spanish Club 1; Speech Club 4 ; Stage Crew 
1; TOWER staff 4; Tri Hi-Y 3-4; Senior Play. 
JAMES RALPH WARREN - Athletic Manager 1 ; 
Audio Visual 2-3; Intramurals 1-3. 
MELINDA JANE WATSON - Cheer Block 1-2 
F.T.A. 4 ; Latin Club 1-2; Office Messenger 2-4 
P.R.R. 4; Selofra 1 ,■ TOWER staff 4 ; Tri Hi-Y 4 
History Club 1-2. 

PHILIP E. WATSON - Track 1,3,4; Audio Visual 
3; Football 1. 



PAT WEBER - Baseball 1; Track 1-2. 

JOYCE WELLS — Choralaires 4; French CIud 3; 

Office Messenger. 

WILLIAM GEORGE WENZLER - Track 1, Baseball 

1-2; Cross Country 1 ; Intramurals 1-4; Cheer 

Block 2 ; P.R.R. 3-4; Winter Wonderland King 3; 

Talent Assembly 2; May Pageant 2-3. 

RONALD LEE WEST - Football 1,3-4; Track 1,3-4; 

Cheer Block 3-4; Choir 2-4; Lettermen's Club 2-4; 

P.R.R. 2-4; Senior Hi-Y 4; Intramurals 3-4; 20th 

Anniversary Record 1. 



SANDRA KAY WHALIN - Business Manager 2-3; 
Chess Club 3-4; Choralaires 2-3; Choir 4; G.A.A. 
1; Madrigals 2; Office Messenger 4,- P.R.R. 4; Se- 
lofra secretary I; Tri Hi-Y 4; Basketball Queen 
cand. I. 

JUDITH ANN WHITE - Choralaires 2-3; Choir 4, 
Footlight Revelers 2-4; F.T.A. 4; G.A.A. 1-2; Latin 
Club l-2 ; National Honor Society 4; P.R.R. 2-4; 
Speech Club 3, Treasurer 4; Thespian 4; Tri Hi-Y 
4; "The Night of January Sixteenth," Speech Con- 
test 4; Mock Election 4. 

EILEEN WHITWORTH - Majorette Club 1 ; PTA 
Stage Show. 

DENNIS MARK WICKES - Football 1 ; Boys' Octet 
1-4; Choir 2,4; Madrigals 2-4; P.R.R. 2-4; Senior 
Hi-Y vice-pres. 4; Student Council 3; sophomore 
representative 2, president 4; Safety Council 3-4; 
Intramurals 2. 




139 



And 'though we may leave, we shall not forget. 





JOHN F. WIGGINS JR. - Cross Country 1-4; 
Track 1-3; Leftermen's Club 2-4; P.R.R. 3; Cross 
Country captain 3; Intramurals 1-4. 
JANET WISEMAN - Cheer Block 1; Choralaires 
4; Selofra I; Spanish Club 1 ,■ Tri Hi-Y 3-4; Foot- 
ball Queen cand. 3; PTA Style Show 2-3; History 
Club 1; Mock Election 4. 

RON YESKIE - Football 1; Basketball I; Baseball 
1-4, Most Valuable Player 2-3; Lettermen's Club 4; 
Student Council 1 . 

BARBARA KAY ZUMWALT - Cheer Block 2-3; 
Choir 2-4; Choralaires 2; Footlight Revelers 1-3, 
vice-pres. 4; F.T.A. pres. ; Girls' Octet 4; Latin 
Club 1-4; Madrigals 3-4; National Honor Society 
4; News Bureau 4,- P.R.R. 2-4; Science Club 3; 
Selofra 1; Stage Crew 4 ; Sub-set Club 1; Thes- 
pian 3-4; TOWER staff copy editor 2-4; Tri Hi-Y 
4; Student Council Talent Assembly 2; History Club 
1, vice-pres. 2; Solo Ensemble Contest 3-4; Quill 
and Scroll 4; "Henrietta the Eighth"; Model UN 4. 



NOT PICTURED 



Band 3-4; Photography Club 4. 
Tract 1; Audio Visual 2-3; 



BOB DODSON 
BOB HERON 
NORMAN I. JAMES 

Latin Club 3. 

WILLIAM LOUIS IRISH - Football 1-2, Track 1-2; 
Athletic Manager 1-3; Business Manager 1; Stu- 
dent Council 1,3; P.R.R. 1. 

LEANNA THERESA MITCHELL - Office Messenger 
4. 

RICHARD L. SCHERMAN 

JOHN SCHICK - Audio Visual 1-2; Boys' Drill 
Tea m 1 . 

JOHN WARD SEXTON - P.R.R. 4; Senior Hi-Y 4; 
Broad Ripple High School 1-3; Senior Play 4. 
EDDIE ARTHUR TANBER 

JAMES MICHAEL WEAVER - Athletic Manager 
3-4; Math Club 4, sec. 3; Chess Club 2,3; Audio 
Visual 2-3; Science Club 3; Shortridge High School 
1-2. 



As they get ready for the prom, seniors 
realize that in a few hours their high 
school days will all be over. With the 
strains of "Pomp and Circumstance" still 
in his mind, each senior will soon dance 
to the music at the Indiana Roof, then 
dine at the Heritage, the Chuck Wagon, 
or the Italian Village. Proudly Jim Gir- 
ton presents his date, Pat Mulry with an 
orchid corsage, the dream of every girl. 



140 



Subject Index 



A 

Administrative Staff 94-101 

Altrusa Award 11 

American Legion Award 11 

Athletic Managers 88 

Audio Visual Club 56 

B 

Band 34 

Baseball 66-68 

Basketball 80-83 

Beta Hi-Y 50 

Boys' and Girls' State 10 

Brown and Gold 44 

Business Educction 14-15 

Business Managers 15 

C 

Cafeteria Workers 101 

Cheer Block 85 

Cheerleaders 84 

Chess Club 42 

Choir 37 

Cross Country 78-79 

Custodians 101 

D 
D.A.R. Award 11 

E 

English 29 

Exchange Teachers 30-31 

Fads F 4 



Football 74-77 

Footlight Revelers 49 

Foreign Language 28 

Forensic Club 42 

Future Nurses Club 57 

Future Teachers Club 57 

G 

G.A.A 90 

Golf 73 

Guidance Councilor 27 

H 

Hilltopper Activities 44,144 

Hilltopper Staff 144 

History 23 

Hi-Y 50 

Hi-Y Sweetheart Candidates .... 51 

Home Economics 18 

Home Economics Club 57 

Hoosier Relays Queen 70 

I 
Industrial Arts 19 

Intramurals 89 

J 

Junior Achievement 60 

Junior Prom Candidates 43 

Junior Red Cross 18 

Junior Town Meeting 23 

L 

Language Laboratory 28 

Latin Club 59 



Lettermen's Club 91 

Library 27 

M 

Madrigals 35 

Mathematics 16 

Math Club 16 

May Pageant 40 

Mock Election 22 

N 

National Honor Society 41 

National Merit Scholarship 11 

O 

Octets 36-37 

Orchestra 34 

P 

P. A. Operators 59 

Pep Band 35 

P.R.R 38 

Physical Education 17 

P.T.A 62 

Q 

Quill and Scroll 55 

Quiz Team 63 

R 
R.O.T.C. 

Awards 26 

Drill Teams 25 

Federal Inspection 24 

Officers 24 



Rifle Teams 26 

Sponsors 24 

S 

Science 12-13 

Science Club _ 56 

Selofra 53 

Senior-Faculty Game 47 

Senior Officers 123 

Senior Play 120 

Spanish Club 58 

Spanish Fiesta 28 

Stage Crew 49 

Student Council 46 

Study Hall 27 

Subset Club 56 

T 

Table of Contents 3 

Tennis 69 

Thespians 49 

Tower Staff 54 

Track 71-72 

Tri-Hi-Y 52 

Turn About Twirl 44 

V 
Violet Queen Candidates 40 

W 

Winter Sports Queen 81 

Winter Wonderland 91 

Wrestling 86-87 



Student Index 



(Album section pictures are not included in this index.) 



A 
Abbott, Alice 

11,18,41,42,49,54,57,58,59 

Abernathy, Ann 34 

Adams, George 71,77,87 

Adams, Janet 49 

Addison, Jacqueline 53,57 

Adkins, Bob 77,87 

Albright, Mike 77 

Allen, David 24,83 

Allen, Karen 18 

Alyea, Nancy 25 

Ambler, Don 71 

Ambler, Marsha 57 

Anderson, Brent 77,82,91 

Anderson, Jean 18,52,57,60 

Andress, Linda 53,84 

Applegate, Sue 42,49,53,59 

Arbogast, Ann 3,47,52 

Archer, John 77 

Arment, Elaine 34,41 

Armstrong, Bob 74 

Aronis, Bill 22,37 

Augustus, Alice 34,53 

B 

Baker, Tonya 53 

Bank, Carol 41 

Banta, Mary Ann 18,57 

Barclay, Ann 37 

Barker, Donna 53 

Barlow, Peter 59 

Barnes, Lynda 

11,22,36,46,51,52,57,75 

Barnes, Peggy 16 

Barrett, Denny 41 ,54 

Barnett, William 24 

Bartholomew, Russell 68,74 

Bartlett, Richard 79 

Bassett, Rosemary 

24,35,37,39,40,41 ,43,46,52 

Bayne, Bud 72,74 

Beach, Joanna 25 

Beach, Norman 72,83 

Beavin, Bob 34 

Bechtel, Charles 72,74,91 

Beineke, Janice 52 



Beitz, Joanne 24,45,52 

Belancourt, Ronnie 58 

Bell, Clara 34 

Bell, Sarah 34 

Bell, Sherri 37,52 

Belter, Ladonna 53 

Bennett, Rose 46,53 

Benz, Sandy 52 

Betts, Burr 34,41,49 

Bewley, Myra 53 

Biddle, Susan 36,52 

Billups, Jimmy 54,55 

Binney, Jim 91 

Bisesi, Penny 57 

Bishop, Jay 43,66,91 

Blandis, Brent 34 

Blust, Steve 50,59 

Bolander, Barbara 25,49,120 

Boldon, Dean 29,41,49,50,54 

Booe, John 37 

Booth, Jeanie 53 

Bourne, Sandra 14,35,37 

Bowling, Ronald 72,74,86,91 

Bowman, Don 79 

Bowman, Nancy 24,37,41,44 

Bradley, Craig 63,74 

Bradley, Jennie 36,45,46,49 

Bradley, Stan 86 

Brandt, Sally 49 

Branham, Dennis 77 

Breckenridge, Dan 91 

Brinson, Bruce 79 

Britton, Dick 82 

Brooks, Nancy 53,81,84 

Brown, Ann 36,41 ,49,52,59 

Brown, Jane 36 

Brown, Sandra 18 

Browning, Jacqueline 53 

Browning, Judith 53 

Brunness, Sharon 52 

Bruney, Mike .. 39,40,41,50,54,55,120 

Bruney, Susan 25,46 

Buck, Byron 41,50,74,91 

Buckley, Marcia 49,52 

Bundchu, Ellen 45,57 

Bundy, Kathryn 53 



Burger, Patty 41 

Burns, Cheryl 53 

Burrell, Rick 68,72 

Burrell, Rita 25,52 

Bussell, James 68 

Bussell, William 77 

Butler, Pam 15,52,85,120 

C 

Campbell, Dorothy 57 

Campbell, Phyllip 34 

Campbell, Roland 68 

Campbell, Sharon 57 

Campbell, Susie 49,81 

Campbell, Terry 71,74,91 

Canada, John 24,50 

Canada, Roberta 34 

Canada, Roma 18,49 

Carden, Larry 34,37 

Carey, Craig 46,82 

Carmichael, Larry ... 41,46,54,69,91 

Carney, Janice 41,54 

Carpentar, Howard 77 

Carrington, Diane 25 

Carroll, Nancy 25,36,44 

Carter, Marcia 75 

Cash, Bob 49,50 

Cashe, Jim 37 

Castor, Jim 25,50 

Chandler, Marcia 34 

Chandler, Steven 72 

Chavers, Elaine 41 ,49 

Childers, Don 66,74 

Cilt, Jim 56 

Clapp, Sydney 52,120 

Clapp, Tom 34,68 

Clark, Kipp 42 

Clark, Marjorie 36,49,52 

Clifton, Dale 37,50 

Clifton, Ellen 53 

Cobb, Shirley 27 

Coffin, Dave 34,87 

Coffin, Dick 42 

Coffin, Don 43,77,87 

Coffman, Ron 37 

Coghill, Cheryl 49 

Cole, Ann 10,43,45,46,51,55 



Coleman, Rolonda 57 

Collins, David 34,49 

Collins, Jane 53 

Collins, Pat 25 

Combs, Linda 26,34 

Conway, Kathleen 37,41,52,54 

Conway, Tim 82 

Cook, Dan 42 

Cook, John 16,59,68 

Cooke, Bill 82 

Cooke, Sandra 34 

Cooling, Jim 37,72,78 

Cooney, Rose 25,53 

Cooper, Terry 10,41,49,54,63 

Copeland, Sondra 25,46 

Copenhaver, Janie 36 

Corbin, Diane 46,57,84 

Cordes, Jim 77 

Corley, Dick 46,77,91 

Cotton, Don 40 

Cotton, Irene 53,59 

Coughlen, Lana 34 

Coulter, Diann 53 

Coval, Joyce 36 

Cox, James 50 

Craig, Brain 16,56,63 

Crandall, Philip 34,68,72,78,83 

Crawford, Lois 36 

Crellin, Gail 57,59 

Croan, Teresa 53,59 

Croel, John 41,42 

Cron, Judy 57 

Cronau, Betty 53 

Cronin, Sue 37 

Cross, Robert 34 

Crossland, Dianna 84 

Cunningham, Jim 69 

Curry, Tom 68 

D 

Dalton, Barbara 42,53,59 

Daniels, Monty 35,37 

Davis, Barbara 34,41,49,54 

Davis, John 77 

Davis, Lois 52 

Davis, Paul 24,26 

Dawson, Russell 79 



141 



Dawson, Terry 18,26 

Day, Steve .S. . . 68,72 

Deatline, Mike /..,-.'. 2 

Deer, David 

Deeter, Dennis >ttt: . . . T. 77 

Deeter, Gary 74 

Defenderfer, Paul 86 

De Lashmit, Judy 14,52,57 

Dentler, Bruce 34,42 

Derretr, DeAnn 34,37 

Diersing, Danny 86 

Dietz, Mary „ 18,36 

Dirks, Jimy^. ..-rr ./? . . 17^79 

Dirks, Macbeth . . . .^Jc. . 41,^£2. 
Dob^r^J/4j^<^-^^ : tt'136,46,52,84 

©opsoiy Carol 53 

Dobsoil, Clarence 77,86,1 

Dor/ian, Richard , 79, 

Downey^XS 

Drake, -JJefe^fiKr"' [/. . 53 

Dugan, M 

10,22,37,39,4^/50,54,55 

Durman, William 50 

Dwire, Frank/f. J. ./?. ... 56 

E , 
Eckertj^Mpi^-'Ann ^^./^(-^X-^./AiJ 

Edwards, Steve 2/^25,41 

Eggers, Linda K. . 25 

Eggert, Bill ■ ■ ■ f\ 37,45/ 

Ehler, Paul ■■/■■/■ y^- ■/?■ 24 - 2 $ 

Eickman, John 

Elder, Linfia^k?. . . . .C^W-^5,46^7 

Eskew, Ron 72,74 

Espich, Bob 15,46,74,91 

Esteb, Charles ., 77 

Estes, Bill ...f.^J. 24,25 

Evans, ~\s&rryT77./. 4j 

Evens, Lin 

Ewing, Ch6iHe'sA < rrf'A > ^ 'T'/TT. ./. . 34 

F 

Fahrbach, Becky {y^ . . 36,57 

Farmer, Roger . . ./0 86 

Fawver, John •/x- • - - -y 24 

Fields, Caro\<yf\....J.. 37,4Kj^5; 

Fields, Cji^rh/^^rr? <^TT87 

Fields, Don 79 

Fields, John 87 

Fields, Shirley 57 

Fine, Jane ^— r-rr^ 42,49,53, 

Fischer, Anna Made \. 41 

Fisher, Tanya . . \L. . J^^A>/ 1 

Fitch, Karen . . .Vrr^TT 41,45,52 

Fittz, Barbara 34,41 

Fontaine, David 34,41 

Fontaine, David 34 

Foontain, Allen 83 

Fortner, Wallace, . , ,. .^g. ./ . ..,. .* 3 
Foster, Ken ./C^^^^-^- 1 ^^^- 74 

Foster, Lind<f .yS^lT:.. 53 

Foster, Ronald . /\ ./.... . 25 

Footz, Mark (y\. 34 

Freeh, Sharon 34,49 

Freeman, Frannie .. ; ./fo. 3^,42,53,5: 
Freeman, Mi 

French, kWZe/V. 34 

Frick, Ernie// 59 

Frushour, ^Sam 16,56 

Fulford, Jim 77,87 

Fulford, Mike ./} . . 87 

Galyean, Mary .^?\7^\ /3p#5i57^ 
Garland, Wood^fT. ..../ 40,71,78 
Gorman, Marj 

16,34,36,37,41,45^49,56 

Grrison, Webb ./!?) 72 

Garrity, Patty / .yi . 59" 

Gaston, Beve^+^^^^.^fjL<< . 3d,52* 
Georgia, Vi^hia . .T7rrT\V-29,36,52 

Gersiner, Carolyn 49 

Gibbs, Steven 24 

Gilkison, Tom 29,41 

Gill, Elliott 
Gill, Frank 

Gilpin, James . •/./. 74 

Gividen, Diana / . J. 36 

Glover, John/ . ./. 25 

Goben, CherM/ 52 

Godfrey, Doris 57 

Goebel, Cheryl 36 

Goines, Bill 16,25 




Graham 
Graham 

^flh^: 

Krabram 

Graves 

Graves 

Gray, Connie 

Grayson, Camilla 

Hi, 

ry . . .7 24 

^(Jm) 74,91 

riff, Margaret 40,52 

Glendyn ...< 41,52 

. . 68 
=-^--,^27^9,86,9 

Guoynes, Linda 52 

H 
Hahn, Susan 
Hamilton, Cindy 
Wagnilton, ,0- 
4-ramil 






Aarcia , 57 

'Melitta 53,59 

ill 15,43,46,71,78,91 

Conryd ...f.../q. 84 

29,36.84 




Hanley x 

Hans 

HaroTd, 
arrell, 

Harre44r7Ta> 

Harris/ Mu 

Harriso'nf L'm'cJa' '!77. ' S^A 1 

Hart, Steve ././(& 

hkSTville, Margaret S<. . /59 

/iVtcher, Allen 1 0, 1 1 MJISrfl 

-Hauschild, Kar^r/ .^_flA41,49 

flausch 
^Ha**! 

Haynes, ''Eliza 

Headlee, Anne 

Heathco, 

Heck, 
..Hedd 

3, 
Hedrn 
Heme 
Hende 
Henderson 
Hendricks, 
Henry, _ C 





Husted, 

I 
Isenberg 

J 
James 
Jeff 

Jenner, 

Johnson, 

Johnson, 

Johnson, 

Jol 

JoFmston, Judie 36 

Jones, Don 72,78 

Jones, Phyllis 49 

Jones, Torn ./ ,25,37 

Jordan, Jvfar// /sY,52,84 

Jourdyfn, F> 

"'53 

Jump, Diane 35,37,41,49 

Justice, John 77 

K 
Kamp, 
Karweik, 

fgy 
Kayler, Allen 
Keegan, Pat 
Keetay, Alan 
Keith, Darr^l 
Keith, /b y 
Ml, '. 

per, Vicky 
Kent, Ralph 
Kightlinger, 
me, Sue 
King, David 
David 
byf—Sreve 

Scott 4 72,74,87 

Christine 46 

Sharon y'TT. .J.. 36 

Linda . . .j_. . (. . .^//j . J>1 
Stephen 
oo'ns, — Oar/' .... >~^?r . . 7 . . 72,83 

Kovac, Dana 34,5. 

Krinhop, Elizabeth 

Krug, Dorothy 36,52 

L 

Lagenaur, Mary //. 53 

Laird, Caro 



ggart, Oayl 
Magruder, Margare, 
Maple, Waureen 
Marendt, Karen 
Marsee, Mike 
Marsh£flL 

MarshatC Kenneth 25 

Ma/fM, Jill 52 

Mwtin, Mike 68 

Martin, Ronald yl 68 

MSthias, Ann //. . . y. . .._. . .~ 34,53 
Matthews, Chycky 

y "^TT/TrT. .. 68,79 
Mattir^aJV; Damon 79 




Darrell , 34 I 

So/7knrvt .J. . 53, -J~ 

Mittan, Dave jVl 

Morger, Nancy 46,52 

Moon, John 

Morris, Mike 

Morrison, Rosemary 

Mcwroy, Sharilyn ... . £ ......... . 36 

osiman^-- ParrT^ 18,34,49 

Mucha, Jennine 25 

Mueller, Carolyn 3o,52 

Mulry, Pat ^ 52,120 

Mundy, Chuck^-- ■ • 68,72,78,83 
rm7^r~^rr^. 52,75 



^•lS 





Himes, Judy 
Hine, Jim 
Hinton, Steve 
Hodapp, Martin 
Hoff, Bill 

off, u^r^z^c^s-. : . . 53 

olloweTl, Beverly 52,54 

Holman, Carolyn 54 

Holmes, Jim 34 

Holmes, Dick 34 

Holstine, AiditbO J . . 53 

'/Holt, Br/cin //■■/?■ ^y*y^y/. li&&i 

Shirley Z 5 )^ 7 

Steve yj rr 23 

Steve //. 74 

Ed 




Holtrnflri. 

l4ooker, 

Hooker, 

Hooper, 

Hopkins, 
.Hop. 

H 
"Horn, /B, 

Hor/(aaay, Sharon 

Howe, Dana .... 

Howery, Cheryl 

Hubbard, Jim 
1 Hyber, Diana 

Hudson, Cindy 

Huetten, Marily 

Huetten, Pat . 

Huff, Carolyn 

Huff, Linda 10,37,41,49 

Hunsucker, George 

Hunter, Janet 

Hunter, David 37, 




L- 



49,5q^^0 t ^^^oi>efmXlerf 
Leslie, Don 
Toni 



Lewin, 

Lewis, Cheryl 

Lindley, Michael /T. 72 

Lindley, Steve ^ 

rrgood, Allen 34 

Long, Chester 37 

Long, Sarah 36 

Lovelace, Eddie 37,79 

lull, Terry //69 



OsbopKe, Tom 
O'SuKivan, Jim 
OC8ullivan, John 
Oswalt, Susan . . 
Otto, Bar bar 




McBurnie, Sheila 34 

McCarty, Pam 36,57 

McClure, Jim .. 1 1,1 6,34,4 1,60,63, 120 




12,25,37,41,52,54,55,120 
Anne 55 

ca, Diana 34 

Louellen 52,85 

h, St^ve^ 24 

onald 56 

Doug 74 

Gary 50 

Charles ■■•/?■ 25 

Frances j// I.. 53 

U<tfjK.J. v .<^y46,79,82 
24 
24 



Peterson, Karen 52 

Petri, Janet 34 

Pettee, Jim 16,46,78,83 

Pflum, David 37 

Pheasant, Jo 37,39,49 

Phillips, Ralph 34 

Pier, Raymond 77,87 

Pierson, James 74 

Ping, Thomas 74 

Pirtle, Jan 42,77 

Plummer, Linda 53 

Porter, Virginia 59 

Potter, Betty 34 

Poulos, Ward 37,46,72,91 

Powell, Sharon 25 

Prell, Donna 36 

Prell, Warren 46,71,72,91 

Price, Denise 25 

Price, Helen 18,34,57 

Price, Ralph 69 

Probst, Pam 52 

Proctor, Jim 72 

Pugh, Larry 71,91 

Purdy, Lissa 15,37,39,41,46,49 

Pursley, Carla 27 

Pusey, Alan 72 

Pusey, Paul 74 

Q 
Quinn, David 79 

R 

Raeber, Mary Jo 46 

Ragsdale, Jim 41 

Rasener, Larry 34 

Rayot, Jim 71 

Redick, Janice 34,53 

Rennard, Marcia 17,34,53 

Reynolds, Jonny 35,83 

Reynolds, Steve 77,82 

Rhoads, Barbara .. 37,49,52,57,120 

Rhodes, Robert 23,90 

Rice, Pamela 36 

Richards, Earl 37 

Richards, Karen 52 

Richards, Marilyn 81 

Richards, Sharon 26,41 ,59 

Richardson, John 77,87 

Richardson, Virginia 23 

Richart, Pam 25,36,52 

Riddle, Diane 57 

Rider, Michael 25,74 

Ritter, Jody 41,75 

Robb, Mary Ann 34 

Robbins, Betsy 52,60 

Roberts, Susan 49 

Robinson, Linda 27 

Robinson, Susan 35,39,41,49,54 

Roe, Judith 34 

Roesener, Doris 37,41,45,52 

Roessner, John 86,91 

Rogers, Edward 41 

Roher, Harold 41 ,72,74 

Roth, Lois 52 

Rouse, Donna 25 

Rugenstein, Charles 55 

Rumbaugh, Bob 72,78,91 

Russell, Ronnie 77 



S 
Sachs, Larry 

11,39,41,45,46,50,71,78,91 

Sachs, Steve 72,78 

Sam, Emily 52 

Sammis, Roberta 41,45,52 

Sample, Caroline 18,37 

Sams, Cheri 42 

Sanborn, Larry 68,74,83 

Sanders, Julie 25,36,46 

Sanders, Rebeca 18 

Sanford, Don 74,86,87 

Scanland, Carol 16,34 

Schiavarelli, Micholas 42 

Schmidt, Martha .... 37,41,52,57,120 

Schoen, Ronald 24 

Schubert, Dick 56,72 

Scott, Sue 42,49 

Secrist, Robert 37 

Sedam, Marcus 77 

Seidel, Don 25 

Self, Mike 42 

Sexton, John 50, 1 20 

Sexton, Judi 54,55 

Shackle, John 74 

Shafer, Marie 34 

Shaffer, Lloyd 50,59 

Shaner, Tom 83 

Sharkey, Robert 34 

Sharp, James 59 

Shaw, Mark 56 

Shaw, Steve 72 

Shelby, Mary Ellen 53 

Shepherd, Marie 57 

Shepherd, Barbara 57 

Sherrard, Jerrilyn 60 

Shook, Vicki 18,57 

Shelland, Michael 42 

Sherron, Stephen 77 

Shoemaker, Glenn 37 

Simpson, Christi 53 

Simpson, Lanny 37,50,68 

Sims, Rick 35,37 

Sinclair, Jim 23,41,68 

Sinclair, Marion 52 

Shaggs, Judy 34 

Skomp, Jackie 52 

Slater, Sally 37,41,45,49,52,59 

Smith, David 34 

Smith, Elaine 53 

Smith, Elizabeth 56,57,58 

Smith, Lionel 82 

Smith, Marilyn 41,51,52,54 

Smith, Peggy 53 

Smith, Richard 41,46,54,83 

Smith, Stephen 50 

Snell, Timothy 34,68 

Snider, Carl 79,82 

Southerland, Mark .. 41,45,50,55,66,91 

Spargur, Judy 18,52,60 

Spear, James 34,42 

Speagal, Tom 77 

Spellman, Kathy 53 

Spittler, David 34 

Spittlar, Joyce 52 

Stafford, James 26,77 

Stafford, Sally 22 



Stafford, Susan 41,90 

Stanifer, Paula 53 

Stapleton, James 74 

Statzell, Judy 34 

Steele, Rick 79,82 

Steffen, Donna 53 

Stephens, Cheryle 53 

Sterling, Judy 46,53 

Stevenson, John . . 35,37,39,50,54,55 

Stewart, Jim 72,83 

Stewart, Joe 82 

Stewart, Nancy 54,81 

Stickle, Diane 36 

Stich, Sharon 57 

Stillabower, Susie 34 

Stilwell, Sue 34 

Stith, Leslie 24,37 

Stoelting, Karen 36 

Stone, Mary 57 

Stone, Pam 25 

Straith-Miller, Judith 57,120 

Straith-Miller, Susan 10,41,57 

Strange, Richard 37 

Sugioka, Moria 34 

Suiter, Jack 34 

Sullivan, Rita 53 

Surface, Margaret 41,52,54,55 

Surgener, Mary Beth 34,53 

Sweet, Robert 25 

Sutton, Dallas 58 

T 

Taylor, Cleola 57 

Taylor, Linda 53,57 

Taylor, Nancy 49 

Tedrowe, Ruth Ann 

13,36,41,52,55,59 
Tempelmeyer, Andrea 

10,34,41,52,54,57,120 

Thomas Jim 15,37,46,72,74 

Thomas, Sharon 25 

Thompson, Linda 35,40,43,46 

Thompson, Mary 53 

Thum, Linda 46 

Tiedamann, Lynne 25,81 

Tiedamann, Tom 74,86,91 

Tindall, Donna 59 

Todd, Marcia 52 

Todd, Sharon 25,36,52 

Toney, Kathy 53 

Tout, Jim 86 

Townsend, Janice ... 46,53,59,81,84 

Townsend, Marcia 22,52,84,85 

Trusty, Robert 42 

Turner, Nancy 53 

Tuttle, Rita 53,57 

Tuttle, Tom 50 

U 

Ulrey, Don 34 

Ulrey, Richard 34,72,74 

Underwood, Mike 68,72 

Utigard, Phyl 41,52,54 

V 

VanDyke, Robert 74 

VanSell, Sharon 15,25,26,49 

Vasil, Carolyn 36,40 

Vest, Vicki 18 

Vicars, Anne 53 



Vicars, Bob 41 

W 

Wagaman, Janet 46 

Wagaman, Nancy 51,52,57 

Wagner, Joellen 35,37,39,49,52 

Wagner, Philip 56 

Wahl, Jerry 42 

Waite, Greg 34 

Walker, Kathy 75 

Walker, Shirley 41,52 

Walter, Donna 35,120 

Walters, Donna 34 

Ware, Dannette 52 

Warner, Stephen 34 

Warren, Joyce 36 

Warren, Tom 16,68 

Warrick, Jan 53 

Watson, Dick 24 

Watson, Melinda 52 

Watson, Nancy 27,53,84 

Watson, Pat 36 

Watson, Philip 72 

Wuagh, Donald 7b 

Weaver, Carol ... 15,36,46,51,52,85 

Weaver, James 12,66 

Weber, Patrick 21 

Weingardt, Elaine 25,54 

Welch, Billy 77 

Wells, Gordon 34 

Wells, Joyce 36 

Wenzler, Barry 77,87 

Wenzler, William 66,74 

Wessel, Don 78 

West, Ron 72,74 

Whalin, Sandra 37,52 

Wheaton, Jim 77 

Whited, James 68,72 

Whitehurst, Pam 36,59 

Whiteman, Linda 15,25 

Whitmore, Christine .... 16,49,56,57 

Whittington, Lynn 25,34,36,52 

Whobrey, Nancy 18 

Wickes, Dennis . . . 35,37,46,50,54,58 

Wiggins, John 71,78,91 

Wild, Jane 18 

Wild, Joan 18 

Wilkins, Allen 72,74,87 

Willeford, Eileen 

25,36,49,52,54,57,58,75 

Wilson, Jana 49 

Wiseman, Janet 36,52 

Witt, Jenice 72 

Wolff, Ken 83 

Woodbury, Dick 46,71,74,91 

Woods, John 37,72 

Woodward, Robert 35 

Wray, Patricia 34 

Wright, Kathy 36,52,57 

Wooten, Jerry 50 

Y 

Yech, Margaret 57 

Yeskie, Ron 66 

Yount, Susan 53 

Z 
Zumwalt, Barbara 

35,39,41,49,52,54,55,57 



143 



... and the 1962 HILLTOPPER staff meets the 
final deadline and hands over the tools of the trade 
to next year's staff. The preceding summer we spent 
learning about yearbook layout and copywriting in 
summer institutes. In school we spent many days 
taking pictures, recording names, counting money, 
drawing layouts and writing for our book. 

The HILLTOPPER became a larger book this year 
and used the offset printing process for the first time. 
The staff is indebted to Mr. Bob Cavanagh of Amer- 
ican Yearbook Company, Mr. Jack Bundy of S. K. 
Smith Cover Company, and to Earl and Mike Loud- 
ermilk of Loudermilk's Studios for photography. 

Cheers at the games, prettiest dresses at the dance, 
jeans and sweat shirts at scenery painting sessions, 
and the everyday faces of Howeites hard at work in 
classes went into this yearbook. Distribution of the 
HILLTOPPER, closely followed by graduation signal 
the end of this school year. 

The HILLTOPPER has recorded the events of this 
year in the hope that you, the reader, will remem- 
ber - THIS IS THOMAS CARR HOWE HIGH 
SCHOOL- 1962. 



1962 HILLTOPPER STAFF 

Editor-in-Chief Mark Southerland 

Associate Editor Ann Cole 

Activities Editor Doris Roesener 

Senior Editor Mary Galyean 

Senior Editor Vicky Kemper 

Sports Editor Bill Gilkison 

Sports Editor Larry Sachs 

Club Editor Karen Fitch 

Club Editor Ellen Bundchu 

Club Editor Ruth McClure 

Underclassmen Editor Joanne Beitz 

Underclassmen Editor Sally Slater 

Index Editor Betsy Dirks 

Index Editor Roberta Sammis 

Copy Editor Jennie Bradley 

Make-up Editor Margo Garman 

Business Manager Art Keller 

Asst. Business Manager Jim Hine 

Student Photographer Bill Eggert 

Adviser Mrs. Ellen Jenkins 

Photography by Loudermilk Studios 

Publisher American Yearbook Co. 

Covers S. K. Smith 




Decorating for the Turnabout Twirl is the first job of the 1963 
Hilltopper staff as they begin a year of work and fun in prepa- 
ration for a traditionally outstanding Hilltopper in '63. 



144 



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^ 1962 

> Indianapolis . Thomas 
Carr Howe High School 
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