Barrington High School - Corral Yearbook (Barrington, IL)
- Class of 1963
Page 1 of 224
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 224 of the 1963 volume:
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Are they praying? No, just tuning up for the opening performance of Brigadoon.
THIS IS BARRINGTCN HIGH SCHOOL
Teachers enjoy after school coffee hours whi
Students are enthralled by the NASA assembly.
AN ARRAY OF VIVID IMPRESSIONS SCATTERED ACROSS OUR MEMORIES
d th late themes and term papers.
BHS sochops are complete with chiropractic first aid available.
OBSERVED, RECORDED, ACCUMULATED
A lone teacher grades papers in a deserted building. Student voxces Jom together at the carol smg m the Chrlstmas assembly.
Getting back into a presentable appearance after gym class can consume hours of girl-power.
THEY ARE FINALLY FUSED INTO ONE TOTAL IMAGE OF SCHOOL LIFE
The undefeated Bronchos boost Mr. Frederick aloft in their wild victory celebration.
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A vast treble clef announces the musical intentions of the Broncho band.
An art student masters the planes and angles that dwarf her.
ACC OMPLISHED OR ABANDONED, WE WILL LOOK INSIDE THESE COVERS
A volunteer faculty committee discusses one of Barringtonls problems in an informal meeting.
OF I 963
BARRINGTON CONSOLIDATED HIGH SCHOOL
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TABLE OF CONTENTS
Dedication . . . . . 12
Staff .... . . . 15
Freshmen .... . . . 40
Fall Sports .... . . . 50
Fall Activities . . . . . . 60
Winter Activities .... . . . 72
Winter Sports ..... . . . 90
Sophomores ..... . . . 100
Spring Activities ..,. . . . 110
Spring Sports ..... . . . 116
Juniors ......... . . . 136
Seniors .... . . . 152
Advertising .... . . . 178
Index ..... . . . 196
Studying blueprints is an everyday occurrence for school board mem-
bers Mrs. J. Meyer, Mr. E. Schwemm, and Mr. T. Fletter.
The story of a new school year begins in the
spring of the year before and is in full swing by
summer. The school board, together with admin-
istrators, makes plans, discusses budgets, and gen-
erally keeps an eye on the necessities of education
such as building and hiring staff members, while
at the same time theyskeep up with educational
trends and determine what will best fulnll Bar-
rington's specific needs. By summer, they are
often watching their plans being put into action:
this year, they made available for student use a
large library addition with its own classroom and
a new reading lab. Scarcely is one thing done be-
fore they are well into another project. At present,
they are working on the possible building of a
Middle School, to include grades 7, 8, and 9, in
cooperation with an elementary district.
THE BOARD PRCMISES BARRINGTON A BRIGHT FUTURE
Seen here working on the District 45,5224 budget are board members Mr. J. Dow, Mr. P.
Bash, Mr. T. Hanchett, and board president, Mr. M. Cassell.
DR. ROBERT FINLEY, Superintendent of Schools DAVID W. BEGGS, Assistant Superintendent
B.S.J., Ohio University B.S., Millikin University
B.S. in Ed., Ohio University M.S., University of Ill-inois
M.Ed., Ohio University
Ph.D., Northwestern University
AIMING WITH ADMINISTRATORS FOR FINER EDUCATION
The administrative office is a vital center of
Barrington education. As the executive officer of
the Board of Education, Dr. Finley advises the
board, while keeping in mind the over-all picture
of our school system. Mr. Beggs concerns himself
with curriculum work and advises both Dr. Fin-
ley and the board on educational issues. In ad-
dition, they both help with the selection of per-
sonnel. Mr. Mlaite, as business manager, is respon-
sible for collecting and spending funds and has
to handle the budget for building plans as well.
Despite their vast responsibilities and busy sched-
ules, these administrators are never too busy to
meet with teachers or members of the community
to further the cause of education or just converse.
Together with the board, they are largely responsi-
ble for the ever rising standards of our school
ARLYN E. WAITE
B.S. in Ed., Northern Illinois University
Mr. Gillis checks the plans for the extension of the library.
ENLARGEMENTS AND ADDITIONS
' HELP CULTIVATE READING HABITS
Progress on the new addition to the library is developing well.
Getting the library in order for fall use is quite a tedious job.
.. . , .Ms.,.t.Nu...ts --swwsxwe. N.. W. W.. Inu
Students make use of the recently expanded facilities of the library.
While formal instruction is stopped for the sum-
mer, extensive changes are in progress to aid both
students and faculty in the development of edu-
cation. The reading lab helps the students to speed
up their reading, as well as comprehend the ma-
terial they are reading. The new facilities of the
library give more room to the students and make
possible a larger area for our book collection.
The reading lab will play a big part in improving the students' reading abilities
Custodians, L to R: G. Trippon, W. Witte, J. Zboyan, Head Custodiang G. Wisniewski,
R. Anderson, A. Droz, A. Hanley.
Custodians A. Novy and L. Henning are two of our janitors who
work round the clock to keep BHS spotless.
Thanks to the hard-working janitors, the
students are greeted every day with bright,
There IS never a. dull moment .
in the work of a janitor.
STANDING: E. Fredin, G. Kevin, E. Luehr, G. Robertson, M. Mai, R. Holland, M
Rieke, M. Sigwalt. SEATED: M. Hamilton, H. Bethel, A. Bratt, L. Dietvich, C. Megro.
KEEP BHS OPERATING
The cooks can hardly resist the delicious food prepared for us
Bus Drivers, L to R: C. Kreeg-
er, R. Thompson, W. Witte, G.
Wisniewski, R. Koldreys, E.
Novy, J. Goldman, Director of
Transportation, L. Hummel.
Rev it up, Jake!
RICHARD R. PALERMO
Guidance Director 1--
B.S., Edinboro State College
M.Ed., Kent State University services-
Large group testing is only one of the guidance department's many
STUDENTS BENEFIT FRCM MANY SERVICES WHICH AID
JOANNE AUSTIN MARY MCKINNEY JOHN THYFAULT
Counselor Counselor Counselor
B.S., George Williams College B.E., Northern Illinois University A.B., Colorado State College
M.S., Northern Illinois University M.A., Syracuse University M.A., Colorado State College
Miss McKinney helps a small group of students in interpreting a timed test.
Mr. Soule illustrates a problem with the help of one of Mr. K.enney's
B.S., Loyola University
R.N, Cook County School of Nursing
THEIR MENTAL, PHYSICAL, AND EMOTIONAL GROWTH.
Large groups learn the Ruler of the Road before getting behind the wheel.
Mr. ltlurphyz "Except for killing the motor, hitting the car in front of
you, and stripping the gears, you parallel park very well."
etimes Mrs. Boehme has to take care of people who are really sick, too
Students enjoy the conveniences of the bookstore.
STUDENT LIBRARIANS HELP IMPRCJVE LIBRARY EFFICIENCY
Student Librarians: SEATED, L to R: B. Harkema, A. Huff, M. Walerius, K. Pellitier, L.
Foster. STANDING: D. Schulz, L. Howard, L. Schulta, B. Huff, V. Nelson, K. McConnell,
V. Erland, B. Elliott.
The library could not get along without the help of the student
librarians who begin their work in the fall. They donate one study
hour per day to work behind the scenes. Checking in and out
materials, organizing new books for use, filing cards, typing, and
helping with displays are all many of the beneficial objections of
the student librarians. As the year progresses, they assume added
responsibility in the school program as well as learning more about
books and other library materials.
The bookstore is a new student service established by the English
Department. It is stocked with over 850 different titles and the
subject matter varies from American folk songs to Greek drama and
Librarian, Miss McCarthy: Wisconsin State College, B.S
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Attentive adults learn the basic fundamentals of electronics.
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Artistic adults try their hands at sculpture.
BEN J. RIISSO '
X University of Wisronsin. B.S.
Northern Illinois L'niversity. XLS.
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Planning for Adult Education starts early in Au-
gust. Setting up the -Adult Education program in-
volves hiring people to teach the desired courses and
programming classes. Information is sent out and
publicity is started in September. Spring and fall
sessions are offered and individual counseling is
provided. Not only does Adult Education beneht the
students but also it provides a chance for the people
of the community to better themselves.
1 if 'Rl Ti
J. WALTER GILLIS
University of Oklahoma, B.A.
University of Oklahoma, M. Ed.
Mr. Thoms, the assistant principal, begins his work at
the end of the summer. He serves as both disciplinarian
and friend to the students. One of his many tasks was the
change in the announcements and the attendance pro-
cedure. In the middle of the year student responsibility
was emphasized by the disbanding of first and seventh
hour study halls. Later in the year regulations on tardiness
were modified. Increasing student responsibility is Mr.
Thoms' main goal.
Program planning for educational purposes is promoted
by Mr. Gillis, our principal. During the summer Mr. Gillis
helped in planning for the addition to the library. In the
summer and throughout the school session Mr. Gillis has
benn attending conferences. He attended a conference at
M.I.T. where they discussed college admissions and is
working on the reviewing committee for accreditation at
the North Central. Association. Mr. Gillis is co-chairman
of the planning committee of the National Association of
Secondary School Principals and is taking part in a study
of high school and junior high school programs. As well
as working outside school he works inside too, doing
such tasks as trying to initiate an honors program. Mr.
Gillis is working to contribute to the growth and impor-
tance of education.
BHS ADMINISTRA TORS
Lawrence College, B.A.
University of Wisconsin, M.S.
Secretaries, L to R: A. Yech, K. Doody, M. Blackshaw, E. Engelking, L.
Mrs. Benjamin, Registrar.
COORDINATE ACTIVITIES WITH SECRETARY'S EFFICIENT HELP
Throughout the summer the office staff spends many
long hours preparing schedules and conducting registra-
tion. As the end of the summer draws near, they begin to
perform their regular secretarial duties of finance and
communication. The staff types and records report cards
at the end of the marking quarters. The office staff spends
the entire year, while school is both in and out of session,
making sure the school runs smoothly and efficiently.
Mrs. A. Wade, Secretary to Mr. Gillis
Mrs. Steinle, Switchboard Operator.
Mrs. M. Kampert, Secretary to Mr. Thoms.
"Really, dahling, we can't go on meeting like this."
TEACHERS MAKE PLANS FOR THE COMING YEAR
DURING WORKSHOP WEEK.
Everyone gets re-acquainted with old friends.
Scheduling busy auditorium facilities must start early.
"How do I love thee? Let me count the ways . . . "
Miss Angelese pulls ahead as they enter the straightaway.
EUGENE A. ADAM MARK W. ALISON JOHN G. ANDERSON MARION L. ANDERSON
Central College, A.B. University of Illinois, B.A. Northern Illinois Univer- North Park College, A.A.
University of Illinois, M.S. University of New Mexico, sity, B.S. Augustana College, BA,
Rosary College, B.A.
KATHERINE J. BAER
Go straight, turn left, and it's the one right past the girls'!
Hofstra College, B.A.
Hofstra College, M.A.
Drury College. A.B.
University of Missouri.
LEO E. BENSON
Illinois State Normal Uni-
versity. B.S. in Ed.
Illinois State Normal Uni-
LINDA I. BERGSTEN DORIS E. ANNA K. BRUCE BETTE BRUNSTING
Illinois State Normal Uni- BREITENFELD Eastern Illinois University, Central College, B.A.
versity, B.S. in Ed. Valparaiso University. B S. B.S. in Ed. Northwestern University,
Maclyfurray Collette, M.S. University of Illinois, M.S. M.A.
LYLE A. CAMPBELL
Trevecca College, A.B.
Kent State University,
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Intense concentration hand serious study are obviously present in the lan-
HD b' h b ' vu
o you lte your t um at us, slr. asks Gary CMontaguej Fink as an
English class enjoys the fight.
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Iowa State Teachers Col-
Iowa University, M.A.
TRUMAN L. CHILES
Illinois Wesleyan Univer-
University of Illinois, M.S.
University of North Texas,
B. Mus. Ed.
Texas College of Arts SL
WILLIAM E. CURTIS
State College of Iowa, B.A.
University of Illinois, B.S.
JAMES P. EPPERSON
Western Illinois University,
B.S. in Ed.
Western Illinois University,
University of Wisconsin,
DAVID C. GEHLER
University of Wisconsin,
Northern Illinois Univer-
DEAN A. CORNER DOROTHY L. CRIPPS
Iowa State University, B.S. Southern Illinois Univer-
sity, B.S. in Ed.
Southem Illinois Univer-
The beginning step of molding pottery is in
B.S. B.S. sity, B.S. in Ed.
UIHWXSMY Of WiSC0HSiI1, University of Wisconsin, M.S.
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PHYLLIS H. GEPHART VINCENT ANTHONY ARTHUR EDWARD ELAINE C. GJERTSEN IAMES W. GRAHAM
DePauw University, B.A. GIAMALVA GJERTSEN Indiana University, B.S. Northern Illinois University
University of Illinois, M.A. Northern Illinois Univer- Indiana University, M.A.T. B,S,
University of Illinois, M. in sity, B.S. I . . Northern Illinois Univer.
Ed. Northeiicl ghnois Umver- sity, M.S,
sity, . .
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NANCY HAHN GEORGE JOSEPH RICHARD C. JOHNSON WINSLOW JONES
Coe College, B.A. HENKEL Northern Illinois Universi- Lawrence College, B.A.
University of Illinois, B.S. ty, B.ED.
in MUS- Ed. Northern Illinois Univer-
An artist adds the finishing touches to l
h fi fh ' . . ,
t C nenesso er 'lug Marilyn completes the firing of her pottery
MICHAEL J. KARON
University of Illinois, B.S
COLETTE K. KENNEDY
Illinois State Normal Uni-
versity, B.S. in Ed.
DONALD E. KENNEY
University of Illinois, B.S.
WILLARD W. KORTH
Wayne State Teachers' Col-
Oklahoma State University,
iz:-ini- ' ' 'A 1
Q s WW
ANDREW F. KOSSTICK VECAL P. LAGER ANNABEL LEONHARD VINCENT L.
University of Illinois, B.S. Southem Illinois Univer- Northwest University, B.A. LOMBARDO
Sotithern Illinois Univer- sity, B.A. Bread Loaf School of Eng- University of Illinois, B.A.
sity, M.S. Bradley University, M.A. lish, Middlebury College, University of Illinois, M.A.
,TUDITH K. LYNCH
University of Illinois, B.S.
A Chemistry student is one of many potential future scientists who may someday hold the
secret to world peace.
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ROBERT B. LYONS ROBERT A. MADDING
Northern Illinois Univer- University of VVisconsin,
sity, B.S. in Ed. B.S.
University of W isconsin,
EDWIN A. MURBACH ROBERT D. MURPHY
Adrian College, B.A. University of INisconsin,
University of Wisconsin,
RAY E. NEINER
Northern Illinois Univer- University of Illinois, B.S.
sity, B.S. University of Illinois, M.S.
Eastern Michigan Univer-
sitv M A
JOHN A. NELSON
VALERIE MARLAND EILEEN A. MCNAMARA RICHARD J
University of Illinois, A.B. Rosary College, B.A. MEINHARD
University of Illinois B S l
University of Illinois M S
Like all of her fellow teachers, Miss Werhan faces an almost insurmount
able pile of homework.
RICHARD M. PACE JOYCE A. PERBIX JOSEPH PLASKAS BETTY QUICK JOHN REAKES
Northwestern University, University of Illinois, B.S. Northern Illinois Univer- Northern Illinois Univer- Western Illinois State
B.S. University of Illinois, M.S. sity, B.S. sity, B.S. in Ed. University B E
Northwestern University, University of Illinois, M.A. New Mexico State Univer
M.A. sity, M.A
JUDITH A. RUDSER ELIZABETH M. RUECK GRACE M. SARIUS M. ANNETTE SI-IEEL WAYNE SIEGWORTH
Carleton College, B.A. University of De Paul, B.S. Se. Missouri State College, Iowa State College, B.A. Illinois State Normal Uni-
University of Chicago, National College of Educa- B.S. in Ed. University of Chicago, versity, B.S. in Ed.
M.A.T. tion, M.S. M.A. University of Illinois, M.S.
JOAN M. SOLON ROBERT G. SOULE
College of Saint Teresa, Northern Illinois Univer-
B.A. sity, B.S.
Northern Illinois Univer-
Mr. Chiorgno and Coach Reakes help Mr. Russo adjust his scarlet vest on MARY ANN DAVID R. TOMCHEK
red-and-white day. TENCLINGER University of Wisconsin,
Western Michigan Univer- B.S.
FRANKLIN D. VAN KATHY J. VAN NESS GRACE C. WANDKE JOAN H. WERHAN CHARLES A. WHITE
BUER Illinois State Normal Uni- Northwestern University, Saint Olaf College, B.A. University of Illinois, B.A.
Northern Illinois Univer- versity, B.S. in Ed. A.B. University of Wisconsin, University of Illinois,
sity, B.S. in Ed. Northwestern University, M.S. M.Ed.
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"I chatter, chatter ax I flow
To join the brimming river,
For men may come and men may go,
But I go on forever."
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Freshmen rush off to lunch after their first assembly as high schoolers.
Freshman Day, sponsored by the Student Council, helps
students become acquainted with high school life and
functions. Students have an opportunity to meet their
new teachers and classmates as they proceed through
their shortened schedule of classes. Enthusiasm is aroused
as the eager freshmen hear about the various school activ-
ities and begin to feel they are a part of the BHS student
EAGER FRESHMEN BRIGHTEN
Freshmen register to start their new adventure of high school.
Heavens, John Cobb, why that grin on your face?
Each English class elects one representa-
tive to be on the Freshman Board. The board
then elects from its members a president, vice
president, secretary, and treastu'er.
Miss Baer, chairman of the class sponsors,
meets with the group each week and assists
in the initial planning of projects. Other
sponsors divide up the responsibilities among
themselves for the various activities.
CLASS OFFICERS fLtoRj: T. Krueger, Secretaryg S. Welch, Presi-
dent, T. Cruttenden, Treasurer, D. Shinkle, Vice President.
UP THE QUIET HALLS OF BHS
CLASS ADVISORS KL to Rlzl Mrs. G. Sarius, Miss K. Baer, Miss M. Tenclinger, Miss B.
Douthit, Mr. E. Murbach, Mr. L. Campbell, Mr. V. Giamalva.
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Mrs. Sarius and Mr. Chiles help freshmen register.
Garsh, this is the sharpest playpen! Freshman girls' practice modern dance.
ROW I: J. Wfaller, T. Wright, YV. Wilde, J. Vandersteeg. ROW 2: C. Wise. ROW 4: S. Welch, R. Welty, J. Whitaker, R. Wilson, G. Windahl
NVooten, C. Wilson, K. Whitting, L. Widerecht, L. Zandier, J. Vollmar. L. Wallack, J. Zimmerman, D. Eversole. ROW 5: S. Zmich, L. Williams
ROW 3: M. Westerman, B. Wastcoat, M. Walerius, V. Wichman, M.. T. Walter, S. Webber, T. Wendt, M. Wershay.
The Bronchos come off the field for the last time as a unit. This group of ballplayers scored l
a total of 303 points in the 1962 season.
FALL SPORTS THRILL FANS AS BAND, HARRIERS, AND GRIDDERS EXCEL
Despite the cold and rain, the band marches bravely on in the Home-
Jim Condill intercepts the pass which led to the first Broncho touchdown
of the conference season.
Three Barrington harriers come past a marker and into the Hnal stretch.
With perfect blocking, Bill Potter sets off on a twenty three yard run.
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Cheerleaders and the Broncho didn't have any trouble getting the fans to cheer this year.
HARRIERS TAKE FIFTH: BAND AND CHEERLEADERS BOOST FINE SEASON
All-conference linesmen Dunn and Fink stand ready to enter the game.
This Pony runner and his blocker display their touchdown power
Coach Murphy gets the short happy ride to the showers which befell all the Broncho coaches
at the end of this season.
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FRESHMAN FOOTBALL, ROW I, L to R: J. Reese, B. Altenburg, J.
Mackey, S. Welch, J. Whitaker, T. Shay, B. McConney, S. Brodhay, R.
Zboyan, P. Mandabach, B. Lynn, T. Cruttenden, D. Shinkle, T. Connol-
ly, B. Siegworthg ROW 2: Mr. Nelson, Mr. Karon, T. Krueger, B. Jaburek
D. Muehler, T. Dingness, B. Dickey, E. Lewis, E. Johnson, P. Bergquist
The 1962 Broncos famed "power sweep" swept them to unde-
feated, untied seasons at the varsity, sophomore, and freshman lev-
els. The varsity team broke all school, conference, and county scor-
ing records, averaging 39 points and 450 yards per game.
Individual honors went to eight boys who were selected to the
All-Conference Team. In addition fullback Kim Wood was named
to the All-State Team, while halfback Bill Potter received special
mention. Elected ,the most valuable player on this record-setting
J. Cooke, P. Gillis, G. Gibb, Mr. Corner, Mr. Siegworthg ROW 3: M.
Spenk, P. Magnuson, A. Hogfelt, J. Etters, D. Savidge, D. Schumaker,
B. Johnson, R. Hopkins, K. McMillan, B. Smith, C. Stewart, K. Bohn,
M. Gulley, D. Kohlashe.
team was halfback Steve Holzwart.
The highlights of the season were the smashing 40-6 win over
the arch rival Palatine Pirates and the 28-6 victory over the Dun-
dee Cardunals which spoiled their undefeated season and with it
their conference title aspirations.
Barrington area fans who had the opportunity to watch the 1962
Bronco eleven in action can certainly say that this was one of the
very finest teams to ever represent Barrington High School.
8 IN A ROW. . . BINGO! UNDEFEATED BRONCO VARSITY, SOPHOMORE, AND
FROSH-SOPH FOOTBALL, ROW I, L to R: Mr. Murphy, D. Tepke,
D. Cavender, D. Bracht, W. VVessel, C. Mallon, J. Wangelin, R. Voss, R.
Glowac, R. Smith, T. Serritella, M. Nelson, J. Anderson, ROW 2: K. Peri-
man, D. Hudson, D. Lyons, S. Peters, P. Baker, G. Neal, P. Haas, C. Det-
weiler, K. Hartwig, E. Dunk, S. Seher, T. Deboo, P. Melonasg ROW 3:
J. Lynn, H. Schmidt, B. Roark, B. Delaware, D. Pepper, T. Potter, J.
Johnson, T. List, P. Hoffman, M. McCarthy, R. Kenley, J. Mervis.
VARSITY FOOTBALL, ROW I, L to R: J. Fisher, S. Holzwart, G. Mr. Gehlerg ROW 3: M. Jones, D. Honeycutt, G. Jilek, K. Guttke, J
Fink, C. Mirs, T. Dick, G. Showers, D. Dunn, B. Potter, K. Wood, E. Clavin, E. Dugan, P. Knudsen, H. Paulson, J. Condill, M. Westfall
Coe, B. Suwalski, D. Lindberg, Mr. Graham g ROW 2: Mr. Frederick, J. Wichser, D. Frederick, J. Buchanan, G. Hogfelt, R. Schulke, ROW 4.
B. Santoro, R. Stamm, M. Landwer, R. Von Albrecht, M. Mueller, B. D. Meller, D. English, S. Block, J. Train, J. Jensen, L. Reakcs, D
Hagemann, S. Laughton, E. Wichman, V. Neal, A. English, A. Parsley, Kreeger, R. Collins.
FROSH FOOTBALL TEAMS SMASH ALL BHS AND CONFERENCE RECORDS.
32 Racine Horlick
38 Woodstock . . .
40 Palatine ....
48 Libertyville ..
28 Dundee ....
McHenry . . .
Crystal Lake . .
FOOTBALL COACHING STAFF, ROW I, L to R: Mr. Siegworth, Mr.
Nelson, Mr. Karon, Mr. Corner, ROW 2: Mr. Gehler, Mr. Graham, Mr
Frederick, Mr. Anderson, Mr. Murphy.
CROSS COUNTRY, ROW I, L. to R: D. French, T. Fenton, R. Busse,
S. Williams, S. Welsh, J. Lemmg ROW 2: R. Hicks, W. Schoell, J.
Westlake, C. DeLoach, K. Michaels, B. Burke, J. Nielson, J. Ariola, ROW
3: B. Dodsen, R. Oldenburg, R. McAdoo, J. Sutherland, K. Sexton,
STANDING: D. Pepples, L. Haines, J. McMillan, T. Mills, B. Roesner,
S. Walaitis, B. Sutherland, J. Tuman, B. Miller, D. Murphy, W. Webster,
P. Hofts, C. Hughart, M. Timmon, G. Cardinallo, T. Ziegler, R. Kesler,
P. Zdebski, Mr. Jones, Coach.
DNSTANCE RUNNERS PACE THE TEAM THRU THE SEASON
John Nielsen, most valuable player, and coach Mr. Jones watch some
This year's cross country team was improved over the
1961 team, though it did not represent the finest runners
BHS has seen. Inspite of the number of inexperienced har-
riers the team placed fifth in the conference. John Neilson,
senior, was voted the team's most valuable runner.
The undying spirit at the basketball and football games,
the increase in attendance at athletic events, and the gen-
eral high spirit at BHS - all these can be credited to the
cheerleaders. Leading cheers at games was just a small part
of the work that they were required to do. The cheerleaders
helped organize the pep rallies, and they participated in
cheerleading clinics. They never gave up trying novel ways
to encourage students to come out and support the teams.
FROSH-SOPH CHEERLEADERS: P. Thompson, B. Bash, M. Lahti
C. Banger, K. Geary, B. Frederick, L. Kelley.
CHEERLEADERS BOOST SPIRIT, SPORTSMANSHIP.
VARSITY CHEERLEADERS, L to R: M. Reid, C. Gerhardt, S. Cruttenden, P. Baum-
gartner, B. Putta, G. Engelking, D. Schurecht.
Mr. Tom Frederick, athletic director, head of physical education, and
head football coach, who leaves Barrington after thirteen years.
Barrington athletic fans were sad but proud when they heard
the news that popular Coach Tom Frederick had relinquished
his position as Barrington athletic director and coach to take over
a post as assistant executive secretary to the I.H.S.A. He is leav-
ing our school after thirteen years as athletic director, coach,
and head of physical education. His position will be Filled next
year by three different people, all selected from his own coaching
When Coach Frederick came to Barrington in 1950, he was
football coach, and also coached frosh basketball and track. He
became athletic director in 1952. In the years since his appoint-
ment, the school has grown from around 500 students to 1350.
Three sports, wrestling 119555, cross country f1957j, and gym-
nastics C1960j, have been added under his leadership. Under his
direction Barrington developed an outstanding physical education
program and became an athletic power in Illinois. Perhaps most
fans will remember his 1962 football team best of all. They were
undefeated in eight games, ranked high in the state, and broke
every conference record in the book.
What Tom Frederick has given to t.he town of Barrington can-
not be measured in terms of records and statistics, so the stu-
dents want to take this opportunity to thank him for a job well
BARRINGTON LOSES OUTSTANDING COACH TOM FREDERICK TO STATE POST
TOM FREDERICK'S 1962-63 COACHING STAFF: ROW I, L to Kenney, Joe Plaskas, Andy Murbach, Joon Reakes, John Nelson, Bob
R: jim Epperson, Andy Kostick, Dave Gehler, Tom Frederick, Bill Madding, Gary Anderson. Missing: Win Jones, Dean Corner.
Graham, Bob Murphy, Wayne Siegworth. ROW 2: Mike Karon, Don
Student Council ROW I L to R' S Cruttenden Vice resident' P
r J - ' 'P : '
Baumgartner, Secretary, D. Dunn, President, C. Gerhardt, Second-sec-
retaryg J. Cobb. ROW 2: S. Wilson, C. Lorenz, D. Schurecht, S. Stroh,
S Estefan A Sandi G Pickles Mr Van Buer S nsor ROW 3 R
. , . , . , . , po . : .
Kole, D. Muehler, B. Neiman, P. Thompson, L. Kelly, H. Suzuki, B.
Hawley, B. Bash, M. Lahti, K. Heinemann, G. Jackson, C. Chapple
ROW 4: B. Putta, M. Gerber, K. Geary, L. Ernst, N. Wisegarber, H
Yates, B. Reed, M. Miller, G. Carty, M. Kincaid, C. Banger, J. Berent-
son, Ray Engelking. ROW 5: K. McMillan, D. Savidge, J. Hallberg
G. Armstrong, V. Dahir, B. Schwemm, J. Block.
STUDENT COUNCIL COORDINATES CLUBS WITH REVISED CONSTITUTION.
One of the main goals of Student Council this year was to
create better communications between the administration and
students in the school. While sponsoring a foreign child overseas,
organizing Care Day, planning and carrying out Homecoming
festivities, and presenting the annual Variety Show, Student
Council worked continuously to make our school a finer one.
Revising its own constitution, Student Council hoped to co-
ordinate all clubs through a board consisting of all club presi-
dents. This would tie most school activities together to work
closely with the council.
Next year, Student Council will continue working towards its
goal to build interest in school activities through better com-
But what did I do?
CONCERT BAND, ROW I, L to R: A. Coleman, B. McAdoo, K. Etters, Schroeder, R. Weltz, A. Rice, T. Lindberg, J. Kolkmeyer, J Schmepp A
M. Hawley, C. Cody, P. Donlea, WV. Wessel, D. McAdoo. ROW 2: D. Wessel, S. Bowker, M. Stiehl, K. Carnell, C. Webber, B. Rumsey ROW
Ritzenthaler, D. Glaub, B. Rice, B. Nesheim, J. Love, M. McAuliffe, L. 4: J. Gerry, B. Wagner, N. Wright, M. McCaw, E. Fisher E Lewis D
Coleman, J. Stiehl, D. Wing, B. Kerr, T. Harman, M. Pahl, R. Kenley, Miller, D. B6Cl'1t0l, K. Schneider, G. Gibb, R- DCPUB, B- JOIICS G Greffin
N. Keisler, B. Kesler. ROW 3: C. Cassell, M. Johnson, D. Shinkle, J. P. Aznavoorian, L. Laureys. ROW 5: F. Pederson, C. Detweiler,B Carr
BHS BAND PERFORMS FCR STUDENT FUNCTIONS AND
Patience and endurance are required to make another Hne band concert
Our band was a great tribute to B.H.S.
this year. They were a familiar sight at fall
football games where they provided musical
support for the team and performed at half
times. The Christmas concert was enjoyed by
the students. The Pep Band furnished enter-
tainment at the pep assemblies and basketball
games. The Dance Band supplied high-quality
dance music for social functions. As the new
year begins the band divides into two parts
and prepares for their two concerts in the
spring. The end of a wonderful year is cele-
brated with a banquet and a trip to Lake Gene-
DANCE BAND, ROW I, L to R: W. Wessel, J. Hallberg, R. McAdoo, meyer, J. Schniepp, A. Wessel, T. Lindberg, S. Bowker, K. Carnell, P
R. Kenley, M. Pahl., B. Kerr, T. Kajander. ROW 2: N. Wright, J. Kolk- Haberly, M. Stiehl, A. Robinson.
GAINS RECOGNITION FOR ITS EXCELLENT EFFORTS.
PEP BAND, ROW I, L to R: D. Ritzenthaler, M. Hawley, B. McAdoo, ROW 3: J. Schroeder, R. Welty, T. Lindberg, J. Kolkmeyer, J. Schniepp
B. Rice, B. Nesheim. ROW 2: D. Glaub, M. McAuliffe, L. Coleman, J. A. Wessel, S. Bowker, K. Carnell, P. Haberly, M. Stiehl. ROW 4: J. Ger-
Stiehl, B. Kerr, M. Pahl, R. Kenley, J. Hallberg, W. Wessel, R. McAd0o. ry, B. Wagner, N. Wright, E. Fisher, G. Love, A. Robinson, B. Carr.
Pat Baumgartner was the 1962 Homecoming Queen.
PANDEMONI UM R
EIGNED DURING HOMECOMING AS THE
Candidates for homecoming Queen anxiously await Denny Dunn's announcement.
Tea.mmates brave the bad weather to cheer the team on to a glorious This year's bonhre burns bigger and brighter than exer before
BRONCOS TROUNCED THE Z-B 'S AND THE SENIORS
TOOK FIRST IN THE FLOAT CONTEST
On Friday night the announcement of Pat Baum-
gartner as 1962 Homecoming Queen and the lighting
of the spectacular bonfire began Homecoming festivities.
Saturday morning saw the climax of many hours' work
of the clubs and classes sponsoring Hoats in the annual
parade. Saturday afternoon parents, students, and altunni
in the packed stadium watched the football team beat
the Zee-Bees and the crowning of the queen and her
attendants. When the wind had died down and all of
the napkins had blown away, guys and gals danced in
an "Autumn Carnival." And so ended Homecoming
1962 at BHS.
SMILE, KIDS! It's Homecoming!!
GIRLS' CLUB BOARD, ROW 1, L to R: K. Mizen, L. Kelly, N. Net-
terstrom, A. Phillips, A. Hanchett, S. Church, C. Chappleg ROW 2:
Mrs. Gehler, Miss McKinney, sponsors, B. Wastcoat, J. Wagner, H.
Suzuki, C. Benninghoven, P. Pohlman, C. Banger, A. Sparling, P
Thompson, J. Gruendel.
CLUBS ENCOURAGE SPIRIT AND SERVICE WITHIN BHS
PEP CLUB BOARD, ROW I, L to R: B. Jackson, Secretary, G. Fink,
President, L. Holzman, Vice-President, ROW 2: S. Pettise, Publicity
Chairman 3 S. Butzman, N. Schick, B. Reed, Representatives. Missing: P.
All the efforts of the Girls' Club this year were directed toward
money-raising projects to form a scholarship fund to be awarded
to some worthy senior girl in the spring. The novel projects in-
cluded Sucker Day, Daisy Day, and Mr. Irrestible Day. The worthy
recipient of the college scholarship was Karen Tichy.
Pep Club membership this year exceeded 500, indicating the en-
thusiasm at BHS for school spirit and team support. Pep Club was
responsible for the numerous decorations in the halls, the special
cheering section at games, and Pencil Day for needy children in
other countries. Mrs. Rueck deserves a great deal of thanks for her
unfailing spirit and service to BHS through Pep Club.
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AFS PROMOTES WORLD FRIENDSHIP AND PEACE
This year BHS was distinctly honored to have been the only high
school in the United States to have five American Field Service
exchange students. Money-raising projects to support the exchange
students were the annual magazine sales and the interesting and
unusual Folk Dance Festival which featured foreign dance groups
from the Chicago area.
Programs sponsored by the AFS Student Committee included
the Christmas party, returnee day, and International Day when
exchange students from other schools visited BHS for the day and
participated in panel discussions for an assembly. Our exchange
students follow a busy schedule during the year, visiting other
schools, sightseeing, and speaking for many local groups.
Special thanks should be extended to Miss Joan Werhan, the
AFS advisor for the past five years who has coordinated the active
program of the student and adult committees and has really
helped the AFS organization at BHS to become unique in the
Hope for better understanding between people of different countries
is evident as these AFS returnees join together to salute the American
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"H ere it come sparkling,
And there it lies darklingg
Now smoking and frothing
Its tumult and wrath ing
Till in this rapid race
On which it is bent,
It reaches the place
Of its steepest descent.
The cataract strong
Then plunges alongg
Striking and raging,
As if a war waging. . .
And so never ending,
But always descending,
Its sounds and its motions forever are blending
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Students attend BHS assemblies in a brilliant display of fashion.
Some students walk to school while others take the bus, but most of them
arrive in their cars. l
A TYPICAL DAY IN THE LIFE OF A SERIOUS STUDENT REFLECTS THE
An increase of classrooms this year gives individual help to students in uncrowded rooms.
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Lunch hour gives students a Chancc to visit with friends in a delightful atniosplicrc,
HIGH INTELLECTUAL STANDING GIVEN TO BARRINGTON HIGH SCHOOL.
Gym classes give us the chance to limbcr up and try out thc latest cxcr- At the cncl ul' the day. studcnts arrive lminv and start their scrinus study
cises. ing in a quiet orderly form-r.
I MN I 'B 'rxvr-' an I- wi
GIRLS' CHORUS, PART I ROW I, L to R: C. Kujawa, D. Smith,
Manning, M. Hull, S. Hallett, N. Smith, E. Figliola, M. Bottcher,
Grossman, S. Babcock, N. Pahlke, B. Daum, C. Martin, P. Wuczynski, T
Panker, K. Seierg ROW 2: B. Geho, B. Goldfen, L. Kempf, A. Huff, B
Velleuer, H. Ding, C. Steinhauer, L. Schwacke, G. Brandstrader, C. Schick,
L. Osborne, P. Keil, K. Duda, S. Staggs, M. Kampert, M. Angelica, B.
Ferrarinig ROW 3: B. Ferries, J. Galloway, L. Stockwell, L. Gullbrants,
K. Fransen, S. Smiddy, J. Kalck, W. Lawhorn, B. McAdoo, B. Elliott,
S. Meyer, C. Meschewski, M. Westerman, J. Daubenspeck, J. Aslanoff,
C. Turner, S. Marland, V. Gehrig, M. Benz, V. Irons, ROW 4: K.
Welch, K. Perot, C. Thiel, L. Ward, S. Wyatt, D. lNilson, C. Croneigh,
E. Smith, R. Close, L. Panzloff, L. Bailey, G. Bond, L. Tucker, B. Rock,
P. Pelz, S. Hartwig, C. Pegelow, M. Searcy, J. Smith, D. Taylor, B.
BHS BOYS' AND GIRLS' CHORUSES PARTICIPATE IN A CAPPELLA SHOW,
GIRLS' CHORUS, PART II, ROW I, L to R: L. Tibbens, T. Clark,
M. Tianer, L. Williams, K. Lange, J. Traner, D. Taylor, K. Fletter,
L. Potaczek, K. Whitting, S. Webber, J. Olson, C. Malmsten, R. Shaw,
M. Schulke, M. Ammeson, C. Hanson, ROW 2: S. Holzwart, K. Molnar,
N. Ryan, S. Sharer, A. Jordan, D. Smith, L. Sanders, L. Shaner, E.
Dart, K. Heinemann, G. Manning, L. Kelley, S. Pope, C. Haseman, D.
Etters, C. Higties, S. Parks, M. Moss, C. Anderley, L. Nash, ROW 3:
S. Block, S. Nelson, R. Fisher, P. Collins, J. Richards, P. Parsley, S.
Butzman, J. Gaston, G. Jordan, M. Reid, K. Miller, J. Jackson, J.
Krock, B. Wastcoat, B. Frederick, B. Steinke, S. Truax, J. Anderson, P.
Slusser, S. Etiang ROW 4: Hoover, B. Saylor, B. Hull, R. Biangardi,
A. Pelton, S. Fitzgerald, C. Flato, J. Rudi, R. Knudsen, M. Walerius, C.
Lawrenz, K. Keller, J. Wichman, R. Gerber, M. Malmgren, S. Pettingell,
C. Olson, P. Petersen, C. Klaja, D. Sampson.
BOYS' CHORUS, ROW I, L to R: B. Devore, S. Brodhay, R. Engelking,
J Whitaker, D. Ream J Drover, J. Sutherland T. Cruttenden .
' 5 ' I 3 J
Cowell, T. Mills, A. Wagner, J. Gebhardt, T. Hagen, ROW 2: R. Gibson
G. Nikula, T. Baldino, T. Dingness, D. Lutton, F. Manning, E. Johni
son, J. Juzwik, M. Spenk, D. Dein, B. Altenburg, R. Magnuson, C.
Malawy, J. Treacy, T. Shay, ROW 3: E. Dugan, B. Gritmaker, J. Wilmes
S. Welsh, N. Heine, R. Anderson, P. Knudsen, D. Schumaker, G. Lenk
C. Hite, D. Shatwell, J. Kampert, J. Swanson, M. Gates, A. Retzman
ROW 4: R. Rand, J. Palmer, G. Showers, R. Von Albrecht, D. Lyons
R. Hopkins, S. Blatnak, T. Manzke, L. Wallack, J. Westlake, B. Brewer
K. McMillan, C. Mirs, T. Collins, S. Rische, R. Etters, D. Hudson, D
"THE RHYTHM OF SPRlNG" AND ENTERTAIN STUDENTS AT ASSEMBLIES
More than 200 voices comprise the BHS Boys' and Girls'
choruses. The Boys' Chorus performed at many assemblies in Bar-
rington area grade schools during the year in order to arrouse
enthusiasm among students who will be participating in the vocal
music program at BHS in future years. Both choruses performed at
the annual vocal music Christmas and spring concerts. Because of
the increased interest in recent years in the vocal music program
at BHS the department has been considerably expanded. Voices
from the Boys' and Girls, choruses now make it possible to have
three select vocal groups: the Junior A Cappella, the Select Ensem-
ble, and the Senior A Cappella.
Mr. Henkel directs girls' chorus in our Christmas assembly.
Tension mounts as the body of Harry Beaton, played by Jay Cordill, is
brought on stage.
Mr. Lundie, played by Bill Neilson, tells the strange story of "Brigacloon."
BRIGADOON AN EVERY-TOO
Jay Cordill and Greg Luke perform the traditional sword dance.
" 'Brigadoon' bloomed under sable skies" for the enthralled
audiences that attended the 1962 operetta. The orchestra, Senior
A Cappella, and Masque and Wig presented the production. By
the magic of the stage, our auditorium was changed into a pleas-
ant Scottish village. Through the antics of Meg Bracki and the
fine choral work, the operetta was a wonderful success and it was
declared the outstanding music and dramatic production of the
year at BHS.
-YEARS-TOWN COMES TO BHS
A Cappella joins together in the finale of "Brigadoon."
ORCHESTRA, ROW I, L to R: B. Calhoun, C. Tolpo, B. Peletz, D. Glaub, A. Coleman, R. McAdoo, J. Halberg, J. Schniepp, R. Welty i
D. Timm, J. Trestik. ROW 2: S. Etian, M. Ochoa, N. Newgent, C. P. Haberly, B. Hawley. ROW 4: N. Wright, J. Gerry, M. McCaw E
Kozubek, I. Ketelaar, P. Gillis, D. Rosenfeld, B. Heineman, M. Shand, S. Fisher, G. Love, Mr. Adam, Director.
Hoffman. ROW 3: D. Wing, L. Coleman, M. Pahl, K. Etters, B. McAdoo,
ORCHESTRA PROVIDES A VARIETY OF CONCERT MUSIC.
The orchestra, under the direction of Mr. Eugene Adam,
had many good productions this school year. They began
the year by playing for the operetta, "Brigadoon." They per-
formed at the N.H.S. assembly, the Christmas concert, the
Spring concert, and at graduation. Highlighting the year,
the Orchestra performed a concert of its own. With each
performance, they showed their versatility and skill in the
field of music.
Bev, we are playing the "Nutcrackers Suite" not "Let's Twist Again
SENIOR A CAPPELLA, ROW I, L to R: J. Carr, J. Weaver, K. She-
horn, N. Meyer, J. Gruendel, G. Engelking, B. Putta, J. Bruso, B. Allen,
B. Jackson, J. Wilkinson. ROW 2: N. Schick, K. Mizen, A. Thompson,
C. Clark, C. Meyer, C. Kolder, C. Engelbrecht, T. Lever, A. Sparling,
S. Sinclair, A. Boyd, K. Kunsky, L. Ernst. ROW 3: J. Weidenmiller, M.
Lockwood, P. Pohlman, L. Mabbs, B. Forrest, R. Mackintosh, E. Rieke,
J. Fisher, G. Luke, J. Bremer, J. Nomian, H. Cody, P. Gross, K. Olson.
ROW 4: V. Dahir, R. Stamm, D. Wolf, S. Brooks, B. Condill, B. Rit-
zenthaler, L. Remensnyder, T. Llalmgren, D. Evans, J. Cordill, D. Eng-
lish, J. Tschoppe, B. Oldenburg, G. Armstrong, K. Fabrycy.
FROM THE OPERETTA TO THE SPRING CONCERT OUR
Singing is enjoyed by more than 300 students
at B.H.S. The choral groups include Boys' Chorus,
Girls' Chorus, Junior A Cappella, Senior A
Cappella, and the Select Ensemble. The groups
displayed their talent in various programs and
assemblies throughout the year. All of the choral
groups helped to make the Christmas and Spring
concerts a success, and several groups contributed
to church services in the community. The operetta
"Brigadoon" and the show "Broadway's Best,"
presented by the Senior A Cappella Choir, were
certainly highlights of the year.
SELECT ENSEMBLE, ROW I, L to R: P. Thompson, L. Coleman, P.
Nowlen, B. Witz, M. Lahti, C. Landgraff, L. Thomasson, V. Green.
ROW 2: A. Biesterfield, B. Jensen, M. Balgemann, E. Turkevich, P. Pohl-
JUNIOR A CAPPELLA CHOIR, ROW I, L to R: D. Volpe, S. Holzwart,
K. Forbes, P. Collins, C. Hansen, S. Evans, L. Gundelach, D. Rieke, C.
Fletter, M. DeBolt, L. Armstrong, C. Smith, L. Brady. ROW 2: J. Lewis,
L. Tucker, J. Jurs, S. Stumpf, B. Dott, C. Jakes, K. Dalton, J. Schaefer, P.
Hummel, J. Werhan, D. Lawson, C. Smith, C. Dowling, C. Ness, P. Du-
gan, S. Skully, N. Shelhammer. ROW 3: D. Hauck, J. Walberg, B. Rourke
C. Bean, J. Haggatz, R. Smith, R. Hicks, P. Noftz, J. Linder, D. Deck-
er, P. Hoffman, J. Rainwater, S. Etters, N. Kramer. ROW 4: L. Kelly, P
Pietch, T. Miller, D. Kreeger, A. Krock, R. Voss, D. Clarke, B. Nygren
G. Neal, S. Peters, K. Periman, L. Kuly, D. Hudson, P. Babb, M. Miller.
CHORUSES HAVE ENTERTAINED THEIR AUDIENCES WELL.
man, M. Stirlen, P. Zook, K. Lockwood, M. Miller, C. Kincaid. ROW 3:
H. Heckel, J. Hagedorn, C. Connolly, C. Banger, C. Robbins, P. Donlea.,
N. Phillips, S. Thompson, J. Rogers, J. Strader D .Kaiser
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MATH CLUB, ROW I, L to R: B. Frey, L. Foy, T. Fenton, D. Rosenfeld, Thompson, R. Isom, S. Blatnak, R. Knobe, J. Cordillg ROW 4: B. Con
ROW 2: M. DeBolt, Miss Bruce, Sponsor, C. Minor, D. Dunn, K. nelly, P. Bratt, J. Buchanan, M. Fredricks, P. Haberly, P. Musschoot, R I
Lange, B. Heinemann, E. Williams, ROW 3: R. Kerr, G. Morton, D. Shatwell, W. Brown. Missing: Mrs. Catlow, Sponsor.
BHS ENGINEERS, SCIENTISTS, PHOTOGRAPHERS, AND
ELECTRONICS CLUB fBarrington Amateur Radio Society WAQEDWJ
ROW I , L to R: Mr. Lager, Sponsor - K9HWIg J. Brossard - KQVOW
B. Brown, President - KQVPY5 P. Musschoot, Treasurer - WAQAHU 5 S.
Kolupaev, Secretary - WASBMG: L. Schafer, WAQBPH3 ROW 2: B.
Lindberg - WN9FRZg S. Walker - WNQFTB3 R. Freytag - WA9FVZ
C. Pitcher - WAQHRNQ ROW 3: D. Sartin - SWL, B. Salnick -
WA9BVEg H. Thompson - WN9FRYg K. Bergquist - SWL, D
Thompson -- WN9HSVg S. Jahnholtz -- SWL. Missing: J. McClure -
WN9BYRg G. Yamashita - K9WZQ.
FSA ROW I, L to R: Mrs. Rueck, Sponsor, D. Kopack, M. Williksen, man, B. Brown, D. Thompson, D. Sartin, P. Musschoot, J. Brossard, R.
P Jones, D. Isom, P. Donlea, G. Loveg ROW 2: P. Rost, J. Zimmer- Newlin.
MATHEMATICIANS WORK ON INDIVIDUAL PRCBLEMS.
Inquisitive students promote and encourage their interests in
a variety of Helds. Math Club offers its members a chance to
study advanced mathematics and the application of math. Dur-
ing the year visits are made where math is used in computers
and business. Electronics Club members pursue their interests
by working on actual equipment. Many activities include the
operation of the club station WAQEDW. They communicate
with stations all over the area and have sessions in radio tech-
nology. Camera Club was started to further students' knowledge
of photography. Pictures are taken of many different subjects
and then developed by the individual to be compared by the
other members. FSA students give demonstrations of their
individual projects which have been worked on through the
CAMERA CLUB, L to R: B. MacNiven, J. Lefevre, A. Obermaier, D
Powers, G. Lindskog, J. Brossard.
BRONCHO STAFF, ROW I, L to R: K. Kaempfer, A. Holaday, T. Leh- Richardson, A. King, B. Nielson, J. Moore 3 ROW 4: S. Zavodny, B. Su-
mann, N. Miller, P. Nowleng ROW 2: S. Stroh, M. Balgemann, J. walski, J. Edmonds, J. Bishop, D. Shatwell, B. Peache.
Alexander, A. Hanchett, J. Sicks, J. Kittredgeg ROW 3: G. Nikula, P.
BRONCHO BECOMES A BIGGER AND BETTER NEWSPAPER
EDITORIAL STAFF, ROW I, L to R: J. Jahnholtz, Ad. Manager, L.
Aranow, News Co-Editor, Miss Kennedy, Sponsor, P. Dunham, Editor-
in-Chiefg ROW 2: G. Smith, Copy Editor, D. Ribbentrop, Ass't. Sports
Editor, G. Hansen, Sports Editor, W. Wagers, Feature Co-Editor, J. Rum-
mel, Feature Co-Editor, B. Nygren, News 'Co-Editor, A. Spreyer, Managing
This year, many changes have been brought about in
the Broncho, BHS's bi-weekly newspaper. Changed from
8 x 11 to tabloid size from white sheet to newsprint, all 18
issues of the Broncho contain more news, strong editorials,
and more informative features, such as Hoofbeats, Editorial
column, Student Council news, and fashion column.
The editorial staff of the Broncho attended the Illinois
State high school Press Association in Champaign at the
University of Illinois in September. Over Thanksgiving
week, six Broncho representatives attended the National
Convention in Chicago at the Conrad Hilton Hotel. Both
were attended with Miss Kennedy, the new Broncho spon-
sor of this year.
Thereis no doubt that this year the Broncho has become
bigger and better. Students look forward to Ending their
papers in their lockers fdelivered freelj every other Friday.
We hope the Broncho will continue to be such as asset to
BHS and will continue to grow bigger and better. l
Resolved: The U.S promotes a common market for
western hemisphere. This is one of the various problems
discussed in debate club and in competition with different
schools throughout the year. During the year freshman
clramatics studies fundamental dramatics and produces one
act plays to put on for the freshmen. Although these clubs
are different in their nature, they both aim to better them-
selves in every day conversation and basic speech.
DEBATE CLUB, L to R: B. Nielsen, L. Foy, M. Nance, D. Thompson
N. Petterson, Miss Brunsting, Sponsor.
STUDENTS IMPROVE SPEECH USAGE IN DEBATE, DRAMA
FRESHMAN DRAMATICS, SEATED: Miss Brunsting, Sponsor, R. Kujawa, M. LaRue,
L. Schultz. STANDING, L to R: L. Wallack, M. Pahl, A. Hamalian, L. Lessmann, S. Lind,
J. Larson, B. Huff, C. Tolpo, D. Lemmon.
K' kkh- Q A in , Q -
NATIONAL HONOR SOCIETY, ROW I, L to R: Vice-Presidents: N.
Wisegarver, C. Lorenz, Presidents: V. Dahir, A. Hanchettg Secretaries:
J. Wagner, S. Sinclair, Mr. Meinhard, advisor, ROW 2: C. Gerhardt, B.
Putta, L. Barile, K. Kunsky, S. Church, D. Ritzenthaler, S. Cruttenden,
M. Reid, ROW 3: E. Baumann, K. Tichy, L. Ernst, G. Michelotti, S.
NHS HONORS OUTSTANDING
Membership in National Honor Society is the highest award
BHS can bestow upon a student. Selection is based not only
on a student's scholarship but also on his character, leader-
NHS inductees take the oath of membership.
Bowker, S. Savidge, K. Kaempferg ROW 4: J. Krause, W. Wagexs, M.
Jones, J. Rosenberg, J. Schniepp, D. Lindberg, H. Cody, A. Spreyerg
ROW 5: Cobb, J. Anderson, R. Cogswell, P. Jones, T. Malmgren, B.
Schwemm, B. Potter, N. Petterson, B. Carr, Missing: P. Dunham.
ship, and service. Induction ceremonies are held twice each
year at which those upperclassmen elected by the faculty are
given the opportunity to take the pledge of membership. NHS
contains in its membership a cross-section of activities at BHS
- from athletic organizations to language clubs, from Broncho
to Folk Club.
Ann Hanchett gives the introductory speech at the induction assembly
for new NHS members.
FTA, L to R: M. Ammeson, M. Bishop, President, K. Molnar, J. Nadler,
L. Potaczak, D. johnson, Miss Lynch, Sponsor.
Future Hornemakers of America prepares girls for their pro-
fession of homemaking. From the beginning of the year activi-
ties enable the girls to better prepare themselves for home and
community life. Projects include a Mother's Dessert, Daddy's
Date Night, coffee hours and bake sales.
FHA BOARD MEMBERS, ROW I, L to R: A. Figliola, Treasurer, C.
Kugath, Secretary, S. Gaunt, Vice-President, Mrs. Quick, Sponsor, K.
Wendt, President, ROW 2: J. Gerry, S. Ziegler, E. Foelschow, S. Prow,
Miss Tenclinger, Sponsor, C. Olson.
Future Teachers of America sponsors activities which stress
the fundamentals of classroom teaching. Some projects were
practice teaching, distribution of apples to faculty members
during Teacher's Week, and panel discussions including mem-
bers of the English staff. A
FTA, FHA WORK AND STRIVE TOWARD THE FUTURE
FHA, ROW I, L to R: D. Sadork, E. Heinrich, M. Bishop, N. Scheer, song ROW 3: P. Huxhold, K. Molnar, A. Figliola, C. Olmstead, K. Hull,
G. Vesel, G. Jourdan, S. Adkins, L. Zboyang ROW 2: L. Potaczak, V. S. Sanofsky, C. Benz.
Leis, L. Jelinek, V. Graham, B. Freund, B. Elliott, L. Ward, M. Robin-
FOLK CLUB OFFICERS, L to R: G. Armstrong, Vice-President, M.
Reid, Secretary, R. Anderson, Treasurer, D. Hudson, President.
Folk Club is a new group this year, formed to pro-
mote folk music not only in BHS but also throughout
Barrington. During the year Folk Club has provided
entertainment by presenting its original and novel Folk
Festival, sponsoring a new folksinging group, the Yeo-
men, and by taking trips into Chicago to see well-known
folk musicians. One of the Folk Club's unique activities
is gathering at a cat's pad for an evening of folksinging
- or, to use the more ethnic term, a hootenanny.
ETHNIC STUDENTS SING AND STRUM IN FOLK CLUB
FOLK CLUB, ROW I, L to R: K. Anderson, B. Elliott, M. Bohn, B.
Rice, S. Chapple, J. Weber, W. Widhelm, P. Ford, ROW 2: G. Yam-
ashita. W. Miller, S. Chapple, N. Wright, M. Helikson, L. Coleman, V.
Green: ROW 3: C. Chapple, L. Goldhammer, C. Smith, P. Does, S.
Osterman, M. Turkevich, M. Glazman, A. Boyd, A. Lunde, S. Church,
- - A- A
ROW 4: P. Pelz, M. Gates, P. Fifer, C. Tolpo, J. Forbes, R. Knutson, J.
Wichman, G. Eiland, A. 'Colemang ROW 5: B. Forrest, G. Love, R. Rand,
M. Stiehl, S. Jahnholtz, E. Coe, B. Suwalski, J. Hanson, P. Hoffman, S.
ORRAL STAFF, ROW I fseatedj, L to R: N. Wright, L. Tucker, L. Schwacke, J. Lefevre, B. MacNiven, A. Hanchett, J. Daubenspeck, C.
abbsg ROW 2: P. Zdebski, H. Cody, C. Comes, STANDING: L. Steinhauer, G. Yamashita.
EXTRA FEATURES ADD TO A BIGGER l963 CORRAL
CORRAL sponsor, Miss Bergsten with editor, Kris Knudson.
Each year the Corral, our BHS yearbook, enters the hands of all
subscribers as an exceptionally better book than the preceding
year's. Each year the budget is set higher to account for the color
and added pages in the Corral. This year an index was added
and a basic page plan was followed in hopes to make our Corral
a true All-American. The staff, limited as it was, worked hard
and gave up many Saturday mornings and after school hours to
meet those deadlines that always came a week sooner than ex-
pected. Yet with early planning, which began in the summer, the
book Finally emerged as the Corral of 1963.
EDITORIAL STAFF: Kris Knudson, Editor-in-chief, Margie Bohn, Lay-
out Editor, Karen Tichy, Business Manager, Linda Holzman, Copy Editor.
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FRESHMAN BASKETBALL, ROW 1, L to R: K. Wedig, Mgr., L. lack, K. McMillan, R. Schumaker, B. Dickey, T. Connelly, Mr. Ander-
Benson, Mgr., B. Devore, E. Lewis, L. Altenburg, J. Mackey, S. Brodhay, son, Coach.
B. Rigsby. ROW 2: D. Muehler, T. Stewart, B. Smith, N. Heine, L. Wal-
Coach Eppexson talks to Glenn Neal and Paul Baker about tying up the
ball without fouling.
The Ponies finished a great season in a tie for first place.
This team, its tallest player merely 6', controlled the boards
and showed a tremendous defense which led to the down-
fall of a number of favored teams.
BASKETEERS HIT THE HOOPS IN
Hampered by a slow start and a lack of height, the
1963 Bronchos won enough games to tie for fourth in the
conference and remain a threat in this area. Fine perform-
ances were given by All-Conference Guard Wayne Graver
and Co-Captain Gary Showers. One of Barrington's finest
efforts was their tournament defeat of Mundelein. Although
their season record was unimpressive, the Bronchos show-
ed fine spirit and promise for the 1963-64 season.
SOPHOMORE BASKETBALL, ROW I, L to R: B. Beal, C. Mallon, R. Hartwig, E. Dunk, W. Wessel, L. Nelson, G. Wilkinson, Mr. Epperson
Voss, R. Hopkins, G. Neal, M. Timon, P. Baker, J. Johnson. ROW 2: K. Coach.
Periman, Mgr., T. Roubidoux, L., Kerley, R. Watson, T. Moolinaar, K.
VARSITY BASKETBALL, ROW 1, L t0 R1 R. Cogswell, B. Connelly, Williams, J. Condill, B. Grabenkort, T. Jahnke,,J. Jusits, S. Wershay, G
L. Reakes, T. Malmgren, N. Oye, C. Mirs. ROW 2: R. Rigsby, Mgr., S. Showers, W. Graver, S. Block, Mgr.
'63, AS BRONCHOS AND PONIES BRING HOME FOURTH AND FIRST PLACES.
Woodstock . . .
Crystal Lake ....
East Rockford ..
Elgin West . . .
Monona Grove . . . .
Crystal Lake ....
Libertyville . . .
St. Edward's ....
Co-Captains Wayne Graver and Gary Showers get a new variation of an
offensive play from Coach Madding during practice.
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SOPHOMORES, ROW I, L to R: M. Bottcher, M. Benz, L. Aranow,
K. Anderson: ROW 2: P. Babb, M. Balgemann, A. Biesterfield, K.
Christie, G. Brandstraderg ROW 3: Kim Carnell, Gail Carty, J. Berghorn
S. Chapple, M. Cermak, P. Aznavooriang ROW 4: A. Bergren, B. Beal
J. Altenberg, T. Baldino, D. Bechtolg ROW 5: K. Brandt, G. Blackburn
C. Banger, E. Bailey, ROW 6: A. Charland, G. Cripps, K. Andres, C
Bean, ROW 7: M. Cameron, M. Black, G. Bowlin, P. Baker, LEDGE:
C. Cassell, D. Cavender, F. Clark, D. Clark, D. Bracht, R. Anderson, L
Burrell, STANDING: J. Arnold, D. Beda, J. Aslanoff, L. Brady, A. Bruce
Double, double, toil and trouble,
Fire burn, and cauldron bubble.
Sophomore Ponies meet in a huddle during a decisive game.
SOPHOMORES, ROW I, L to R: P. Fifer, C. Eckert, P. Donlea, S.
Fawcett, P. Dickinson: ROW 2: J. Cordill, J. Johnson, C. Croneigh, J.
Deller, B. Ferrarinig ROW 3: E. Dunk, C. Connolly, A. Edwards, J.
Daubenspeck., D. De Wolf, ROW 4: E. Fisher, A. Fitzpatrick, S. Flint,
B. DeLoach, B. Dodson, ROW 5: D. Egland, B. Danielson, L. Ferrarini,
G. Domine, B. Delaware g LEDGE: J. Drover, J. Doherty, D. Dein, R.
DePue, T. DeBoo, C. Detweiler, STANDING: L. Coleman, J. Dowling,
J. Fedota, B. Ferries.
Sophomore Rusty Anderson joins with upperclassmen to form the "No
SOPHOMORES, ROW 1, L to R: N. French, B. Hinman, D. Glaub, V.
Gehrigg ROW 2: J. Hagedorn, M. Gayer, M. Hammg ROW 3: K. Geary,
S. Glassman, K. Forbes, L. Gustavsong ROW 4: L. Foster, R. Freytag,
E. Foelschow, K. Franseng ROW 5: G. Garamoni, E. Gannon, G. Gref-
Hn, J. Gebhardt, A. Goldhammerg ROW 6: K. Hamm, V. Green, J.
Grossman, S. Hallett, G. Galvin, LEDGE: R. Glowac, B. Frey, R. Johnson,
L. Haines, D. Freier, A. Giles, M. Greetis.
Tee-hee, Princey! The glass slipper will never lit her fat foot!
C'est la vie! So we can't all be Miss Americas . . .
SOPHOMORES, ROW I, L to R: R. Holmes, V. Jones, M. Johnson, C
Jelinekg ROW 2: D. Hudson, J. Irwin, P. Homuth, L. Gullbrants. H
Heckel, L. Jelinekg ROW 3: L. Hopkins, L. Heinrich, J. Jurs, V. Graham
P. Holaday, B. Jenseng ROW 4: D. Jackson, R. Jahnke, M. Huss, B
SOPHOMORES, ROW I, L to R: V. Leis. S. Hartwig, P. Huxhold
ROW 2: J. Kuhlman, B. MacNiven, G. Lapp, J. Mills, R. Kenleyg ROH1'
3: S. Grosvenor, D. Lunde, K. Lockwood, D. Kaiser, G. McComes, P.
Moody, L. Kellyg ROW'4: L. Laureys, J. Marsh, L. Kerley, J. Love,
Jones, E. Holicg ROW' 5: B. Geho, D. Gillis. B. Goldfen. M. Huffman.
C. Hanseng LEDGE: P. Hoffman, R. Jurs. B. Heath. R. Hicks, S. Jahn-
holtz, B. Hook. R. Haas.
G. Morton, D. Moor. J. Love, J. Linder, P. Laughton: ROW 5: J.
Kolkmeycr, Lahti, M. Liiller, M. Kincaid, MI. Heliksong LEDGE: J.
Mirecki, A. Krock, P. Mclonas, D. Lyons, K. Hartwig. T. lNIoolcnaar, J.
Tarzans whoop it up at the Dames' Dance with their Janes.
SOPHOMORES, ROW I, L to R: C. Martin, L. King, C. Landgraft, K.
Kujawag ROW 2: P. Klein, G. Lehmann, S. lvfeyer, C. Meschewski, S.
Lorimer, F. Mueller, J. Iddings, C. Kugathg ROW 3: N. Kokoron, K.
Meyer, C. Meiners, C. MeKee, T. McFadden, M. McAuliffe, B. Klein, J
What, ME worry?
Kalck, D. Kalkbrennerg ROW 4: B. Miller, B. Jackson, J. McClure, 'C.
Michalak, P. Miller, S. Marland, J. Kingg ROW 5: D. Kopack, T. Mills
A. Keisler, C. Mallon, T. List, J. Johnson, J. Mervis, M. McCarthy, Si
Kleinfelter, G. Monsen, C. Krajcik, B. Kidder, M. Hell.
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Through wood and mead, in shade and sun
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IN "EARNEST" AND THE MAGIC DRAGON'S PRANKS.
"The Importance of Being Earnest" was Oscar VVilde's
satire on the manners of 19th century British society. The play
was performed at BHS with exaggerated and very affected
mannerisms and expressions, much to the delight of the audi-
ence. The great 'ltragedy' of the play occurred when the
two young heroines discover that their Hances are not the
romantic Earnests they once supposed.
c'The Land of the Magic Dragon" was the Masque and Wig
children's dramatic production, produced primarily for the
Barrington grade school children. The unusual Chinese set-
ting and the fanciful plot captured the imaginations of all
those who saw it.
The cast of "The Land of the Magic Dragon" certainly are a chamiing lot.
Players satirize 19th century society life by adopting the affectations and rnannerisms of the
THESPIANS FORM ANOTHER BHS HONORARY SOCIETY
NATIONAL THESPIANS, ROW I, L to R: M. Gillilan, P. Gross, Sec-
retary, T. Manzlze, President, A. Spreyer, Vice-President, G. Michelotti,
Treasurer, Mr. Johnson, Sponsor, ROW 2: J. Zack, L. Goldhammer, S
Sinclair, C. Clark, P. Treacy, S. Prow, L. Barile, S. Church, P. Baum-
Bob Schwemm and E. D. Baumann portray a touching love scene in
National Thespians is an honoraiy society which includes Mas-
que and Wig members who have worked more than 200 hours on
various aspects of school play productions. Stars are awarded for
additional work and merit, and the most deserving Thespians re-
ceive pins at the climax of their high school theatrical work.
gartnerg ROW 3: J. Weaver, J. Smith, J. Novak, M. Mclntyre, D. Lyon,
C. Cassell, C. Lundstrom, A. Sparling, N. Giesen, D. Volpe, ROW 4-:
B. Allen, R. Merritt, M. Cropp, M. McCaw, B. Nygren, A. Rice, B. Busse,
B. Miller, J. Irwin.
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Russ Stamm takes the lead as they soar over the last hurdle.
SPRING SPORTS MEAN THE THRILL
Golf team medalist, Bob Kerr, practices up for the big match. What am I doing here?
Broncho pitcher hurls his pitch to put out opponent hitter.
OF A BOY RUNNING THE LAST LAPf
Hey, wait a minute! That's my bowling ball
Eric Twerdahl stands alert, while partner returns the ball.
Bill Potter hustles back to the bag after an attempt to steal second.
THE ROAR OF THE CROWD AS THE BATTER SLIDES INTO HOME PLATE,
X 'r Q . .
Satisfied with his last slam over the net, Jay Cordill takes his match. Hey, a hole-in-one!
Pretty good, eh fellas?
THE TENSE TOUCH-AND-GO IN A
The hand-off from Russ Schulkc puts
Bob Grabenkort practices his chip shots to thc green
the Broncho relay-mc-n in the lead.
Tennisman, John Cobb, returns a high loft.
Who dropped the box of nails under the bar?
QUICK TENNIS MATCH, AND THE CHIP SHOT SUNK TO BIRDIE THE HOLE.
and on his way to home, Jim Condill scores again.
, x x
Demonstrating stance and backswing, Steve Blatnak gets ready to hit his iron
W TENNIS, ROW I, L to R: G. Luke, D. Rosenfeld, C. Sullons, C. Cody, B. G. Monsen, D. Nelson, ROW 3: Mr. Kostick, D. Hewitt, D. Alberts, S.
3 Wills, ROW 2: P. Corrigan, E. Twerdahl, J. Cordill, J. Cobb, S. Shultz, Etian, D. McAcloo, D. Presba, K, Bohn, J. Halberg.
y GOLFERS WIN TITLE AS RACKETMEN GAIN EXPERIENCE
'This year's tennis team possessed a lot of young talent, the top spring, helped the team tie Palatine for the conference golf
five players being three freshmen, one junior, and one senior. The championship. The team won ten consecutive matches aftertwo
team narrowly lost live dual matches by a margin on only one defeats. Senior Bob Kerr, the most valuable golfer, was the con-
point. Junior John Cobb was voted the team's most valuable ference first place medalist with a score of 83. Next year the team
I player. With just one year of experience next year's tennis team anticipates an excellent season with two returning juniors, one
l should be able to win those close matches instead of losing them. sophomore, and one freshman.
Mr. Madding, coaching the golf team for the first time this
GOLF, ROW I, L to R: D. Windahl, P. Berquist, B. Connelly, C. Mallon, Madding, C. Michael, J. Stoetzel, N. Heine, G. Windahl, M. Helikson,
R. Stoetzel, R. Grabenkort, C. Minor, R. Kerr, S. Blatnakg ROW 2: Mr. G. Bohlin, S. Wershay, A. Hamalian.
VARSITY TRACK, ROW I , L to R: J. Fisher, S. Holzwart, D. Young,
B. Forrest, M. Jones, R. Schulke, W. Graverg ROW 2: D. Shatwell, J.
Clavin, C. Wyman, B. Oldenburg, M. Ochoa, B. Young, S. Wright, R.
Stammg ROW 3: A. English, A. Rockwood, D. Frederick, Wichser,
TWO TRACKMEN PARTICIPATE
IN STATE COMPETITION.
Two BHS cindermen proudly represented the school at the
state track meet in Champaign. Steve Holzwart, competing in the
440 yard dash, and Greg lveichmann, tossing the shot put, were
the Iirst Barrington trackmen to go downstate. Greg placed third in
the State in the shot put event.
The regular season was highlighted by such victories as the up-
set over the Woodstock Bluestreaks and the second place win in the
conference meet. Captain Steve Holzwart, varsity runner for his
third year, was voted most valuable trackman, and Cookie Rollo,
pole vaulter, was the most improved team member.
The line record of the team was a real tribute to Mr. Murphy
who was coaching the team for his last year.
FROSH-SOPH TRACK, ROW I, L to R: R. Depue, N. Kokoran, J.
Hansen, T. Connolly, B. Steinmetz, J. Treacy, J. Gebhardt, G. Grefiin,
K. Rembowski, R. Hunter 5 ROW 2: R. Smith, T. Dingess, B. Altenburg,
B. Roarke, L. Foy, A. Hogfelt, S. Walaitis, G. Lapp, T. Krueger, P.
Melonasg ROW 3: J. Reese, M. Spenk, K. Steinmetz, P. Laughton, R.
Holmes, H. Schmidt, T. List, B. Jackson, B. Delaware, D. Dein, F. Callaneng
P. Knudsen, G. Showers, D. Slusser, M. McCaw, S. Lefevreg ROW 4:
M. Stiehl, C. Rollo, G. Wiechmann, J. Jensen, B. Ritzenthaler, B. Beckwith,
ROW 5: Mr. Epperson, R. Stetson, J. Skubik, B. Hagemann, J. Westlake,
G. Neal, R. Von Albrecht, J. Ariola, S. Welsh, G. Love, Mr. Murphy.
FROSH-SOPH BASEBALL, ROW I, L to R: B. Heath, J. Lynn, J.
Johnson, L. Nelson, B. Beal, B. Miller, ROW 2: R. Haas, L. Laureys, T.
Baldino, M. Cameron, W. Wessel, T. Rubidoux, R. Smith, D. Schumaker.
ROW 4: R. Hopkins, P. Gillis, J. Ackerman, S. Scott, B. Peache, J.
Etters, C. Hughart, D. Kolhase, R. Hicks, E. Lewis, W. Webster, R.
Schiebel, K. Hartwigg ROW 5: Mr. Karon, G. Morton, L. Walleck, T.
Moolenaar, J. Wangelin, D. Lyons, D. Bracht, A. Charland, E. Dunk, R. Voss,
C. Michalak, T. Potter, K. McMillan, M. Timon, Mr. Jones.
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GAA, ROW I, L to R: C. Lorenz, Vice-President, C. Comes, President,
Miss Perbix, Sponsorg ROW 2: M. Leeson, Point Chairman, P. Richardson,
Treasurer 3 C. Schick, Secretary.
GAA gymnast shows that flexibility is a necessity for performing on the
PROVE THAT BHS GIRLS ARE BOTH GRACEFUL AND ATHLETICALLY INCLINED.
Tennis players practice for their big matches.
Pam Thompson demonstrates balance and grace.
Denny adds names to his little black book.
Student Council members, working long hours after school on
stage settings, script, and auditions, opened the curtain Friday
and Saturday evenings on an entertaining and talented pro-
gram. Featuring two categories, Fine arts and vaudeville, the eve-
ning's entertainment was judged by a group of tive people, with
three prizes in each group.
Included on the program were several comedy acts, folk singers,
soloists, a dramatic reading and some well-timed interruptions by
an amazing young lady. Audience reaction was highly favorable
as the show unfolded in the setting of a New York theatrical
agency run by a tough looking customer finally revealed as Denny
Dunn, council president. As the various acts auditioned for his
approval the audience was allowed to enjoy their talents too. Ulti-
mately, everyone was highly satisfied with the judges' decision
which gave Abbie Spreyer Hrst place in the Fine Arts division for
her reading of "Patterns" by Amy Lowell and the Salt Creek
Singers Hrst in the vaudeville group.
STUDENT COUNCIL 'S T963 VARIETY SHOW WINS AUDlENCE'S APPROVAL
Have you heard the administration is cutting lunch periods to 13 min-
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After many weeks of "prom talk" and eager anticipation, Prom -'
night finally arrives. Couples inaugerate the evening with the
the beautifully decorated gym, the couples are engulfed with I
"Southern Splendor." The evening progresses and the atrnos- -
phere is filled with bewitchment.
AS SOUTHERN BELLES WHIRL ABOUT THE DANCE FLOOR, PROM GOERS
Prom goexs are delighted by the southern decor.
traditional Grand March past parents and relatives. As they enter
The traditional Grand March be
ht of "Southern Splendor."
ENJOY A GRAND NIGHT IN "SOUTHERN SPLENDOR," THE 1963 PROM
"Be bopa lula, She's my baby . . .',
Romantic couples are uneasy under the anxious eyes of on I k
Teachers get the royal treatment and really eat it up at the annual Latin Club Banquet.
BIG MEMBERSHIP IN LANGUAGE CLUBS
GERMAN CLUB OFFICERS, L to R: E. Baumann, Secretaryg D.
Lindberg, Presidentg B. Carr, First Vice-Presidentg S. Block, Second
Vice-Presidentg Miss Baer, Sponsorg S. Stroh, Treasurer.
Freshman and sophomores form a large part of the German Club membership.
Large junior and senior membership in German Club indicates why it is one of the most suc-
cessful school clubs in BHS.
MAKES MORE PROJECTS POSSIBLE, AND MAKES MORE FUN AT BANQUETS.
Herr Block sings the Schnitzelbank song.
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their many services to BHS.
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JUNIOR CLASS OFFICERS, L to R: Lynn Barile, Secretary, Ron Cogswell, President,
Russ Schulke, Vice-Presidentg Dave Frederick, Treasurer.
JUNIOR CLASS OFFICERS AND ADVISORS
JUNIOR CLASS ADVISORS, L to R: Mr. J. Nelson, Miss A. Bruce, Mr. WN. Korth, Mrs
O. Catlow, Miss M. Anderson, Miss J. Austin, Mr. J. Plaskas.
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Please! I'd rather do it myself.
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With solemn faces, a little uncertainty, and a great deal of joy, the seniors step down from
the auditorium door in their last exit from Barrington High School.
WITH HIGH HCJPES AND MEASURED STEPS, THE CLASS
Seated before friends and relatives, they listen and wait for that Hnal
Graduation is the source of many memories and impressions. To
many parents, it is the mark of a job well done. To teachers and
administrators, it is, each year and with each class, the visible evi-
dence of the achievement of the first of the goals for which they hope
the graduates will strive. And for the seniors themselves, though
they be numb and slightly bewildered at the time, it is truly the
beginning of life.
As Mr. Gillis, our principal, stated in his farewell address to the
senior class, "We do not know who first used the term 'commence-
ment, in referring to graduation, but we do know that it is the very
best name possible, for it is truly the commencement of a new life
for each graduate."
The year ends, the graduates leave, the yearbook is closed, but
in reality, it is a chapter, and not the entire story, which has ended.
.sv . 31
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CLASS ADVISERS, L to R: Miss J. Solon, Nir. M. Alison, Mr. R.
Nemer Mrs D Gehler, Miss J. Lynch.
SENIOR CLASS ADVISERS AND OFFICERS
CLASS OFFICERS, L to R: Steve Holzwart, Vice Presidentg Vic Dahir
Presidentg John Block, Treasurer 3 Sue Church, Secretary.
GREGORY AHREN S
Pep Band, 1,23 Pep Club, 43 Broncho, 2,3,43 Advertis-
ing Manager, 3, Business Manager, 43 AFS, 3,43 Ger-
man Club, 1,2,33 Class Board, 23 Quill and Scroll,
3,43 Concert Band, 1,23 Football, 13 Track, 13 Na-
tional Honor Society, 4.
ROBERT ANDERSON CNOT PICTUREDJ
A SENIOR IS AN ENIGMA, A CERTAINTY, A SORROW, A JOY, A MYSTERY:
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Transferred, Highland Park High School, Highland
Park, Illinois, 2 3 Baseball, 2.
Pep Club, 43 FTA, 2,33 Spanish Club, 2,33 Girls'
Club, 3,43 Stage Crew, 1,4.
Transferred, North Plainfield High School, North
Plainfield, New Jersey, 4.
Pep Club, 4g "B" Club, 4g Cross Country, 2,3,4
Wrestling, 43 Track, 1,2,3,4.
Pep Club, 43 Broncho, 33 French Club, 2,3,43 Treas-
urer, 33 Girls' Club, 3,43 Camera Club, l.
Pep Club, 3,43 Broncho, l,2,33 AFS, 4g Spanish Club,
1,2,4 3 Historian, 4g Girls' Club, 3,4 3 Freshman Dra
matics, 1 3 Class Board, 43 Girls' Ensemble, 3.
Pep Club, 2,3,43 Latin Club, l,23 German Club, 3,43
Pep Club, 43 Corral, 2,33 AFS, 2,3,43 FHA, 2,33
Spanish Club, 2,33 Girls' Club, 3,4.
Pep Club, 3,43 Broncho, 1,3 AFS, 2,3,43 Spanish Club,
1,23 Girls' Club, 3,45 GAA, 1,2,3,4.
Transferred, Crystal Lake Community High School,
Crystal Lake, Illinois, 25 Pep Club, 45 Broncho, 3,45
Assistant Business Manager, 35 AFS, 2,3,45 German
Club, l,2,3,45 Secretary, 45 Girls' Club, 3,45 Masque
and Wig, 25 GAA, 15 Folk Club, 4 5 National Hon-
or Society, 4.
Pep Club, 3,45 AFS, 2,3,45 Latin Club, 1,25 French
Club, 3,45 Girls' Club, 3,45 Masque and Wig, 2,3,45
Business Manager, 2,3,45 Stage Crew, 25 GAA, 15
Freshman Dramatics, 15 Student Council, 3,45 Sec-
retary, 45 Class Board, 3,45 Secretary, 35 National
Thespians, 3,45 Cheerleader, 45
45 Plays, 2,3,
German Club, 1,25 Baseball, 1,2,3.
HE IS AN ADVENTURER MOVING BOLDLY ABOUT AN UNCERTAIN WORLD,
FHA, 3,45 Latin Club, 35 French Club, 1,25 Girls'
Cgxb, 2,3,45 Masque and Wig, 2,3,45 Stage Crew,
German Club, 35 Cross Country, 3.
Pep Club, 25 Broncho, 3,45 FTA, 1,2,3,45 Treasurer,
2, Vice President, 3, President, 45 FHA, 45 French
Club, 2,3,45 Girls' Club, 3.4
Pep Club, 4: Math Club, 45 Wrestling, 1,45 Golf,
1,2,3,45 "B" Club, 4.
Pep Club, 3,45 Spanish Club, 3,45 Treasurer, 45
"B" Club, 45 Honor Council, 3,45 Vice President,
45 Student Council, 4 5 Class Board, 45 Treasurer, 4'
Football, 1,25 Wrestling, 15 Track, 15 Gymnastics, 2
3,45 Co-Captain, 4.
Pep Club, 2,3,45 Corral, 3,45 Layout Editor, 45 AFS,
2,3,45 Latin Club, 1,25 Girls' Club, 3,45 Make-up
Club, 15 Student Council, 2,3.
Pep Band, 1,2,3,45 Pep Club, 2,35 Latin Club, 2
French Club, 25 Girls' Club, 3,45 Math Club, 3,4
Dance Band, 1,2,3,4 5 National Honor Society, 3,4
Orchestra, 1,2,3g Concert Band, 1,2,3,45 Secretary, 2
Vice President, 3, President, 4.
Pep Club, 3,45 Latin Club, 2,35 Girls' Club, 3,4
Masque and Wig, 2,3,4: Treasurer, 3,45 Stage Crew,
1,25 Make-up Club, 1: Math Club, 35 Folk Club, 4
Octones, 2,35 A Cappella, 2,3,45 Operetta, 2,3,4.
Pep Club, 45 "B" Club, 2,3,45 Math Club, 45 Foot-
ball, 1,25 Wrestling, 1,25 Baseball,'2.
Pep Club, 3,4-: Spanish Club, 2,3g "B" Club, 45 Foot-
ball, lg Wrestling, l,2,3,4g Track, 1.
Pep Club, 43 Latin Club, lg German Club, 2,35
Masque and Wig, 2, Freshman Dramatics, lg Math
Club. 3, Greek Club, lg Class Board, 2, A Cappella,
3,4g Openetta, 3,4.
Pep Club, lg Stage Crew, 1, Gymnastics, lg Baseball,
A DREAMER WITH A QUIET AND QUIZZICAL SMILE ON HIS FACE.
Transferred, Waukegan Township High Sch ool,
Waukegan, Illinois, 3, Pep Club, 3,4-g Broncho, 3,43
AFS, 3,4g Spanish Club, 3, Girls' Club, 3,4g GAA,
Stage Crew, 3,45 FSA, 43 A Cappella, 2,3,4g Oper-
etta, 2,3,4g Cross Country, l,2.
Camera Club, 43 FSA, 3,4-g Electronics Club, l,2,3g
Transferred, Bellingham High School, Bellingham,
Cross Country, 1,2,4g Track, 1.
Transferred, Prospect High School, Mount Prospect,
Illinois, 3 g Pep Club, 45 Wrestling, 4.
Pep Band, 1,2,3,43 Pep Club, 3,4g Latin Club, 1,23
"B" Club, 4, Dance Band, 3,43 Class Board, 3,4:
Concert Band, l,2,3,4g Orchestra, 3,4, Track, lg
Football, 1, Gymnastics, 2,3,4.
Pep Band, 1,2,3,4g Pep Club, 4, Broncho, 2,35 AFS,
l,2,3,4g Latin Club, lg German Club, 2,3,4g Treas-
urer, 3, Vice President, 4, National Honor Society,
3,43 Honor Council, 3,45 Class Board, 4 g Concert
Band, l,2,3,4g Gymnastics, 2,3,4g Track, 1.
Pep Club, 45 Bfoncho, l,2, AFS, 2,3,4g Recording
Secretary, 3, Vice President, 4, Latin Club, 1,25
Gemian Club, 3,45 Girls' Club, 3,4: Corresponding
Secretary, 3 g Honor Council, 35 Student Council, 4,
Class Board, 1,3,4.
HE IS A DIRTY TEST
Pep Club, '2,3,45 French Club, 2,3,45 Girls' Club, 3,45
Treasurer, 45 Stage Crew, 1: Masque and Wig, 2,
45 National Honor Society, 3,4: Class Board, 2,3,45
Treasurer, 3, Secretary, 45 National Thespians, 3,45
Girls:1 State Representative, 35 Homecoming Attend-
Pep Club, 3,45 Broncho, 25 AFS, 2,3,45 Girls' Club,
3,45 Masque and Wig, 25 GAA, 1,2,3,4.
Transferred, Mountain Lakes High School, Moun-
tain Lakes, New Jersey, 35 Pep Club, 45 Corral, 45
Secretary, 45 AFS, 3,45 French Club, 3,45 Girls' Club,
3,45 Student Council, 45 Girls' Ensemble, 35 A Cap-
pella, 45 Vice President, 45 GAA, 45 National Honor
Broncho, 45 Latin Club, 1,25 Stage Crew, 35 Math
Club, 3,45 Tennis, 2,3,45 A Cappella, 3,45 Operetta,
TUBE, A LATE TERM PAPER, AN OPEN ICE BOX
Pep Club, 3,45 German Club, 2,35 "B" Club, 45
Math Club, 3,45 German Band, 2,35 Football, 1,2,3,
45 Wrestling, 1,2,3,45 Track, 2,45 Golf, 35 Concert
Pep Club, 2,3,45 Corral, 45 Latin Club, 1,25 Secre-
tary, 15 Spanish Club, 45 Girls' Club, 3,45 GAA, 1,2,
3,45 Treasurer, 3, President, 45 Student Council, 1,2.
Pep Club, 3,45 Latin Club, 1,25 Spanish Club, 3,45
"B" Club, 45 Math Club, 45 Basketball, l,2,3,45 Golf,
Transferred. Cherry Creek High School, Englewood,
Pep Club, 2,3,-ig AFS, 2,3,45 Latin Club, 1,25 Girls'
Club, 3.45 Representative, 35 GAA, 2,3,45 National
Honor Society, 3,45 Student Council, 1,2,3,45 Secre-
tary, 3, Vice president, 45 Class Board, 1,25 Treasurer,
25 Cheerleader, 1,2,3,45 Captain, 2,45 Homecoming
Pep Band, 11 Pep Club, 3,45 French Club, 1,25 "B'
Club. 3,45 Vice President, 45 National Honor Soci-
ety, 3,45 Student Council, 45 Class Board, 1,2,3,4
Vice President, 2,3, President, 45 A Cappella, 3,4
Operetta, 3.45 Concert Band, 1: Football, 25 Wres:
tling, 15 Gymnastics, 35 Baseball, l,2,3,45 Captain
Pep Club, 2,3.4: Bronchettes, 25 Broncho, 1,25 AFS
1,2,3,45 French Club, 1: Girls' Club, 3,45 GAA, 1,21
3.4: Student Council, 35 Concert Band, lv. I I
Pep Club, 2,3,4: AFS, 35 Spanish Club, 1,2,3,45 Sec-
retary, 35 Girls' Club, 3,45 GAA, 2,3,
Pep Club, 45 French Club, 35 "B" Club, 3,45 Foot-
ball, 15 Cross Country, 2,3,45 Wrestling, l,2,3,4.
Transferred, Michigan City High School, Michigan
City, Indiana, 35 Latin Club, 3,45 Football, 3,45 Bas-
ketball, 35 Baseball, 3 5 Class Board, 45 B-Club, 4. QNOT
HE IS A SCHOLAR AND A SCIENTIST, SEARCHING FOR NEW ANSWERS
Pep Club, 2,3,45 AFS, 3,45 French Club, 1,2,35
Girls' Club, 3,45 Masque and Wig, 2,35 Stage Crew,
Pep Club, 35 Broncho, 25 AFS, 35 Spanish Club, 2,
3,45 Girls' Club, 3,45 Masque and Wig, 2,3,45 Stage
Crew, 1,2,3,45 Make-up Club, 25 Freshman Dramat-
ics, 15 GAA, 2,35 Folk Club, 45 National Thes-
German Club, 1,2,35 "B" Club, 2,3,45 Wrestling, 1,
2,3,45 Captain, 4.
ESA, 2,3,45 Treasurer, 3,45 Concert Band, 15 Foot-
a 1, 1.
Pep Club, 2,3,45 AFS, 45 Spanish Club, 2,3,45 Secre-
tary, 45 Girls' Club, 3,45 Stage Crew, 15 GAA, 1,2,3,45
Student Council, 2,35 Class Board, 2,4.
Pep Club, 2,3,45 Treasurer, 45 Broncho, 1,2,3,45 Copy
Editor, 3, Editor, 45 Latin Club, 1,2 5 French Club,
2,3,45 Girls' Club, 3,45 Masque and Wig, 25 GAA,
1,2,3,45 Secretary, 45 Student Council, 15 Quill and
Scroll, 3,45 Homecoming Attendant, 45 National
Honor Society, 4.
Pep Club, 3,45 Latin Club, 1,25 "B" Club, 3,45 Math
Club, 3,45 President, 45 Student Council, 1,2,3,4 5
Vice President, 3, President, 45 Class Board, 2,35 Presi-
dent, 25 Track, 1,25 Wrestling, 1,2,3,4 5 Football, l,2,
3,45 Co-Captain, 4.
Pep Band, l,2,3,45 Pep Club, 45 Latin Club, 2,35 Presi-
dent, 35 "B" Club, 3,45 Orchestra, 35 Concert Band,
l,2,3,45 Basketball, 15 Gymnastics, 2,3,45 Track, 1,2,
3,45 Football, 1,2,3,4.
Pep Club, 2,3,45 AFS, 2,3,45 Latin Club, 1,25 Secre-
tary, 25 French Club, 3,45 Girls' Club, 3,45 Make-up
Club, 15 National Honor Society, 2,3,45 Student
Council, 1,2,3,45 Class Board, 45 A Cappella, 2,3,45
Operetta, 2,3,45 Octones, 2,3.
German Club, 2, A Cappella, 4 5 Operetta, 4 g Wres-
tling, 2, Gymnastics, 1.
M RY L EDOTA
A OU F
Pep Club, 3,45 AFS, 3, FHA, 2,3,4g Spanish Club,
1,25 Girls' Club, 3,43 Stage Crew, 1,2,3, Make-up
Club, 3, GAA, 1,2,3.
Pep Club, 1,2,3,4g President, 45 "B" Club, 3,45 Foot-
ball, l,2,3,4g Basketball, 1,25 Wrestling, 3, Baseball, '
A DAREDEVIL WITH A GLEAM IN HIS EYE, A LAUGH IN HIS THROAT,
"B" Club, 43 A Cappella, 43 Operetta, 4, Football,
1,3,4g Wrestling, 1,2,3,4, Track, 3,4.
Pep Club, 4, Girls' Club, 3,4.
Pep Club, 2,3,4g Broncho, lg AFS, 3,43 French Club,
1,2g Girls' Club, 3,45 Masque and Wig, 2,35 Blake-up
Club, 15 GAA, 1.
Transferred, Lindbergh High School, Saint Louis,
Missouri, 3, Track, 4, Class Board, 4, Folk Club, 4.
Pep Club, 43 AFS, 4, French Club, 1, German Club,
3,49 Math Club, 3,4g History Club, 45 Gymnastics,
23 Track, 1.
Pep Club, 23 Spanish Club, 4, Cross Country, 1,2,
3,45 Track, 1,2,3,4.
Cross Country, 2,4g Wrestling, 2 5 Track, 4, Golf
1,23 "B" Club, 4.
Transferred, Bella Vista High School, Fair Oaks
,IAN ICE GALLOWAY
3,45 Girls' Club, 3,49 GAA, 2,3,4.
Pep Club, 2,3,4g Broncho, 3, AFS, 3,4-g Spanish Club,
Pep Club, 2,3,4g Broncho, 2,3,4: Assistant Sports
Editor, 33 Latin Club, 2,33 Wrestling, 2, Tennis 3'
World Affairs Club, 4.
AFS Exchange Student, Meshed, Iran, 45 AFS, 45
Student Council, 4.
Pep Club, 3,45 AFS, 2,3,4g FTA, 2,45 Latin Club
1,2,3,4g Secretary, 4, French Club, 2,3,4g Girls'
Club, 3,45 Masque and Wig, 3,4g Secretary, 4.
A ROGUE WHO KNOWS THE ROPES AND THINKS HE CAN PULL STRINGS.
Transferred, Maine Township East High School,
Park Ridge, Illinois. 3: Pep Club, 35 Girls' Club,
3,45 Masque and Wig, 3,45 Stage Crew, 3 5 National
AFS Exchange Student, San Jose, Costa Rica, 4,
Pep4Club, 4, AFS, 4, Girls' Club, 45 Student Coun-
Pep Club, 2,3,4g Broncho, 4, AFS, 3,45 French
Club, l,2,3,4g Spanish Club, 45 Girls' Club, 3,45
Masque and Wig, 2,3,4, Stage Crew, 1,2.
Pep Club, 3: German Club, 1,23 "B" Club, 3,43 A
Cappella, 2,3,4g Operetta, 2,3,4g Track, 25 Baseball,
l,3,4, Basketball, 1,2,3,43 Co-Captain, 4.
Pep Club, 4, FHA, 3 5 Girls' Club, 3,45 Stage Crew,
25 Modern Dance, 2.
Pe Club 24 "B" Club 34 Foo ll
P s 1 i J J i tba 1 11273: wres'
tling, 1,2,3g Track, 2.
Pep Club, 2,3,4g AFS, 3,43 French Club, lg Honor
Council, 3,45 Secretary, 4 g Student Council, 1,2,4.
Transferred, Lindblom High School, Chicago, Illi-
nois, 3 g Pep Club, 4.
Pep Band, 1,2,45 Broncho, 2 3 Assistant News Editor,
23 German Club, 1,2,3, Math Club, 4, Dance Band,
1,4, Class Board, 4g Concert Band, l,2,4g Orchestra,
2,43 Gymnastics, 2.
Pep Club, 3,45 Broncho, 1,25 Corral, 45 AFS, 2,3,45
German Club, 1,25 Girls' Club, 3,45 GAA, 2,3,4.
Pep Band, 25 "B" Club, 45 Electronics Club, 45 Foot-
ball, 1,2,3,45 Wrestling, 35 Track, l,2,3.
Pep Club, 2,3,45 Broncho, 45 Cofral, 3,45 AFS, 2,3,45
Treasurer, 3, Secretary, 45 Latin Club, 1,25 French
Club, 3,45 Girls' Club, 3,45 Secretary, 35 Make-up
Club, 15 National Honor Society, 2,3,45 President, 45
Student Council, 3.
HE IS A DRAMATIC PERFORMER, A VARSITY ATHLETE AND A LEADER
Broncho, l,2,3,45 Sports Editor, 3,45 Stage Crew, 4.
Pep Club, 3,45 Latin Club, 1,25 President, 25 Span-
ish Club, 35 Masque and Wig, 25 Stage Crew, 2
Math Club, 3,45 Folk Club, 45 Class Board, 15 Wres-
FHA, 45 French Club, l,2,3,45 Girls' Club, 3,45 Make
up Club, 35 Freshman Dramatics, 1.
Pep Club, 45 FHA, 45 Girls' Club, 3,4.
Pep Club, 45 AFS, 3,45 Spanish Club, 3,45 Masque
and Wig, 45 Stage Crew, 4.
Transferred, Ridgewood High School, Ridgewood,
New Jersey, 4.
Transferred, College High School, Montclair, New
Jersey, 35 Pep Club, 3,45 AFS, 45 Latin Club, 35
French Club, 45 Girls' Club, 3,4.
Pep Ban-d, 2,3,45 Pep Club, 3,45 FTA, 35 French
Club, 25 Girls' Club, 3,45 GAA, 15 Orchestra, 25
Concert Band, 1,2,3,4.
Pep Club, 3,45 AFS, 45 Latin Club, 1,25 Girls' Club,
172,45 GAA, 1,2,3,45 Student Council, 35 Class Board,
WITH FOUR YEARS OF TRAINING
Pep Club, 2,3,45 Broncho, 2, History Club, 4, Track,
2,,4, A Cappella, 2.
Pep Club, 2,3,4, Treasurer, 3, Vice President, 45
Corral, 3,43 Secretary, 3, Copy Editor, 4, AFS, 1,2,
3,45 French Club, 1,25 Girls' Club, 3,4, Make-up
Club, 1, GAA, 1,2,3,45 Honor Council, 35 Student
Council, 15Class.Board, 1,3.
German Club, 1,2, "B" Club, 3,4 3 President, 4 3 Class
Board, 4, Vice President, 4, Football, l,2,3,4, Wres-
tling, 1,23 Track, l,2,3,45 Captain, 4.
, HARD WORK, AND FUN BEHIND HIM.
FREDSIACOBSON CNOT PICTUREDJ
JAME IIEN SEN
Latin Cub, 2,35 Math Club, 3, Football, 1,2,3,45
Transferred, North Central High School, Indian-
apolis, Indiana, 4, German Club, 4, National Hon-
or Society, 4, Football, 4, Wrestling, 4,,Track, 4.
PARKER J ONES
Pep Band, 1,2,3, Pep Club, 2,3, AFS, 3,45 Exchange
Student, 35 "B" Club, 3,4, FSA, 4, National Honor
Society, 3,4, Concert Band, 1,2,3, Orchestra, 2,3 3
Football, 2,3,4g Gymnastics, 2,35 Track, 1,2.
German C ub, 2,35t"B" Club, 45 Football, 1, Basket-
ball, 1,2,33 Baseball, l,2,3,4.
Transferred, Kailua High School, Kailua, Oahu,
Rocket Club, 1, Math Club, 3, Gymnastics, 3, Track,
Pep Club, 3,4, Broncho, 4, AFS, 4, Spanish Club,
2,3,4, Vice President, 4, "B" Club, 4, Math Club,
3,45 Folk Club, 4, President, 4, Honor Council, 2,33
Football, 2,3, Track, 2, Wrestling, 1,2,3,4.
Pep Club, 2,,45 Secretary, 4, Broncho, 2, AFS, 2,3,4,
Latin Club, 1,25 Girls' Club, 3,45 Masque and Wig,
2,35 GAA, 1,25 A Cappella, 2,3,4g Operetta, 2,3,4.
.Q X if Q K
Tranferred, Ferry Hall School, Lake Forest, Illinois,
2g Broncho, 43 Latin Club, 23 French Club, 2,3,43
Girls' Club, 3,43 Masque and Wig, 3,43 Stage Crew,
2,3,43 GAA, 3 3 Math Club, 33 National Honor So-
ep Club, 43 Spanish Club, 1,23 Masque and Wig,
2,3,43 Stage Crew, 2,33 National Thespians, 43 Gym-
nastics, 23 Track, 1.
MARY LOUISE KAMPERT
Pep Club, 2,43 Latin Club, 13 Girls' Club, 3,43 Make-
up Club, 2.
HE IS A SOLDIER OF FORTUNE OFF TO VISIT A COLLEGE CAMPUS,
BRIAN KAMPERT CNOT PICTUREDH
Transferred, Palatine Township High School, Pala-
tine. Illinois, 4.
LUCILE ANN KERIN
Pep Club, 2,3,43 AFS, 3,43 Brancho, 33 German Club,
1,23 Girls' Club, 3,43 Masque and Wig, 2,43 Make-
up Club, 1,23 Vice President, 23 GAA, 1,33 Bron-
chettes, 23 Girls' Ensemble, 3.
Pep Band, 1,2,3,43 Pep Club, 3,43 German Club, 1
2,3,43 "B" Club, 4g Math Club, 3,43 Dance Band, 1
2,3,4Q Orchestra, 23 Concert Band, 1,2,3,43 Golf, 1,2
Broncho, 3,43 Circulation Manager, 43 AFS, 3,43
Latin Club, 33 French Club, 23 Girls' Club, 3,43
GAA, 33 Student Council, 1.
Pep Club, 3,43 Corral, 3,43 Editor, 43 French Club,
13 Girls' Club, 3,43 Make-up Club, 13 GAA, 2,3,43
Student Council, 2,33 Class Board, 2.
Transferred, Rich Township High School, Park For-
est, Illinois, 33 Electronics Club, 3,43 Secretary, 4.
mont, Illinois, 4.
ransferred, Lemont Township High School Le
Pep Club, 3,43 Spanlsh Club, 43 B Club, 43 Class
Board, 3,43 Football, 1,2,43 Wrestling, 1,2,3,43 Base-
ball, 1 3 Track, 3.
Pep Club, 4g Broncho, 2,33 Copy Editor, 33 AFS, 3,43
FIQIA, 3g French Club, l,2,3,43 Girls' Club, 3,43 GAA,
Pep Club, 4g AFS, 3,45 French Club, 1,2,3g Girls'
Club, 3,45 Freshman Dramatics, 1.
Pep Club, 4, Wrestling, 1,2, Football, 1,2,3,4,
Pep Club, 3,4-g French Club, 2,3g Math Club, 3,43
Treasurer, 4, Class Board, 35 Wrestling, 1,2,3.
AND A BUNDLE OF NERVES WAITING FOR COLLEGE BOARD RESULTS.
Pep Club, 2,3,4g AFS, 3, Spanish Club, 2,3g Girls'
Club, 3,43 Make-up Club, lg GAA, 1,2,3,4g Cheer-
Pep Club, 2,35 Broncho, 2,35 German Club, 1,2
"B" Club, 3,4, Football, l,2,3,4g Basketball, 2, Wres-
tling, 1,-4, Track, l,3,4.
Pep Club, 43 Basketball, 2, Baseball, 2,3,4.
Transferred, Alpena High School, Alpena, Michigan,
Pep Band, lg Pep Club, 33 German Club, l,2,3,4g
President, 43 "B" Club, 4: Masque and Wig, 4g Con-
cert Band, lg National Honor Society, 3,4g Basket-
ball, lg Wrestling, 23 Baseball, 1,2,3g Football, 1,2,3,4.
"B" Club, 2,3,4g Electronics Club, 3,45 Football, 1,
2,3,4g Basketball, 1gTrack, l,2,3.
Pep Band, 1,2,3,4g "B" Club, 4, Dance Band,
Concert Band, l,2,3,4g Orchestra, 1,2,3g Track,
Transferred, St. Bede Academy, Peru, Illinois, 3.
Pep Club, 2,3,4g AFS, 3,45 Latin Club, 2g Spanish
Club, 4, Girls' Club, 3,43 Make-up Club, 1, GAA,
2,3,4g Student Council, 23 A Cappella, 45 Ope
45 Girls' Ensemble. 3.
Pep Band, 2,3,45 German Club, 1,25 FSA, 2,3,45 Vice
President, 3, President, 45 Concert Band, 2,3,45 Or-
chestra, 3,45 Football, 45 Track, 3.
Pep Club, 3,45 French Club, 1,25 Girls' Club, 3,45
Masque and Wig, 2,3,45 Stage Crew, 2,3,45 Fresh-
man Dramatics, 15 GAA, l,3,45 National Thespians,
Pep Club, 45 Broncho, 45 Masque and Wig, 3,45 Stage
glrew, 3,45 National Thespians, 3,45 Track, 45 Play,
HE IS MASTER OF THE BEST PLANS AND LOFTIEST VISIONS,
Pep Club, 35 Latin Club, 1,25 A Cap- THEQDQRE MANZKE
Della, 3,45 OPCPCU3, 3,41 Basketball, 1, Pep Club, 3,45 Broncho, 45 Masque and
253,45 Golf, 1,2,3,45 National Honor So- wig, 213,43 president, 45 stage C,-ew,
CICW, 4- 3,45 Freshman Dramatics, 15 Operetta,
GAIL MANNING CNOT PICTUREDJ 3,45 Plays, 3,45 National Thespians, 2,3,4.
Transferred, Nepean High School, On-
tario, Canada, 4.
CHARLES MAUTER KNOT Pep Club, 45 Spanish Club, 15 Football, 1,25 Track,
Transferred, Walther Lutheran High MCCARTHY KNOT PICTUREDl
School Melrose park, Illinois, 4, B Club, 3,45 Football, 1,2,35 Basketball, 1,2,35
' Baseball, 15 Track, 2,3.
Pep Band, 45 Masque and Wig, 3,45 Stage Manager,
3,45 Stage Crew, 3,45 Rocket Club, 1,25 Concert
Band, 45 Track, 2,3,4.
Pep Club, 3,45 Broncho, 45 AFS, 2,3,45 Latin Club,
15 French Club, 2,35 Girls' Club, 45 Stage Crew, 25
Make-up Club, 15 GAA, l,2,3,45 Student Council,
1,35 Class Board, 1,25 A Cappella, 2,3.
Pep Club, 25 Masque and Wig, 2,3,45 Assistant Busi-
ness Manager, 3,4 5 Stage Crew, 1,25 National Thes-
Transferred, Morgan Park High School, Chicago
Illinois, 2, Spanish Club, 2,3,4, Track, 2,3.
W Broncho, 3, Stage Crew, 4.
Pep Club, 4, German Club, 1,2,3g Concert Band, 1
Cross Country, 4 3 Wrestling, l,2,4g Track, 2,3,4.
AND HE WILL BRING SOME OF THEM TO FULFILLMENT IN DUE TIME.
Pep Club, 3,45 AFS, 3, FHA, 35 Girls' Club, 35
GAA, 4, Modem Dance, 3.
Pep Club, 23 Broncho, 1, French Club, l,2,3,4g Stage
CHARLES MIRS CNCQT PICSEUIESERKJ
WENDY MILLER "B" Cu , 45 Footbal , l,2, , 3 as et-
Transferred, Chagrin Falls High School, ball, 1,2,3,4sBaSCba11, 2sT1'-ack, 1'
ghal-grin Igalls, Ohio, 45 AFS, 43 German ella 2 3 4 Oper
,4, '1'C1b,4,M dW', u, ,Q app ,,,s, -
4,u Us u asque an lg etta, 2,3,4g Basketball, lg Wrestling, 2 5
MICHAEL MUELLER INOT PICTUREDQ
Pep Club, 3, Spanish Club, 2, "B" Club, 4, A Cap-
pella, 2,33 Operetta, 2,3g Football, 1,2,3,4g Basket-
ball, l,2g Baseball, 1, Golf, 4.
German Club, 1,23 "BN Club, 3,4q Football, 1,2,3,4'
Basketball, l,2g Wrestling, 1,25 Baseball, l,2,3,4.
Pep Club, 2,45 Latin Club, 2.
Pep Club, 2,3,45 Broncho, 3,45 AFS, 3,45 Spanish
Club, 2,35 Girls, Club, 3,45 Freshman Dramatics,
15 GAA, l,2,3.
Broncho, 3,45 AFS, 3
5 Latin Club, 1,25 "B" Club, 3,45
Student Council, 2, Cross Country, 2,3,45 Track, 1,
HE IS A TELEPHONE OFF THE HOOK, A PIZZA AFTER
THE BALL GAME,
Pep Club, 1.
Pep Club, 25 Latin Club, 1,25 Girls' Club, 3,45 A
Cappella, 2,3,45 Operetta, 2,3,45 Octones, 2,3.
French Club, 15 Masque and Wig, 2,3,45 A Cappella,
2,35 Operetta, 2,35 National Thespians, 2,3,4.
ransferred, Phillips Academy, Andover, Massachu-
setts, 35 Latin Club, 3,45 French Club, 35 Tennis,
Pep Club, 45 German Club, 2,35 A Cappella, 2,3,45
Operetta, 2,3,45 Cross Country, 3,45 Track, 2,3,45 "BN
Girls' Club, 3,4.
Pep Club, 2,45 German Club, 1,25 Stage Crew, 4
Rocket Club, 25 Track, 3,4.
Pep Band, lg Pep Club, 45 German Club, 1,2,35 Stu-
dent Council, 45 Class Board, 25 Concert Band, 1
Football, 2,3,45 Wrestling, 1,25 Track, l,2,3,4.
Pep Club, 3,45 AFS, 45 Spanish Club, 2,3,45 Presi-
dent, 35 Girls' Club, 3,45 Stage Crew, 45 Make-up
Club, 35 Freshman Dramatics, 1 5 GAA, 1,2,3.
Latin Club, 1,25 Math Club, 35 Wrestling, 2.
cms' Club, 3, GAA, 2.
AND A FANATIC WITH PYROMANIAC TENDENCIES ON HOMECOMING DAY.
Pep Band, 15 Broncho, 2,35 Spanish Club, 45 Presi-
dent, 45 Debate Club, 3,45 Concert Band, 15 Nation-
al Honor Society, 3,45 Basketball, 1,2,3.
Pep Club, 2,3,45 Publicity Chairman, 45 AFS, 2,3,
45 Publicity Chairman, 45 Girls' Club, 3,45 Student
AFS Exchange Student, Christ Church, New Zea-
land, 45 Pep Club, 45 AFS, 45 Masque and Wig, 45
Stage Crew, 45 Student Council, 45 Track, 4.
PATRICIA POHLMAN .
Pep Club, 3,45 Latin Club, l,2,35 Vice President, 35
Girls' Club, 3,45 Masque and Wig, 35 GAA, 1,2,3,45
Student Council, 2,35 A Cappella, 2,3,45 Operetta,
2,3,45 Octones, 2,3.
Latin Club, 2,35 "B" Club, 3,45 Secretary, 45 Na-
tional Honor Society, 3,45 Class Board, 15 Gymnastics,
35 Basketball, 15 Baseball, 1,2,3,45 Football, 1,2,3,45
Pep Club, 2,3,45 Broncho, 15 AFS, 35 Girls' Club,
3,45 Masque and Wig, 25 Modern Dance, 25 A Cap-
pella, 35 Operetta, 3.
Pep Club, 3,45 FHA, 3,45 French Club, 35 German
Club, 25 Girls' Club, 3,45 Masque and Wig, 2,3,45
Make-up Club, 3,45 Freshman Dramatics, 15 GAA,
1,25 National Thespians, 3,4 5 A Cappella, 2,35 Oper-
Pep Club, 3,45 Broncho, 15 Latin Club, 1,25 Golf, 1.
Pep Club, 35 Spanish Club, 25 Girls' Club, 3,45 GAA,
1,2,3,45 Camera Club, 2.
Broncho, 3,4, French Club, 3, "B" Club, 4, Football
1,2,3, Track, 1,2,3,4.
Transferred. Wayne High School, Wayne, New Jer-
sey, 3, AFS. 4: French Club, 33 Girls' Club, 3,4
GAA, 3.4, Math Club, 3, Folk Club, 4, Secretary
4, National Honor Society, 3,4, Class Board, 4
A Cappella, 3,4, Operetta, 3,4 g Baseball, 1.
HE IS A MAN OF LOGIC AND AN EMOTIONAL LIVE WIRE IN THE SAME INSTANT
Transferred, Academy of the Sisters of Mercy, Gwy-
nedd Valley, Pennsylvania, 3 3 Latin Club, 3, Girls'
Club, 3,4. I
Pep Band, 1,2,3,4, Pep Club, 4, AFS, 4, Spanish
Club, 2,3,4, Girls' Club, 3,4, Make-up Club, 2,3,4,
GAA. l,2,3,4, Vice President, 2, Folk Club, 4, Class
Board, 1: Concert Band, l,2,3,-4.
Pep Club, 3,4, Girls' Club, 3,4-.
Transferred, St. Joseph's High School, St. Charles,
Pep Band, 4, French Club, 2: Girls' Club, 3, Na-
tional Honor Society, 2,3,4: Class Board, 1, Cheer-
leading, 1: Concert Band, 1,2,3,4, Secretary, 3, Vice
President, 4: Orchestra, 3.
Pep Club, 4: Spanish Club, 3,4: Math Club, 3, Na-
tional Honor Society, 3,4, Wrestling, 2, Baseball, 1,2.
Transferred, Mather High School, Chicago, Illinois,
Transferned, Kingswood School Cranbrook, Bloom-
field Hills. Michigan. 3, Pep Club, 3: Broncho, 3,4
Feature Editor, 43 AFS, 4, French Club, 3,4, Girls:
Club. 3,4: Quill and Scroll, 4.
Transferred. Pope County Community High School
Golconda, Illinois, 4.
Pep Club, 45 Wrestling, 3 5 Baseball, 2.
ANNA MARIA SANDI
AFS Exchange Student, Trento, Italy, 4, AFS, 45
GAA, 45 World Analysis Club, 4, Student Council, 4.
Pep Club, 2,3,4g AFS, 2, French Club, 1,2,3, Girls'
Club, 3,43 Freshman Dramatics, lg GAA, 3,4, Math
Club, 3 3 Honor Council, 2,3,4, Student Council, 1,
A Cappella, 2,3,4g Operetta, 2,3,4, Octones, 3.
HE IS A COOL CHARACTER IN THE HALL, A SOPHISTICATE AT CONCERTS
Pep Club, 25 French Club, 3, Girls' Club, 3, Fresh-
man Dramatics, lg President, 15 GAA, 4, FSA, 1,
Honor Council, 4, Student Council, 2.
Broncho, 25 German Club, 1,2,3,4g Girls' Club, 3,43
Masque and Wig, 2,35 Stage Crew, 2,3,4g Freshman
Pep Club. 2,3,4: AFS, 2,3,4g French Club, l,2g Girls'
Club, 2,3,4g GAA, 1,2,3,4.
Pep Club, 4 3 Latin Club, 2, Girls' Club, 3,4.
Latin Club, 2,3,4g President, 4.
Pep Club, 2,3,4g AFS, 2,3,4g French Club, 1,2,3g
Girls' Club, 3,43 Make-up Club, 1, GAA, 1,2,3g Stu-
dent Council, 3,43 Class Board, 1,2,3,4g Cheerleader,
2,3,4 3 Homecoming Attendant, 4.
Broncho, 2,3,4g French Club, 1,2,3g Math Club, 3
National Honor Society, 2,3,4, Honor Council 4
President, 4, Student Council, 41 Class Board, 253,43
Football, 15 Basketball, l,2,3g Baseball, 1,23 Plays, 4.
Pep Band, 1,2,3g Pep Club, 2,33 Latin Club, 1,2, Sec-
retary, 2, Girls' Club, 3,4 5 Make-up Club, lg GAA,
25 Concert Band, 1,2,3.
Pep Club, 4, Broncho, 4, AFS, 4, Latin Club, 1,23
Masque and Wig, 4: Stage Crew, 4, Freshman Dra-
matics, 1: Math Club, 4, Debate Club, 4, Class
Board, 4, Track, l,2,3,4.
Pep Club, 3 g Cross Country, 1,2,3,4g Wrestling, 4,
Gymnastics. 3: Track, l,2,4.
Pep Club, 3,4g Spanish Club, l,2g Wrestling, l,2.
Pep Club, 2,3,4g AFS, 2,3,4g French Club, l,2: Girls'
2,3: Operetta, 2,33 Octones, 2.
A LOCKER DOOR BANGING, A CRUNCH OF GRAVEL IN THE PARKING LOT,
Football, 1 .
"B" Club, 2,3,-4: Football, l,2,3,4, Basketball, l,2,3,4g
Co-Captain, 4, Baseball, l,'2,4.
Pep Club, 2,33 Girls, Club, 3,43 GAA, l,2.
FHA, 31 Spanish Club, l,2g Girls' Club, 3,4g Stage
Crew, l,2,3g Make-up Club, 35 GAA, 13 Modern
Pep Band, 1: French Club, 1,2g Girls' Club, 3,43
Masque and Wig, 2,3,4: Stage Crew, 2,3,4g National
Honor Society, 3,41 Secretary, 4: Student Council,
lg National Thespians, 2,3,4g A Cappella, 2,3,4g
President, 43 Concert Band, 13 Octones, 2,3g Oper-
Pep Club, 45 Broncho, 3,4g Stage Crew, 3,45 Tennis,
MARY LOU SM.ITH
Pep Club, 2,3,43 Broncho, 3,4g AFS, 3, French Club
1,2g Girls' Club, 3,4g GAA, 3,4g Class Board, 3.
Girls' Club, 3,4-3 Make-up Club, 3g GAA, 1,4-.
4g Pep Club, 4-.
Transferred, Cooley High School, Detroit, Michigan,
Pep Club, 3,45 Broncho, 2, Corral, 2,33 AFS, 1,2,3,4g
Spanish Club, 25 Girls' Club, 3,-4, Modem Dance, 1:
Honor Council, 2, Student Council, l,2,3, Class
Pep Club, 33 French Club, 2, Football, 3g Wrestling,
23 Baseball, 2.
AN EMPTY SEAT THAT A JUNIOR CAN SIT IN BUT NEVER QUITE FILL
Pep Club, 3,45 Broncho, 1,2,3,4g News
Editor, 3, Managing Editor, 4, Latin
Club, 2,3g French Club, l,2,3g Girls' Club,
3,43 Masque and Wig, 2,3,4g Vice Pres-
ident, 4g Stage Crew, lg National Honor
Society, 3,4g Student Council, 23 Class
Board, lg Treasurer, lg National Thes-
pians, 2,3,4g Quill and Scroll, 3,4.
Pep Club, 3,45 AFS, 3,45 French Club,
1,23 Girls' Club, 3,4-: GAA, l,2,3g Mod-
ern Dance, 2,3,4g President, 4, Math
Club, 3, Honor Council, l,2,3.
RICHARD STETSON CNOT
Stage Crew, 1,2: Debate Club, 25 Stu-
dent Council, 2g Football, lg Cross Coun-
try, 2, Baseball, lg Track, 2.
Pep Band, 1,2,3,4g,Pep Club, 3,4g AFS, 3,45 Latin
Club, l,2: German Club, 3,4: "B" Club, 45 Dance
Band, l,2,3,43 Folk Club, 4g Concert Band, l,2,3,4
Orchfitra, 2,33 Football, l,2,3g Wrestling, lg Track,
Pep Club, 2,44 Latin Club, 25 French Club, 3,4-g
Class Board, 23 Football, lg Basketball, l,2,3,4.
Pep Club, 2,45 "B" Club, 3,45 Math Club, 43 Foot-
ball, 1,2,3,4g Wrestling, 1,2,3,4g Baseball, l,2,3,4.
Pep Club, 2,3,4g AFS, 3,4g Spanish Club, 3,43 Vice
President, 35 Girls' Club, 3,43 Freshman Dramatics,
1 2 Camera Club, 1.
DOROTHY TAYLOR CNOT PICTUREDJ
Girls' Club, 3.
NELSON THOMASSON CNOT PICTUREDJ
Spanish Club, 25 Tennis, 4.
Pep Club, 4: "B" Club, 3,43 Electronics Club, 3,45
Football, 2,3,4-5 Wrestling, 13 Baseball, l,2,3.
SENIOR IS THE PRIDE AND JOY fAND WORRYQ OF HIS PARENTS
RICHARD TURNER CNOT PICTUREDJ
Transferred, iNest Morris High School, Chester, New
AFS, 43 FHA, lg German Club, l,3,4-5 Girls" Club,
Transferred, Bay High School, Bay Village, Ohio, 4.
RICHARD VON ALBRECHT
Pep Club, 2,-1-g "B" Club, 4, Football, 1,2,3,4g Base-
Pep Club, 45 German Club, 2,3,4g Stage Crew, 2.
THOMAS WADE CNOT PICTUREDJ
Stage Crew, 1, Gymnastics, 1.
Pep Band, 3,43 Pep Club, 3,45 Corral, 43 Business
Manager, 4, Latin Club, 1,2,3,4g Treasurer, 4, Girls'
Club, 3,45 GAA, 1,25 Dance Band, 3, National Hon-
or Society, 2,3,4g Concert Band, 3,4g Orchestra, 3.
Transferred, Regina Dominican High School, Wilmette,
Illinois, 33 Pep Club, 3,45 Girls' Club, 3,45 GAA, 3,4-.
Transferred, Wheaton Community High School, Whea-
ton, Illinois, 4, A Cappella, 4, Operetta, 4.
Pep Club, 35 Broncho, 1,2,3,45 Feature Editor, 45
AFS, 2,3,45 Latin Club, 1,2,3,45 French Club, 3,4-:
Girls' Club, 3,45 Make-up Club, 15 National Honor
Pep Club, 2,3,4g Broncho, 2,35 AFS, 45 Latin Club,
1,2,35 Secretary, 1,35 French Club, 3,41 President, 4:
Girls' Club, 3,41 Secretary, 45 Stage Crew, 1 5 National
Honor Society, 3,4g Vice President, 4: Student Coun-
cil, 35 Class Board, 2,35 Secretary, 25 Folk Club, 4.
THE IMPROVED BUT STILL UNFINISHED PRODUCT OF HIS TEACHERS
Transferred, Warwick Veterans Memorial High
School, Warwick, Rhode Island, 4.
Pep Club, 2,3,45 AFS, 3,45 Secretary, 45 French
Club, 1,25 Girls' Club, 3,45 Freshman Dramatics,
1 5 Modern Dance, 2, Student Council, 1,2,3.
'Pep Club 1' Track I 2
ep Club, 45 Football, 15 Cross Country, 3,45 Track,
Pep Club, 4, German Club, 25 Football, 1,2,3,4'
Pep Club, 2,3,4g Spanish Club, 2,45 Girls' Club, 3,4-'
Masque and Wig, 35 GAA, 1,2,3,45 Math Club, 4'
Camera Club, 1,2.
Pep Club, 45 Spanish Club, 45 Folk Club, 45 Cross
Country, 3,45 Track, 2.
Pep Club, 1,2,3,45 AFS, 2,3,45 FHA, 3,45 Treasurer,
3, President, 45 Girls' Club, 3,45 Stage Crew, 1,2,35
GAA, 1,2,3,45 Treasurer, 2.
Pep Band, 1,2,3,4g Dance Band, 2,3,4g Concert Band,
1,2,3,45 Orchestra, 2,33 Football, 1,2,3.
IOHN WILMES KNOT PICTUREDJ
Transferred, Holy Cross High School, LaCross, Wis-
consin, 15 Pep Club, 45 Electronics, 45 Latin Club,
Pep Club, 3,45 Corral, 35 Latin Club, 1,25 Girls' Club,
3,45 Make-up Club, 15 GAA, 2,3,45 A Cappella, 2,35
Operetta, 2,35 Octones, 2.
AFS, 35 Spanish Club, 45 "B" Club, 3,45 Basketball,
3,45 Golf, l,2,3,4.
THE ANSWER TO SOME OF THE QUESTIONS, THE REASON FOR A SCHOOL
Pep Club, 2,3,45 AFS, 2,3,45 Treasurer, 45 Latin
Club, 1,25 Girls' Club, 3,45 Make-up Club, 15 Na-
tional Honor Society, 3,45 Student Council, 1,2,3,4.
Football, 15 Cross Country, 2,35 Basketball, 1,25
Track, 15 A Cappella, 45 Operetta, 4.
Spanish Club, 25 "B" Club, 3,45 National Honor So-
ciety, 3,45 Honor Council, 25 Class Board, 2,35 Presi-
dent, 35 Football, l,3,45 Co-Captain, 45 Wrestling,
3,45 Basketball, 15 Baseball, 1,3,4.
Pep Club, 45 FHA, 3,45 Vioe President, 45 French
Club, 35 Girls' Club, 3,45 Masque and Wig, 2,35
Make-up Club, 35 Stage Crew, 25 GAA, 1.
Exchange student from Rio de Janeiro, Brazil, 4.
Vic Dahir's extra-curricular activities seem somewhat questionable.
Which basket are you aiming for?
MYSTERY, A JOY, A HOPE FOR A BETTER WORLD: A SENIOR.
5 it ' fr, x V . E
'Q : . -M: K
L 5 ' L if
- X s e'
x - :aw-
B-Club cheerleaders displayed great finesse at the Faculty game. Seniors struggle against Homecoming gales to salvage their first place
float. CThey did.j
It's been a long time and they'vc come a long way, from 4th grade to graduation.
-. get ,
S 1 'Q -
5: N X x X
-rx kk xx rw
Ss v SK .f -:'NfA'-'neil
ul am forever walking upon these shores,
Betwixt the sand and the foam.
The high tide will erase my fOOlIJl'lI1tS5
And the wind will blow away the foam,
But the sea and thelshore will remain forever."
Sand and Foam
Thanks and recognition are due to the following professional men who have con-
tributed to our yearbook:
Dr. Kenneth B. Anderson Dr, Jerome R. Hansen, O.D.
Jewel Center, Barrington 126-1 W. Main St., Barrington
Lyle R. Barnum, D.O. Douglas J. Millin
Physician and Surgeon Architect
436 W. Main St., Barrington 836 S. Northwest Hgwy., Barrington
Caleb H. Canby, III Milton Schwartz, A.I.A.
Attorney-at-Law 462 Signal Hill Rd., Barrington
110 S. Hough St., Barrington
Dr. John Thomas
Robert W. Donovan, D.D.S., M.S.D., PhD. Podiatrist
Orthodontist 144 W. Main St., Barrington
Jewel Center, Barrington
Every year it is the custom for the editor of the CORRAL to write a note of
thanks to all those people who. helped make the yearbook a success. First I would
like to thank the backbone of our staff, Miss Bergsten, who made a real working
unit out of the staff with her time and patience. Thanks, Miss Bergsten. Certainly
the staff deserves a great deal of thanks for devoting many early Saturday mornings
and much effort behind the scenes to put the 1963 CORRAL together. Don Harnrin
was a big help and really a regular guy for extending all those deadlines we could
never quite meet. Credit for all the 1963 CORRAL's unique pictures goes to Root
Studios and the many tolerant photographers who were never too exasperated to
keep their subjects smiling.
A number of people not connected with the staff also deserve our gratitude. The
CORRAL budget would never have been realized without the generous contribu-
tions of the local merchants and the professional men of our community. The pa-
tience of the faculty and staff during the hectic picture taking days can never be
repaid. Special thanks also to Mrs. Virginia Booth of Barrington who donated her
color slide, S'Hidden Brook" for our title page. And finally, we would like to thank
our little French-speaking neighbors across the hall whose smiling faces and kind
forbearance gave us increased motivation for this, the 1963 CORRAL.
For Every Occasion
BOB AND BETTY
E. MAIN STREET
Best of Luck to the
CLASS or '63
500 North Hough Street
PEDERSON'S "bb" SERVICE
U.S. Routes I4 8. 59
he Class of '63
208 S. Cook Street
AMERICAN CAN COMPANY
RESEARCH AND DEVELOPMENT
YOUR QUALITY OLDSMOBILE DEALER
440 E. Main sr. Du-1-3400
FREUND BROTHERS, INC.
125 N. Hough Slreel
FARM MACHINERY - TRUCKS - APPLIANCES
Telephone DUnkirk 'I-5300
THE TOY SHOP
"THE STORE WITH
THE BIG PLUSH
J for College
5 for Finonciol Security
ii for Things you wont to buy
Eorn High Interest
Get to Know Your Banker
"where banking 0 34. .xi 'is aplea,s'wre"
THE FIRST NATIONAL BANK flllfli' OF BARRINGTON
THE HOLKE PRESS
Commercial and Publication Printing
312 So. Hager Ave.
With the Compliments of
HUTCHINGS BARBER SHOP
106 N. Hough St.
Good Luck, Class of '63
Roy, .Iim, and Chester
can supply ALL your sporting needs!
107 East Main
TEN PIN BOWL
at Exmoor Avenue
for Your Bowling Pleasure
16 Automatic Lanes Snack Bar
DU 1-5530 or DU 1-1348
Banquets - Weddings
THE COUNTRY BUTCHER
has the MAN-SIZED
118B West Main
the finest quality
S. E X ,. . 'f
- ' - 'rs -g.,fl"'-X x
,Ti ggi tw ,.
X .X . XQ
s , XXX ..
X Q, 6:6 x
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S . i X ' Bti? XXX:
. . X '
WEST COUNTY LINE ROAD
of business forms N
Designers and Producers
of Business Forms . . .
and Forms Handling Equipment.
S TI R LEN - PI EPER
- CHAPELS - SHURTI FFFS
5 SNURTLEFF 6 COIMNVA
200 North Hough
149 w. Main sf. 53 s. old Rand RQ. , , ,
Barrington, III. Lake Zurich, III.
DU I'34II BARmNe'roN DU 1 2722
"by the CAR LOADS"
AII Go to
HAN K'S STANDARD
For AII Their
201 S. Hough
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JANUARY FEBRUARY MARCH APRIL MAY JUNE JULY AUGUST
SEPTEMBER OCTOBER NOVEMBER DECEMBER JANUARY FEBRUARY
MARCH APRIL MAY JUNE JULY I
SEPTEMBER OCTOBER NOVEMBER WEEK IN . . . WEEK OUT
JANUARY FEBRUARY MARCH APRIL MONTH 'N MONTH OUT
JULY AUGUST SEPTEMBER OCTOBER BARRINGT0
DECEMBER JANUARY FEBRUARY MA N
FOR THE BEST NEWS OF
SEE US FOR ALL YOUR PET NEEDS, DOG AND CAT SUPPLIES,
AQUARIUMS, STANDS ETC , TROPICAL FISH, GOLDFISH, PLANTS,
BIRDS OF ALL KINDS, TURTLES, HAMSTERS I
I09 W. Northwe I H y. B gi III
FLYING FEATHER PET SHOP
GUINEA PIGS - WHITE MICE
EDWARD C. LOOK
M Du , M BERT'S BANK TAVERN
AFTER SCHOOL FOR "HAMBURGERS," PIES,
SOUPS, AND SHAKES
105 S. Cook ST. Barrington,
SOUTH HOUGH STREET
LIPOFSKY'S OF BARRINGTON
II8 S. Cook Street
Serving the Northwest Communities
YOUNT FORD SALES, INC.
301 East Main Street
117 N. cook
210 s. NW Hwy.
LUNCH AND DINNER
Phone DU. 'I-0682
Opposite R. R. Station
I- CARRY OUTS -
FOR PRESCRIPTION SERVICE
YOU CAN TRUST, CALL DU-I-3152
BARRINGTON'S MOST BEAUTIFUL
AND COMPLETE SUPER
FAST FRIENDLY SERVICE TO SAVE YOU
TIME AND MONEY AS YOU SHOP
OUR MORE THAN
FILM PROCESSED AND
SERVICE AT ECONOMY JEWEL CENTER
PRICES Barrington, IIIinois
FAST T.V. AND RADIO
SALES AND SERVICE
ALL WORK GUARANTEED
AUTO RADIO SERVICE
GRAHAM RADIO 8.
I26 W. Main
DON'T DRIVE ON PAST
BUY SINCLAIR GAS
KRANZ SERVICE STATION
2'I7 S. Hough St.
GAS - OIL
WASHING - GREASING
MORRICE 8. HEYSE MOTORS, INC.
RAMBLER IN BARRINGTON
220 West Northwest Highway
BEST WISHES TO THE
CLASS OF '63
ARCHER'S BOOTERY, INC
FINE FOOTWEAR WHERE
FIT IS OUR CONCERN
sz. .,.. .
- Y -X
Nw X. A W'
XX , XX
XRS XX XNX
N CX!! , XXXw. X
ai yisg f X X
S51 , X X
Xe X X
X X 5 ei X X
. X.X..X X X XX
g XX 1 .X
-1. EEXX 5 X
. 5. 5
XS X XX
X , X W XX
EX X T XX I X tj X
Q NW FXS SEX 'E
X X X 1
X E r
XXX as NX. V
FXS i '
X X. i
-- X X No
XX., .r . XXXXX.
.X .X . E
X X XSS-G
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5 .X... 5
g XX X
X X '
Qi: "Xl" 1.
. .. X
K A X .X XXX- XX- XXXQ- X -NX-X - X. X X- .h......X. -. -XX. . .X
X X Q
XX. .X X X
X XX 'X -X-
X X. Qyf
X X X XS
X N X S
E XXX 1
XX Xi? X
OFFICE SUPPLIES, MACHINES 8K EQUIPMENT
STORE ADDRESS TELEPHONE
OF Y0 R OFF CE
IIO NORTH HOUGH ST. DUNKIRK I-2357
TJ. SERVICE Q
S0 S REAL ESTATE
East Main Street Office: DUnkirk 'I-3450
Ba ington, IIIinois Residence: DU k' k 'I-'I075 ,L
Ph Du 1-2160 After Graduation -
"See the U.S.A.
BARRINGTON in Your Chevrolet"
IIAIIznIIEssEIIs BOB BURROW CHEVROLET, INC.
126 N. Cook St.
BARRINGTON, ILLINOIS DU 1-2500
Paul Tell 113 West Northwest Hwy.
5 in f
YOURS ALONE IN ALL THE WORLD
Nothing makes a home so personalbr your own as jqne photo-
graphs, and leading decorators fam coast to coast endorse the
use :yr good portraiture in home decoration. Picture your own
farnibr - parents and children as you look today - together
Jbr eternigf through the magic fjfne prcwssional photography.
Telephone far an appointment now.
Time to remember with portraits
226 S. Wabash Avenue
Chicago 4, Illinois
wearing clothes from the
Jewel Center Barrington
plays a big part
in BHS life.
our .losten's Representative
Active members of many BHS
activities can often be seen at
FIRST FEDERAL SAVINGS
AND LOAN ASSOCIATION or
ll5 So. Hough St. Du-l-4242
Vic Dahir, an active student at BHS, is
iust one of the many students you will
find at First Federal. If you have any
financial goal such as a vacation, car,
or college, why not build towards it with
savings at First Federal.
CLASS OF '63
BARRINGTON REALTY C0.
131 W. Main St.
H. H. Walbaum - Realtor
John Walbaum - Katherine Watson
Real Estate - Insurance DU 1-1641
BEST WISHES FROM
AHRENS 8. CONDII.l
238 E. Main si.
WHERE THE BOYS ARE!
SCHAUBLE BUICK, INC
206 N. Cook
Ackerman, ohn 22,42
Adolf, Ran 42
glbertsaejollln 42 42
Altenburg, Bill 42,56 75,122
Amtiiiegiii Mtiggret 42 74,87
Anderley, Cynthia 42,74
Anderlik, Thomas 42
Aihngdes, cliiiir 42
Bard, Debby 42
Bash, Barham 42,59,61
Bauer, Ken 42
Benson, Lawrence 42,96
Bentson, Michael 42
Berentson, Jane 42,61
Berg, Susan 42
Bergquist, Peter 42,56
Bianganii, Rolanda 42,74
Bielke, Bill 42,123
Block, Sherry 42 74
Bohn, Karl 42 56,98,134,168
Bond, Genie 42,74
Bracht, Joyce 42
Brodhay Steve 42,56,75,96
Brookman, Barb 42
Brough, Eda Lee 42
Bueh man, Tom 42
Busse, Bill 42,96
Butzrnan, Sandra 42,66
Callanen, Frederick 122
Cha ple Suzanne 43,88
Clari, Tana 43,74
Clay Edward 43
Clysdale, Ma aret 43
Cody, Chip 4,262
Coleman Alicia 62 77,88
Collins, Penelope 42
Condill, Michael 43,99
Connelly Timothy 42,56,96,122
Conray, Bill 43
Cooke, John 43,56
Corr' an Peter 43,98
cewlli, leer 75 98,123
Cowell, inda 43
Cruttenden, Tim 4l.42,56,75,123
Culverhouse, Rose 43
Dahir, Steve 42,94,99
Dart, Elaine 4374
Daum, Betty 74
Deboo, Jim 43,99
Degner, geffreg 43
Devore, ill 4 ,75,96,123
Dickey, Bill 43,5696
Dingness, Terry 43 56,75,122
Deerinelri, Sandy 42
Dolan, Michael 43
Drauden, krdyl 42
Drauden, at y 42
Egan, Heather 43
n ln ,
'E is'llrHeadifii 42 61 75 123
E lged, girginia 42,99
tte , a
Etteg, Did-he 43.74
Etters, keine 43ag6,122
tt , t
Farra, Matt 43
Fellers, John 43
Figliola, Emilia 74,126
Fisher, Ruth 44
Fitzgerald, Shirlgr 43,74
Fletter, Karen 74
Foerster, David 43
Ford, Susan 43
Foy Lawrence 82,5122
Frederielr, Bonnie 43,59,74
Geelrill, Judy 43
Gaston, Nina 43
Gawron, Linda 43
Gerber Ruth 43
Gibb, Gny Lee 4a,56,e2,123
Gibson, Rick 43,75
Gillis, Pat 43,56,77,98,122
Gooch, Thomas 43
Gough, Jan 43,114-
Grimelli, Lou Ann
Groh, Nora 43
Grove, Cramer 43,98
Gulley, Melvin 43,56,98
Ha en Tim 44,75 123
Hafuselt, Thomas 44
Hamalian, Armen 85
Hamburg Lenor 44,114
Hansen, jim 44,122
Harman, Tom 44,62
Hart, Pam 44
Harge, Erich 44
Hartlaub, Mary 44,114
Haseman, Cassie 44,74
Heiden, Sue 44
Heine, Norman 44,75,96
Heineman, Bonnie 44,77,82
Heinemann, Kathy 44,61,74,134
Heliltson, Mark 44
Higgins, Carol 44
Hire Charles 44,75 98
Hogielt, Arthur 44,56,122
Hoover, Jeanne 74
Hopkins, Coralie 44
Hopkins, Ron 44,56,75,92,96,122
Hrobsky, Peter 44
Huff, Barbara 44 74.85
Hu here, Cecil 44 58,122
Heil, Kathryn 44,87
Hunter, Ronald 44,122
Irwin, Nonavee 44
aburek, Robert 44.56,98
ackson, Gayle 44,61
anicki Mic elene 44
irkovsky, Jame 44
ohnson, Edward 44,56,75,123
ohnson, ,kmhn 44,99
ohnson, William 44,56,123
ordan, Amber 44,74
ourdan, Glenda 74,87
ust, Robert 44
Kajander, Tom 45,63,123
Kartalia, Diane 45
Keislcr, Neil 62 123
Keller, Sandra 4474
Kelley, Linde 45,59,74
Kelly, Sheila 45 114
Kesler, Robert 58,62
Ketelaar, Ingrid 45,77
Klaja, Christine 74
Knaack, Robert 45
Khl1dSED, Ruth 4'4,74,88,114
Koci, Jeri Lyn-n 45
Kohlhase Don 45,56,122
Kola, Ronald 45.61
Kolkmeyer, Sue 44
Kovacs Louis 44
Kozubek Connie 77
Krock, ,fan 74
Krueger, Tom 41,44,56,122
Kufeldt, Scott 44 98
Kuhlman, Tim 44
Kujawa Richard 45,85
Kurowslii, Daniel 45,98
Lange, Karen 44,74
Lapp, Donna 45,114
Larson, June 45
La Rue, Michele 85
Lawrenz, Cathy 45,74,114
Lemmon, Doug 44,85
Lenk, Gunter 44,75
Lessman, Linda 45 85
Lewis, Evan 44,56,62,96,122
Lind, Sue 45,85
Lindberg Paula 44
Lutton Dave 44 75
Lynn, Robert 44,,56,98,123
Mackey, Jirn 45,56,96,12a
Magill, Stephanie 45
M nuson Rae Donald 45,56,75,98
MRW, Greig 45,75 98,123
Malmgren, Michele 74
Malmsten, Cynthia 45,74
Mammina Cathy 45
Mandabach Peel 45,56,12a
Manning, Floyd 45,75
Marquis, Paula 45
Marvin, Robert 99
McAdoo, Barbara 45,62,63,74,77
McConney, Willis 45,56,98
McMillan, Ken 45,56,58,61,75,122
McMillan Tim 45
Meiners, Mark 45
Michael Gregory 45,98
Miller, Dennis 62
Miller, Na-ncy 45
Miller, Sharon 45
Mitchell, Charles 45
Molnar, Kathleen 74,87
Morrey, Stuart 45
Moss, Mary Kay 74
Muehler Duane 45,56,61,96,123
Nance, Marilyn 46,85
Nash, Lynda 45,74
Neiman, Robert 45,61
Nesheim, Barbara 62,63
Netterstrom, Nancy 45,66
Newgent, Nanc 77
New in Carol 4,6
Nield, Melinda 46
Nikula, Chris 45
Norrbom Christine 45
Nuccio, Linda 46
Nuccio, Lana 46
O'Laughlin Anne 46
Olmstead, Candis 46,87
Orbeson, Robert 46
Ori, Joseph 46,98
Osterman, Susan 46,88
Pahl, Mike 46,62,63,77,85
Parks, Sharon 46,74
Parsley, Pat 46
Paulson, Richard 46,98
Peeples, Dann 46,58
Pederson, Fred' 46,62,98
Pelletier, Catherine 46
Pelton, Ann 46,74,114
Perkins, Michael 46,99,134
Perosa, Robert 46
Peterson, Pam 46,74
Phillips Anna Lee 46,66
Plato, Ronald 46
Ploetz, Geraldine 48
Poggensee, Don 46,98
Pope, Sally 46,74
Porter, Rue Ann 46
Potauek, Linda 46,74,87
Pritchett, Wanda 47
Reed, Harold 47,98
Reese, jack 47,56,98,122
Rembowski Kenneth 47,122
Rigeby, William 47,96
Ri an, Ted 47
Rocliwood, Bill 47,98
Rollo, Alicia 48
Rood, Clint 47
Rosenfeld, David 47,77,82
Rudi, Jill 46,74
Rrunseyq Becky 48,62
Ryan, orma 48,74
Ryan, Ronnie 47
Sam son, Delores 74
Sandiars, Leslie 4774
Satterfield Scott 48
Savidge, Dick 47,56 61,6398
sei,-ler, Birdiette 48,74
Schiebel, Robbie 47,122
Schneider, Kent 47,62
Schroeder, Jay 47,62 63 98
Schulke, Margaret 46,74
Schultz, Linda 47,85
Schulz, Diane 47
Schumacher, Bob 4796
Schumaker, Don 47,56,75,123
Schweizer, Harold 47,98
Scott, Steve 47,122
Seier, Kris 47 74
Shand, Mary jane 47,77,134
Shaner, Laurel 46,74,1l4
Shaffer, Susan 47,114
Sharer, Sall 46 74
Sharfe, Linda 46
Shaw, gil 46
Shaw, uth 47,74
Shay, Terry 47,56,75,98,123
Shelhammer, john 47
Shinkle, Davi 41 47,56,62
Siegworth, Bob 47,56
Slmek, Jan 47
Slusser, Patty 47,74
Smiddy Murrell 48
srnien, Bob 48 56 123
Smith, Deborah 47 74
Smith, Randy' 47,96,122
Spenk, Mike 48,56,75,122
Spicer, Brenda 48
Stewart Charles 48,56,96,123
seielil, Jenn 4s,62,6:-1,123
Stoetzel, Lczbn 48
Strassburger, James 48
Streck, Donna 48
Sturm, Sglvia 48
Sullons, halres 121
Suman, Marge 48 114
Sutherland, Bill 59
Suzuki, Helen 48,61,166
Sweet, Fred 47
Thiel, Bill 48
Thies, Randy 47
Timm, Deanna 48,77
Tolpo, Carolyn 48.77,85,S8,114
Torrenga, Janet 48
Traner, Margaret 48,74
Trappey, Joyce 48
Treacy, John 48,75,122
Tuman, John 48,58,98
V d t ,J fl'
Wagner, Bob 62,63 99
wnlerine, Merney 74
Wall, Ken 123
Wallack, Lester 49,75,85,96,122
Waller, James 49,98
Wallis, Sharon 49
Walter, Tom 49
Wastcoat, Babbie 49,66,74
Webber, Sharon 74
Wedig, Kurt 96
Welch, Steve 41,49,56,75,99
Welt , Richard 49,62,63,77
Wendt, Tom 49
Wershay, Michael 49
Westerman Mary Ann 49,74
Whitaker, lames 49,56,75 98
Wichman, irfinia 49,74,88
Williams, Linda 74
Wilson, Cheryl 49
Windahl, Walter 49
Wing, David 62,77
Wise, Mary 49
Witting Kathy 49,74
Wright, Terry 49
Zimiggmaiiiy Jenn 49,83,114,123
Altenburg, im 98,101
Anderson, ob 75,88,101
Andres, Keith 101
Aranfow, Leslie 84,101,134
Arnold Judith 101
Aslanoif, Janice 74,101
Aznavoorian, Peter 62,101
Babb, Pefgy 79,101
Bailey, E izabeth 74,101
Baker, Paul 52,56.96,101
Baldino, Tony 75,98 101,123
Balgemann, Marg 78,841,101
Banger, Cindy 5 ,61,66,78,101
iaulr' BJiii"95 96 101 123
ea , o
Bean, Craig 79,101 123
Beehtel, David sz 98,101
Beda, Debbie 101,114
Benz, Mar 74,101
Berghorn, John 101
Biesterfield, Arlene 78,101
Black Marc 101
Bleelehiim, Gail 101
Bohlin, Garen 101
Bottcller, Marcy 74,101
Bracht, Dave 56,101,122
Brady, Lynn 79,101
Brandstrader, Rosemary 74,101
Brandt, Kathy 101
Bruce Arlene 101
Calneron, Michael 101,123
Carnell. Kim 99.101
Carty, Gail 61,101
Cassell Clyde 62,101,112,114
Cavender, Don 56,101
Cermak, Nllke 101
Chapple, Steve 88,99,101
Charland, Alan 110,122
Christie, Karen 101
Clark, Don 79,101
Clark, Frank 123
Coleman, Lynn 62,63,77,78,83,101
Connolly, Carol 78,101
Cordill, ljsody 101
Cripps, ene 101
Croneigh, Cynthia 74,101
Danielson, Robert 101
Bagobensgeck, 5,2 ill-0'14,89,101,136
lgelaware, Roblglt 56,101,122
De-Pile, Ru by s2,99.122
Detweiler, Charles 56,62,98,101
DeVVoll', Dale 101
Dickinson, Peggy 101
Dodson. Bob ,101,123
iigiis' Lee 101
t , ames
Dorrghgz Gene 98,101
gongea, Pfnflly ?gi78,101,114,115
, o n
Dlrixvcilri? John 75,101
Dunk, Ed 56,96,101,122
Eckert, Christine 101,114
Edmonds, James 84
Edwards Alisa 101
Egland, Dale 101
Fawcett, Shuri 101
Fedota, John 101
Ferrarini, Barbara 74,101
Ferrarini, Larry 101
Ferries, Betsy 74,101 114
Fifer, Patsey Anne 88,101
Fisher, Ed 62,63,101
Fitzpatrick, Andy 101,114
Flint, Steve 101
Foelschow, Elizabeth 87,102
Forbes, Kathy 79,102
Ford, Penny 88
Foster, Loren 102
Fransen, Kay 74,102,126
Freier, David 102
French, Nancy 102
Freund, Begg 87
Frey, Bert Q ,102
Freytag, Rainer 82,102
Galvin, Gail 102,114
Gannon, Ed 102
Garamoni, Greg 98.102
Gayer, Maureen 102
Geary, Kay 59,61.102
Gebhardt, Jerry 75,102,122
Geho, Bonnie 74,103
Gehrlg, Vicky 74,102
Giles, Alan 102
Gillies, Dorene 103
Glassman, Sue 102
Glaub, Donna 62,63,77,102
Glowac, Ron 56,102
Goldlen, Beverly 74,103
Goldhammer, Alan 102
Graham, Vickie 87.103.114,1l5
Green, Valerie 78 88,102
Greeeie, Michael 102
Greflin, Greg 62,102,122
Girgshy, Jlm .
Grossman, Janine 74,102
Grosvenor, Sally 103
Gullbrandts, Lennea 74,103
Gustavson, Linda 102
Haas, Ricky 56,103,123
Hagedorn, Judi 78,102
Haines, Larry 58,102
Hallett, Susie 74 102
H K h 102
amm, at y
Hamm, Ma 102,114
Hansen, Christine 103
Harkless, Bonnie 74,115
Hartwig, Ken 56,96,102,122
Hartwig, Sandra 74,103
Hawley, Beth 61,77,1fB,114,115,136
Heath, Barrie 123,103
Hcckel, Holiday 78 103
Heinrich, Harry 103
Helikson, Marcia 88,103
Hicks, Ronald 58,79,103,122
Hinman, Elizabeth 102
Hoffman, Phil- 56,79,99.103
Holaday, Patricia 84,103
Holic, Edward 103
Holmes, Richard 103,122
Holzwart, Suzanne 74
Homuth, Pat 103
Hook. William 103
Hopkins, Lloyd 103
Hudson, Drew 56,103
Huffman, Marsha 103
Hull, Marilyn 74,105
Huxhold, Phyllis 87,103
Iddings Jean 104
Il'1V1l'l, jeff 103,112,114,115
iliieii cifefiene 103
s , ts ,
giirgdn, Eariice 101
ohnson, im 56,94.96104,123
gnes, lliruczy 62,99,103
ones, Vicki 103
urs, fill 103
urs, ichard 103
usits, John 92,97,123
Kaiser, Donna 78,103
Kalkbrerlner, David 104
Keisler, Al-len 104
Kalck, Jane 74.104
Kelly, Lael 61,8 79 103
Kenley. Richard 62,63,56.104
Kerley, Lindell 96,103,123
Kidder Betty 104
Kincaid, Mariclare 61,78,100,103
King, Judith 104
Klein, Bonnie 104
Klein Petty 104
Kleinielter, Steve 104
Kokoron, Nickolas 104,122
Kolkmeyer, John 62,653,103
Kopack, Donald 83 104
Keeieili, Carolyn 104
Krock Alan 79 103
Kiigafii, Cheryl 87 104
Kuhlman, glanet 103,126
Kujawa, C ristine 74,104
Lahti, Millie 59,61,78,100,103
Landgraff, Carlene 78 104
Lapp Gary 103,114,122
Laughton Pete 98,103,122
Laureys, Lynn 62,103,123
Lehmann, Gertrude 84,104
Leis, Vernita 87,103
Linder, John 79,99,103
List Terry 56,98,104,122
Lockwood, Catherine 78,103
Lorimer, Sue 100,104
gave, ieffrgg If-25103
L1223, iiiiiig 56,75,103,122
MacNiven Bruce 83,89,103
Mellen, Charles 56,965,104
Marland, Susan 74,104,126
Martin, Carol 74104
Marsh, George 103
McAuliffe, ari 62 63,104
McCarthy Mike 56,104
McClure, jiiii 82,104
McCombs, Gmger 103
McFadden, Teri 104
McKee, Cindy 104
Meiners, Christine 104
Melonas, Paul 56 103,122
Mervis, Jeff 56,104
Meschewski, Christine 74,104
Meyer, Kay 104
Meyer, Sue 74 1.04
Michalak, carl 104,122
Miller, Byrd 58,112,123
Miller, Mary 61,78,103
Miller, Phil 104
Mills, Jlohn 99 103
Mills, earl 58,75,98,104
Mirecki, Joe 1 3
Monsen, Gordon 104
Moody, Pat 103
Moolenaarm, Tom 96,103,122
Moor, David 103
Morton, George 82,103,122
Mueller, Fran 104
Murphy, Dan 53,58,98,123
Nadler, Joel 79,99,106
Neal, Glenn 56,79,96,106,122
Nelson, Lenis 96,105,123
Nelson, Mark 56,105
Nickleski, Patricia 105
Nielson, Gary 106,115
Nikula, Garg875 84.107
Noftz, Pete ,79,93 99,106
Nowlen, Pamela 78,84,105
Novak, Russell 105
Nygren, Bruce 79,84,106,112,114
Olson, Kristine 105
Osborne, Lucille 74,105
Ostrander, Wendy 105
Oustcrhout, Julia 105
Pahlke, Nancy 74 106
Palermo, George 105
Panker Toni 4,107
Panzlifll, Linda 74,105
Paradowicz, Pegfy 105
Pascoe, Wendy 06
Peache, Robert 84,106 122
Peletz Berrradine 77,105
Pelz, .Patncla 74,88
Pepper, Dennis 56,123
Perlman, Kenneth 56,79,96,106
Perot, Kit 74105
Peters, Steve 56 79
Phillips, Nancy 78,105
Pietsch, Pat5y5 79,107
Pike, Bob 1 ,115
Pilgard, Mary 105
Pitcher, Craig 82
Pohlman . Pam 66,78,105
Potter, om 5699,122
Pritchett, Pat 105
Rainwater, Jack 79,134
Ream, Dick 74,107
Repmenn, Paul 105
Retzman, Alan 75,106
Ribbentrop, Anita 105
Richardson, Pam 84,105,127
Rische, Scott 75,105
Riter, John 105
Roark, William 56,79 105,122,123
Robbins, Claire 78105114
Rebiiieeh, Aiigsig 63 106
Roesher, Bill ,105
Rogers, Donald 105
Rogers, Jean 78,106
Rost, Phil 83,99
Roxwort-hy Bill 105
Riihideiix Thomas 96,105,121
Rumsey, Pat 106
Rushing, Jo Ann 105
Sadorf, Darlene 87,106
Sadorf, Donna 106
Salnick, Robert 82,99,105
Sanofsky Sue 87,106
Saylor, Joyce 107
Schafer, Leo 82,115
Schambach, Suxann 105
Schick, Carolyn 74,106,127
Schauer, Apri 105
Schoenhofen, Ann 1M
Schmidt, Herbert 56,122
Schulz, Dan 105
Searcy, Mary 74 105
Seher, Steve 56,98,105
Serritella, Thomas 56,105
Shultz, Paul 105
Sicks, ohn 84,105
Silvey, Cynthia 115
Silvey, Cznthla 15
Sirvotek, hris 105
Skamfer, Diane 106
Smiddy, Sandra 74,105,1N
Smith, Carol '79,88105,126
Smith, Donna 74,106
Smith, Elaine 74,106
Smith, Guy 84
Smith, Roger 56,79 106,123
Smith, Terry 98,106
Stager, Jeli' 106
Stelnhauer, Carol 74 9,107,126
sreihlie, Barbara 74,106
Steinmetz, Kenneth 122
Stirlen, Mary Ann 78,106
Stoetzel, Heide H5
Strader, Jlll 78,106,126
Stroh, Steve 61.84,132
Studz, Susan 115
Sullivan, Kathleen 106
Sunderlaie, David 105
Taylor, Diana 74,105
Tepke, Daniel 56,106,123
Thomasson, Mary Lee 78,106
Thompson, Donald 82,S3,85,106
Thompson, Pam 59,61,w,78,106,127
Thom n, Sherry 78105
Thrasliig, Rodney 106
Timon, Mark 58,96,106,122
Truax, Sandy 74
Tucker, Lynn 74,105,126
Tudor, Tyra 107
Turkevich, Elisabeth 78,88,106
T Co 74106
urner, ra .
Twerdahl, Eric 106,117
gan fglorrb Roiialdl3706
viiifi, Iaeraldtine 87,106
Voss, Richard 56,79,96,106,122
Wa er, Arthur 75
Wagitis, Spencer 58,99,107,122
Walberg, John 79.107
Wall-is, Robbin 107
Wan elin, Jim 56,106,122
Ward, La Voughn 74,87,106
Watson, Richard 96,106
Weatherly, Pegy 107
Weber, Judie ,106
Weber, L rr 107
Webster Walter 58,106,122
Wells, Char es 106
Welsher, Maureen 1U7
Welzien, Charles 106
Wasil, Wally 56,62,63,96,100,106,
Wilkinson, George 96,107
Wilson, Debbie 74 107
wire lzeihei-.i 78107
weld Robert 106
Wood, Nancy 107
Wright, Nancy 62,63,77,83,89,107
Wuczynski, Pat 74 107
Wyatt, Susan 74,106
Younghusband, Alyson 107
Zavodny, Steve 84,106,123
Zandier, Batrick 99,107
Zboyan, Linda 87,98,99,107
Zemon, Mike 106
Zichal, Patricia 106
Ziegler. Tom 58,106
Zoo , Patricia 78
Alexander, Jan 84,138
Allen Barbara 78 138
Allen Brian 112 138
Allison, Jo Ann' 138
Anderllk Ed 138
Anderson, Bill 138
Anderson, anet 74,138
Anderson, arry 138
Andresen, Jim 138
Armstrong, Greg 61,78,88,1
Backhaus, Wilbe-rt 138
Barlle, Lynn 86,112,114,137,138
Beato, Eric 138
Becker, Dolrg 138
Beckwith, Boynton- 122,138
Benjamin, Paul 98,138
Benninghoven, Chris 66,114,134,138
Berentson, Sue 138
Bergquist, Ken 82,138
Bergren, Scott 138
Bethel, Ga le 138
Bielke, BSIXDBTB 138
Blaylock, Audrey 138
Block, Steve 57,68,97,132,138
Brlarton, Joe 138
Brown, Bi l 82.83 138
Bruso, Janet 78,138
Buchanan, Jack 57,82,138
Buse, Bob 58,98,112,138
C ' , R ' 139
BII, l C
Calapetro, Dwayne 139
Calhoun, Beverly 77 139
crrrr, Joan 78 114,115,139
Chamberlain, Tom 99,123,139
Charles, Patricia 139
Cherney Charles 92 99,139
Clark, dnrol 78 112,139
clnyin, John 5? 95,99,122,124,139
cloro, Ruth 74,139
Cobb, John 40,61,68,120,125,139
Coiswell, Ron 86 97.137,139
Co ins, Robert 57,139
Adkins, Sharon 87,138
Colnslgll, Jim 50,57,91,97,120,123,124,
Condill, Bill 78.139
Condon, Jane 139
Cote, Richard 139
Coty, Q,-Joan 139
Cox, iii? 139
Cropp, lchael 112,113,139
Cmmrine, Jim 139
Currid, Ray 139
DeBolt, Mary 7982,139
noolror, Dan 791.15139
Dickinson Ray 99,139
Ding, Helga 4,139
Dixon, Donna 139
Dixon, Irene 139
Dobrinski, John 139
Does, Lee 140
Dolan, Frank 140
Donles, Michael 140
Donovan, Bill 140
ow lng t I8 ,
B""l-B""'5,'3. i?'14?1 140
Dugan, Ed ,75,92,98,140
E land, gudy 140
El1'iott, onnie 74,87 88,140
Engelbrecht, corllos 28,140
Engelki Gail 59,78,140
Etian, Sionnonto 77,140
Etteis, Sue 79.140
Evans, Dave 78,123,140
Evans, Sandy 79,140
Fawcett, Hugh 140
Fenton, Tom 58,82,140
Flgliola, Angela 87,140
Fisher, Albert 77,140
F fold, Per
Fato, Carol 74,140
Flubacher, Ron 99,140
Foerster, Louise 140
Forrest, Bill 78,88,122,140
Ilflogaer, ,Allan 5
eric , ave 7,122,137,140
Frick, Walter 149
Gaunt, Sandra 87,140
Gawron, Pat 140
Gelzer, Barb 140
Gerber, Miriam 61,141
3"h"'C5t' C825 33
UTY: UYCC r r
Grabenkort, Bob 97,119,141
Grant, Bob 93 99,141
Gr-lrrnnohor, Bill 75,141
Grom, Edward 141
Gross, Paula 78,112 114 121
Gruendel, Julie 66,78,125,141
Guild, Joseph 123,141
Gundclach, Linda 79,141
Guttke, Ken 57,141
Hallberg, John 61,63,77,141
Hallberg, Sue 141
Hamen, Dave 141
Hansen, Lucinda 79 141
Hanson, Carol 74.141
Hare, Leonard 141
Harkema, Barbara 141
Harris, David 141
Haselnan Candy 141
3 r 357
He3'sernan, Ray 141
Hi?lns, Violette 114,141
Ho man, Alfred 88141
Hoffman, Susan 77141
Hogfelt, Gunnar 57,141
Homuth, Laurel 141
Honeycutt, Dave 57,141
Hope, Jim 142
Houston, James 142
Huff, Amelia 74,142
Hummel, Pat 79,142
Iron, Richard 82,83,142
ackson, genny 74,114,126,142
ahnke, om 90,97,142
akes, Cheryl 79,142
ilek, Glan 7,142
ohnson, Anne 14-2
ohnson, Darlene 87,142
Kaker, Che-r 'l 142
Kampert, Bob 142
Kazimour, Frank 142
Keene Sue 134,142
Koil, Paulette 74114,115,142
Keisler, Andy 142
Kempf, Lenore 74 142
King, Arlene 84,142
Kno e, Rick 82,142
Knox, Dale 142
Knox, Dennis 142
Knudsen, Phillip 57,75,122,142
Knutson, Jim 142
Kolder, Carol 78,142
Koonz, Bob 142
Kraeplin, Susan 142
Kraft, Dennis 93,98,142
Kramer, Nancy 79,143
Kresin, Avis 115,143
Kuhns, Cheryl 143
Kunsky, Karen 78,86.114,143
Lane, Chudleigh 143
LBBEOS, Harold 143
Lar in, ky 143
Larson. awn 79,143
LaShure, Larry 143
Lawhorn. Wanita 74143
Leeson, Martha 127,143
Leis, Richard 143
Lemm, im 9498,143
Leszcynsici, Jia 143
Lever, Terry ,143
Lewis Jody 79.143
lnndoirog, Godfrey 83,143
Long, Bill 143
Lorenz, Candy 61,S6.127,134,143
Luke, Greg 7V5,78,143
Mabbs, Linda 78,89,143
Mackintosh, Rob 78,143
Magill, Stacy 114,143
Markiewitz, Susan 143
Lfashinter Bill 143
McAdoo, Dick 58,62,s3,'1v,143
McCoy, Bill 143
Meller, Dale 57,143
Mertens, Charmaine 143
Mertens, Gordon 143
Meschewski Jim 143
Morrohlro, Ronald 98,144
Meyer, Carol 78 144
Meyer, Nancy 78,144
Michelotti, Gloria 86,1l2,114,144
Miller, ignean 144
Miller, ary Ann 79,144
Minor, Charles 82,144
Mitchell, Chester 144
lkfizen, Kristi 5678,144
Molino, Tony 144
Moore, Jami 84,144
Musschoot, Paul 82,83,144
Nelson, Dick 98,144
Nelson, Virglia 144
Newlin, Roger ,144
Nichols Lou Ellyn 144
Nield, Sally 144
Nielsen, Bill 76,84,85,144
Obermaier, Alfred 83,144
Oclloa, Mlchael 77,122,144
Olson, Carol 74 87 144
Olson, Karen 78,144
Ott, Melvin 144
Ousterhout, Nancy 144
Oye, Norman 97,144
P l , H 57,98144
Piiiifriho, lilwrllo 144
Pettingell, Susan 74,144
Porter, Robert 123,144
Powers, Richard 83,144
Presba, David 145
Putta, Barbara 59,61,78,86,145
Reakes La 57,97,145
Reyer, Phil 145
Ribbentrop, Dick 84,99,145
Rlce, Art 62 68,98,112,115,145
Rieke, Dorothy 79,145
Rieke, Ed 79,145
Rigsby, Raymond 97
Ritzenthaler, Bob 78.122145
Robinson, Malgorie 87,145
Rockwood, An 122,145
Rollo, Cookie 93,122,145
Rood, Kenneth 145
Roth, John 145
Santoro, Bob 57,90,99,1B,124,145
Satterlield, Sue 145
Saul, James 145
Savidge, Sue 6886,134,145
Schaefer Janet '19 145
Scheer, Nancy 87 145
c oe o gang
Schroeder, Arlene 145
Schroeder, Stephen 145
Schulke Russel 57,119,122,137,145
Schumaker, Janet 145
Schwacke, .Llnda 74,89.145
Scully, Shella 79,114,145
Sejexsen, Elin 145
Sexton, Curtis 58,98,146
Shay, Jolene 146
Shehorn, Karen 78146
Shelhamer, Nancy 79,146
Shroyer, Sally 146
Skubik, John 122,146
Slusser, Cherie 146
Smith, Connie 79,146
Smith, Janet 74112,146
Smith, inda 146
Smith, Philip 146
Snell, William 146
Sparling, Ann 6578,112,146
Spencer, Doug 146
Staggs, Suzette 74,146
Stamm, Russ 57 78,116,122,146
Steinle, Mary 146
Stetson, Dede 146
Stock, Alan 146
Stockwell. Loveta 74,146
Stoetzel, Ralph 146
Stumpf, Sharon 79,146
Sullivan, Nancy 146
Sullons, Carol 146
Sutherland Jerry 58.75,146
Swanson, Em 75,99,146
Sweeney, aren 146
Tasovac, Kathy 146
Thompson, Audrey 78,146
racy, 1 lam
Train, Jack 57,123,146
Treac , Peg 112.114.1416
Trestik, Jinet 77,146
Tucker, slie 79,853,146
Tuegel, Charles 146
Tuman, Luann 147
Vance, Bill 147
V el, Vera 147
Viiizbe, Diane 79,112,147
Walker, Scott 82,98,147
Wallack, Sharon 147
Wallis, Alice 147
Walsh, Sherry 136.147
Weaver, Judy 78,112,114,115,147
Webber, Carl 62
Webber, Richard 147
Weber, Gary 147
Weber, Jeff 147
Weidenmiller, Joy 78,147
Welch, Kathy 74,147
Welsh, Cleve 147
Werhan, Jennifer 79 147
Welshay, Steve 97,123,147
Weskalnies, Jer? 147
Westfall, Mi e 7,147
Wichser, Jim 57,99122,147
wrdholnr, Wendy 88 147
Wiechmann Gre 122147
Williams, ent 147
Williams, Stan 58,97.123 147
Williksen Marsha 83,147
Wilson, linyrnono 147
Wilson, Shaqn 61,147
Wolf Gary 47
Wright, Stephen 88,122,147
Wyman. Craig 99.122147
Yamashita Glan 82,88 89,147
Yrror, Holly 81.134,14'1
Young, Donald 147
Young, Robert 122,147
Zack, Judy 122,147
Zdebskl, Peter 58,89,147
Zeimet, Judy 147
A.hrens, Gregory 153
Anderson, Carl 86,153
Anderson, Robert 153
Andlashie, Andrew 153
Ariola, John 58,12r2,124,153
Armanetti, J-oyce 153
Armstrong, orelei 79,153
Arnold, Pete 153
Amy, Jean 153
Babcock Sandra 74 153
aonrnnnfr, Eileen 88,110 112,132,154
Baumgartner, P8lI'lCl3 59,61,64,112,
Benz harlene 87,114,154
Bethke, Gm 114,154
Bishop eredith 87,154
lzlnrnnir, Steven '15 82,12o,124,154
Block, John 61,91,99,124,152,154
Bohn, Marjorie 126.96.36.199
Bowker, Susan 61.653.86.154
Boyd, Anne 7888154
Bratt, Philip 82,124,154
Brekke, Timothy 155
Bremer, James 78155
Brewer, Robert 155
Bright, Susan 155
Brooks, Stephen 78,155
Brossard, James 82,83,155
Buchanan, Bruce 155
Burke, William 58,155
csay, Artlnir 155
Carnell, Kent 62,63,124,155
Carr, Fran-lc 62,63,68,86,132,155
Chapple, Casey 61,66,68,88,155
Church, Suzanne 64,66,86,88,112,
Clarkson, Marilyn 31,156
Cody. Harriett 78 5,89 156
cos, Earnest 57 88,94,98124,156
Comes, Cheryl 89,127,156
Connelly Wlfilliam 82,97,122124,156
cs.-dill, John 76 7s,s2,11s,156
Crews, willisni 156
Ciilggenden, Susan 59,61,64,86,156,
Dalhga, Victor 61,78,86,123,124,152,
Dalton, Kathleen 79,156
DeBolt, Carol 156
Delrloach, Charles 58 98,124,157
Dick, Terry 57,124,157
Diebold, David 157
Docka, Mary 157
Does, Patricia 88,157
Donaldson, Charles 90,98,124,157
Diiiilinrn, Patricia 64.s6,s4,157
Dunn, Dennis 57,61,82,124,157
lsnfgiglr, Arthur 57,78,95,99,122,124,
Ernst, Linda 61,78,86,157
Estefan, Sergio 61,68
Fabrycy, Kurt 78,158
Fedota Mary Lou 158
Fink, Gary 57,66,123,124,158
Fkher, Jo n 57,78 122,124,158
Fletter, Carol 79,158
Flint, Sally 158
Forbes, Jim 88,158
Fredrick, Mark 82,158
Freeland, Mike 158
French, George 58,124,158
Gainsburgh, Diane 158
Galloway, Janice 74,158
Gates, Michael 75,88,159
Ghorashi Hossein 58,159
Giesen, Nancy 112,114,134,159
Gillilan, Margery 112,114,159
Glazman, Mari 68,88.159
Goldhammer, ynn 88,112,114,159
Graver, Wayne 94,97,122,124,159
Gritmacller, Karen 159
Grove, Walter 124,159
Gruendel, Jill 159
Haas, Judith 159
Haberly, Peter 63,77,82,159
Hagedorn, Carol 160
Hagemann, Robert 57,122,124,160
Hanchett, Ann 66,68,84,86,89,160
Hansen, Gary 84.160
Hanson, Jerry 88,160
Harrington, Kathy 160
Hart, Anne 160
Hawley, Martha 62 63,160
Heckel, Barbara 160
Heinrich, Ellen 87,160
Heise, Gail 160
Hewitt, Daniel 160
Hile, Peter 161
Holzman, Linda 66,89,161
Htggsfart, Steven 57,52,122,121,152,
Hoover, Woody 161
Hudson, Douglas 79,88,124,161
Jackson, Barbara 66.78.161
ensen, im 57,122,161
ones, ichael 57.8v6.98,122,161
ones, Parker 83,86,58,122,124,161
opp, Bob 123,124 161
nrwilr, James 75,161
Kaempfer, Karen 84,86,162
Kampert, gdames 75,162
Kampert, ary Lou 74,162
Kefgen Brian 162
Krrrn, lLuAnne 115,162
Kerr, Robert 62,63,82,116,125,162
Kittredge, Juli 84162
Knudson, Kristin 89,162
Kolupaev, Stephen 82,162
Krause, Janet 86162
Kreeger, Dennis 57,79,162
Kuhlman, Margaret 162
Lafferty, Lauren 163
Landwer, Mark 57,163
Lange, Kenneth 82,163
Langos, Paulette 163
Laughton Steve 57,124,163
Laureys, Frank 163
Lefevre, John 83,89,163
Jacobsolni Fred 161
Liligzerg, Dennis 57,86,111,124,132,
Lindberg, Robert 82.124163
Lindberg, Terry 62,63,124,163
Lisec, Richard 163
Lockwood, Margaret 78,163
Laila, Gary 63,77,83,88,97,122,124,
Lundstrom, Charlene 112,115,164
Lyon, Richard 112,164
Malmgren, Thomas 78,86,97,164
Manning, Gail 74,164
Manzke, Ted 75,110,112,164
Mauter, Charles 164
Mc.Alo0n, Kenneth 164
McCarthy, Terry 164
McCaw, Michael 62,77,112,114,122,
McFarland Barbara 164
McIntyre, Molly 112,164
McKinlay, Douglas 165
Merritt, Ralph 112,165
Michael, Kent 58,165
Miller, Kathy 74,165
Miller, Nina 84 15
Mills-r, Wendy 88,165
Mirs, Chuck 52 57,97,124,165
Mitchell, Al 124 165
Mueller, Mich-ael 57,123,165
Neal, Vernon 57123,165
Neiman, Lee 165
Nelson, Michael 166
Ness, Che l79.166
Nielsen, Jilin 58,99,124,166
Nightingale, Richard 166
Norman, Jean 78,166
Novak, Jacqueline 112,114,166
0,1-8 hl' s 134,166
Olderilgurglj lgggert 58,78,124,166
Olson, Janice 74,166
Palmer, John 75 166
Parsley, Allen 57,166
Peck James 166
Psgsinw, Carole 74,167
Pepper, Ronald 167
Perlman, Wanda 167
Petterson, Nylan 5,5167
Pettise, Susan 66,68,167
Pickles, Geoffrey 61 68,167
Pohlman, Patricia 78,167
Potter, Wil-liam 5o,51,57,s6,11s,12s,
Prince, Kathy 167
Prow, Sandra 87,112,114,167
Rand, Reginald' 75,88,167
Rawlins, amela 167
Ray. Neill 124168
Reid, Martha 59,74,86,88.168
Ribb fr 1
entm , lsa
Rice, Bargara 62,63 88,114,168
Richards, Jniiitn 168
Rieck, Kenneth 168
Ritzenthaler, Dian 62,63,86,168
Rosenberg, John 3,168
Rudi, Craig 168
Rummel, Jane 84,168
Rumsey, Michael 168
Ryan, Richard 169
Sandi, Anna Maria 61,68,169
Schick, Nancy 66.78,169
Schiebel, ,Rane 169
Schleifer, oberta 169
Schlenz, Dianne 169
Schmid, Sandra 169
Schmidt, Raymond 134,169
Schurecht, Dayanne 59,61,64,169
Schwemm Robert 61,86,112,169
Sejersen, Jetta 169
Shatwell, Richard 75,82,84,122,169
Shaw, Paul 170
Shermer, Scott 170
Shxnkle, Ruth 170
Shirgrs, Gary 57,75,95,97,122,124,
Shuett, Susan 170
Slgwalt, Jim 170
Simpson, Reva 170
Sinc alr, Sally 78 86,112,1l4,170
Slusser, Daniel 122
Smith, Mary Lou 170
Smith, Nanc 74,170
Smith, Pamela 170
Smith, Robert 171
Smith, Sandra 171
Smith, Woody 171
Spreyer, Abigail 84,86,111,112,114,
Stead, Kimberly 68,126,171
Stetson, Richard 122,171
St?lI1i, Michael 62,63,88,122,124,125,
Sturtevant Philip 171
Sulvvallski, Robert 57,84,88,98,123,124,
Swedenborg, Judy 171
Taylor, Dorothy 74,171
Thiel, Carlene 74,171
Thies, Ronald 172
Thomasson, Nelson 172
Thompson, Harold 82,124,172
Tichy, Karen 86,89 124,134,172
Traner, Judith 74,172
Tschopp, John 78172
Tumer, Richard 172
Velleur, Brigitte 74,172
Vickland, John 172
Von Albrecht, Richard 57,75,122,
Voyta, James 172
Wade, Thomas 172
Wagers, Wendy 84.86 134 173,151
Wagner, Janet 66,86,136,173
Wagner, Rodney 173
Wa der, Harry 173
Walsh, Sandra 173
Welsh, Scott ,122,173
Wendt, Karen 87,173
Wessel Alan 62,615,173
Westlake, Jeffrey 58,122 173
Wichman, Edmund 57,124,173
Williams, Ernestine 82,173
Wilmes, John 75.174
Wilson, Linda 174
Windahl, David 124 174
Wisegarver, Nancy 6l,68,86,174
Wolf Donald 78 74
wood, John 53,57,98,123,174
Ziegler, Susan 87,174
Adam, Eugene 27,77
Alison, Mark 27,152
Anderson, ,kihn 27,56,96
Anderson, arion 27,137
Anglese, Kathleen 27,134
Austin, JoAnne Z7
Baer, Katherine 27,411,132
Baker, Francis 27,134
Beggs, David 15
Be n, Robert 27
Benson, Leo 27
Bergsten, Linda 27,89
Boehme, Helen 21
Breitenfeld, Doris 27
Brunstlng, Bette 27.85
Campbel, Lyle 7,27,41
Catlow, Olive 30 82,137
Chiles, Truman 30
Chiorgno Remo 30,35,51
Corner, Dean 30,56,98
Cripps, Dorothy 30
Curtis, Williom 30
Douthit, Barbara 30,41
Epperson, James 30.96.122
Frederick, Tom 5,30,53,57
Finley, Robert 15
Gehler, David 30,56,57,98,124
Gehler, Martha 30,66,152
Gephardt, Phyllis 30,100
Giamalva. Vincent 3041
Gillis, J. Walter 24.125
Gjertsen, Arthur 30
Gjertsen, Elaine 30
Graham, James 30,56,57,123
Hahn, Nancy 31 100
Henkel, George 31
ohnson Richard 31,112,114,138
ones, Winslow 31 51 58,122
Karon, Michael 31,56 99,122
Kennedy Collette 31 84
Kenney ,Donald 21,31,98,99
Koch, Claire 31
Korth Willard 31.137
Kosticlt, Andrew 31,99,124
Lager, Vecal 31 82
Leonhard, Annabelle 31
Lombardo, Vincent 31
Lynch, iludith 31,87 ,158
L ns, obert 34,100
lvzsddins, Robert 9.34,90,97
Marlan , Valerie
McKinney, Mary 20,66
McNamara, Eileen M
Meinhard, Richard 34 86
Murbach, Edwin 34,41123
Murphy, Robert 21,3-4,56,122
Neiner, Ray 34,152
Nelson, John 34,56,137
Pace, Richard 34
Palermo Richard 20
Perbix, Joyce 34,127
Plaskas, Joseph 34,123,137
Quick. Betty 34,87
Reakes, John 34,335,123
Rudser, udith 34,100
Rueck, Elizabeth 35,83
Russo, Ben 23,35
Sarius, Grace 35 41
Sheel, Annette 35
Seigworth, Wayne 35,56
Solon, Joan 35,152
Soule, Robert 21,35,100
Tenclinger, Mary Ann 35,41,87
Thoms, Dennis 24
Thyfault, John ZL100
Tomchek, David 35,100
Van Buer, Franklin 35 61
Van Ness, Kathleen 35
Waite, Arlyn E. 93
Wandke, Grace 35
Werhan, Joan 34,35,68
White, Charles 35
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Mary Jo ALBANY Rawley, 133 Runnymede Ave., Wayne, Pa 19087 works as a secretary-
linguist CEnglish-French? at The Budd Company in Philadelphia. She ls very much
into skiing and sailing, enjoys traveling Ccruiscs and ski tripSD,and has a very
verbal parakeet, woodstock. She is recently separated.
Cecily ALDRIDGE Ward, 11830 Bairlington Lane, Midlothian, Virginia 23113 is working
on an M.B.A. at Virginia Commonwealth University. She and John have two sons,
David, 8, and Jeffrey, 6,
Jane ALLIE Chapman, 8 Moss Lane, Amherst,. Ma. 01002 works part-time as a system
analyst for Scott Graphics in South Hadley. Her husband Michael, whom she married
in 1971 in Abbey Chapel, is a chemical engineer for the sane firm. They have one
child, Nicole Elizabeth, age Zg, and are expecting their second child in the beginning
of June. 1
Ellen AHMERMAN Couin, 3 rue Paul Valgry, 56000 Vannes, France spent three years in
Upper Volta Qwest Africa? as a Peace Corps volunteer in Public Health before she and
her husband returned to the U.S. to earn degrees in Agricultural Economics at
the University of Tennessee. After spending 5 years in the U.S. the Goulns moved
to Brittany where they are raising their two children billngually. Ellen teaches
English part-time in Vannes.
Rae BALDWIN Cousins, 117 Pawtuxet Ave., Cranston, R.I. 02905 is, in addition to being
a wife, mother, and homemaker, a part-time stu ent in a B.S. in Nursing program at
Rhode Island College and is also training to be a childbirth educator. She married
Don CBowdoin '60j in Dec. 1966,. and they have 3 children, Seth,8, Anna ,5, and
Ruth BSCHTOLD Alexeichik, 32 Rockcrest Rd., Manhasset, N.Y. 11030 works at CBS Inc.
as a Data Base Administrator.She enjoys gardening Cindoor and outdoorj, tennis,
and riding. ' A
Sharon BECK hormino, 205 Water St., Framingham, ha, 01701 was a child welfare worker
in Chester County, Pa. until Sept. 1969 when she married Paul CBabson '65, U.
Hass. MBA and new the tax manager for Chas. T. Ea1n'lnc. in Bostonl. She then
worked for the Kass. Dept. of Public Welfare until their first child was born
and lsynow a happy housewife and mother CEli:sbcth Louise is 6 and Ellen Carolyn
Nancy BENJAMIN Stryker, 131 Olive Way, Auburn, Ca. 95603 teaches German part-time at
a junior college and private school. She and Doug CUCLA '63 and new a high school
science teacherl have a girl,Genevieve 7, and a boy,Shannon,b, and enjoy traveling
CThey visited Austria.anlGernany for a month in l975D. Nancy also enjoys cross
country skiing and belongs to her church's sacred dance choir.
Mary Ellen BENSON Abrecht, 9 Eighth St. NE, Wash.. D.C. 20002 worked for 6 years
as a police officer and for the last two years has been a trial and appellate attorney
prosecuting local and federal crimes Ctitles Assistant U.S. Attorneyl. Her book,
The Making of a Henan Cop,was published by Morrow in Feb. 1976. She is married,
lives in an old row house 8 blocks from the Capitol Building, has another house,
without plumbing, in Virginia's Massanutter Mountains, and enjoys hiking,travolling,
and antiquing. ,
Carol BISHOP Bartlett, 927 N.Llberty St., Arlington, Va. 22205 is married to Michael
fAmherst' '65 and new an attorney in D.C.D, and they have 2 daughters, Tara ,5,,
and Jessica, l.
Marylee BOMBOY, 382 Central Park West, 11V, New York,N.Y. 10025 was an administrative
manager at cornell NYSSILR free 7f74-12f76 and
is now Project Coordinator for
uEducation for Equal Opportunityn, a one year Carnegie Corporation project to
design an education network to enable clerical, service, and blue collar women
to qualify for upgrading at Cornell NYSSILR. She is married, is studying
Adult Education Administration at Teachers College, and enjoys living in NYC,
the theatre, cooking, traveling, and hiking.
Suzanne BORIS-MOLLER Bennet, 6 Gordon Place, London W8, England works part-time as
EEC consultant for the Association of BritishCh1mbers of Commerce. She and Stefan
CCitibank, LondonD have one child, Louise, 15.
Ellen BRGNN, 6B Saddletop Court, Cockeysville,
Maryland 2l030'received anM.A. in
Psychology from Peabody College in 1969, worked as a clinical psychologist in
a developmental disabilities clinic in Cincinnati from 1970-1973. attended
nursing school at Christ Hospital,Cincinnati,from 1973-1975, and is now a clinical
nurse in the pediatric neurology unit at Johns
Hopkins Hospital in Baltimore.
Marcia BRUMIT Kropfo 7 Centennial Dr., Apt.B-3, Syracuse, N.Y. 13207 received an
M.A.T. from Oberlin College, spent 2 years in the Peace Corps in Liberia, taught
for 5 years in an inner city school in Syracuse, and is now on a leave of absence
to work on a C.A.S. in Reading Education. She
is married to Roger Kropf.
Elaine CALCOTE Britt, 45 Markham Rd., Princeton, N.Y. 085b0 worked for a year as a
Management Analyst with the Dept. of Housing and Urban Development and then in
1968 married James, moved to Palo Alto,Ca1., and worked for IBM. In 1969 they ,,
moved back to N.J. where Elaine worked for Princeton University, first in budgeting
and later as Director of Board of Advisers Cundergraduate advisingb. In 1974
she began nutgers Law School and will graduate
Christa CARNEGIE, 51 Hillside Terrace, Irvington-on-Hudson, N.Y. received a M.C.P.
CM.I.T. '71D and a J.D. QSuffo1k U. Eve. and NYU '75j, worked as a Cambridge
Consultant from 1971-1975, and is now a litigation attorney for the Port Authority
of N.Y. and N.J., fighting Concords and white collar crooks. She is married to
Tom Reppetto who is a CUNY professor and would
Marti, 5, and enjoys tennis, skiing, golf, and
Patricia Connor cala, 32 Jensen st. Apt. B-ll,
from Rutgers in 1969 and since then has worked
Sheila CCOPER Frankel, 15 Sherman St. Everett,
be author. She has a stop-daughter
Edison, N.J. 088lf received an n.s.
at Merck k Co. as a senior research
ha.,02l49 received a M.S.W. in 1969
and has been a social worker in Hartford, hadison Cwisc.J, and Boston,She is presently
working at a state institution for the retarded in Danvers, Ha. Her husband Robert
teaches math at U.Hass in Boston and has just received a Ph.D.. He is applying for
jobs for the fall so they may be moving.
sara CSal1yJ cnooxs Myers, 15 Heritage ad., East Lyme, ct. 06333 has an M.s. from .
the Univeristy of Wisconsin and an M.A.T. from
Connecticut College. She is currently
teaching Chemistry at Waterford CCt.D High School and serving as President of the
New London Branch of the AAUW. Her husband Robert is a research chemist.
Pamela CROUCH, 353 Sherman St., Denver, Colorado 80203 worked as a VISTA volunteer
in Richmond Va. from l96?-1968 and,on and off since l970,has been a Social work
Consultant Cemphasizing Developmental Disabilitiesb to the State of Colorado. She
directed a VISTA Project in Developmental Disabilities from 197k-1976 and began work
on a MSW at the UnlversitYCi'Denver in Sept. of 1976. She has been married and
divorced, owns and is remodeling an 1888 house
Chairman in Denver for MHC.
in downtown Denver, and is Schools
Margaret COULTER McBride, P.O. Box 51, McCormick S.C. 29835 is happy with a great
family Chusband John and girls Laura, 25, and Lindy, lj and interesting work as
a general physician in a rural county of South Carolina. In June she will begin
a Neurology residency in Boston.She plans to end up in Pediatric Neurology.
Marilyn DAWSON Sar1es,M.D., 188 Morris Ave., Providence, R.I., graduated from Brown
Medical School in 1976 and is now an intern in internal medicine at Roger Williams
General Hospital in Providence.. Daniel Gage Sarles was born in Sept. of 1976.
Susan DAY Burghardt, American Embassy Language School, Talchung, Taiwan,APO San
Francisco, 96319: after July 1977, American Consulate General, P.0. Box 66, General
Post Office, Hong Kong, B.C.C. is married to R.F. Burghardt,jr., a foreign
service officer. They have lived in Viet Nam Cwhere they had Miss Schuck to dinnerj
from 1970-1973, in Guatemala from l973'l975. and in washington QChinese training?
from 1975-1976. They have two children, Helen, born in 1972, and Caroline, born
Mary Ellen DIETERIY Georoff, M55 Ardelean Drive, Owosso, Michigan 48867 received an
N.A. in Physiology and Pharmacology from Duke in 1970, did research in pharmacology
and cardiology at the University of Arizona in Tucson from 1970-1972, worked as
a clinical lab supervisor at the Shriners Burns Institute in Cincinnati from 1972-1974
entered the University of Cincinnati Medical School in 19731 moved to Michigan
in Jan. 1977 and completed her medical school electives at Michigan State University
in April. In May she began a residency in Pathology in Lansing, mich. In 1972
she married Alexander, a metallurgical engineer: they have 2 doberman pinschers.
Susan D'0lIVE Mozena, 183 Kckinley Rd., Grosse Pointe Farms, Michigan H8236 received
an M.A.T. from Northwestern in 1968. She taught U.S. history for a year at Baldwin
School in Bryn hawr and history and English for 2 years at a private school in
Grosse Pointe. She and John Ckashington and Lee '67, NEA Whartony enjoy being
parents to, and treasure their good family times with, son John, Si, and daughter
Elizabeth,2.Susan does volunteer work in the emergency room at Children's Hospital
of Hichlgan one day a week, jogs 8 miles per week, and plays tennis, squash, and
racquetball. She and John also enjoy dinners with friends, movies, and weekend trips.
Ellen DUTCHER Nedas, High Trees, 10 Wyatts Rd.. Chorleywood, Herts. WD3 STE, England
is married to Nick, is working as a computer programmer, and in the fall plans to
move to New Jersey where she hopes to start her own business running riding stables
giving lessons to children. .
Jean DUTY Koch, Sbb Second St., Brooklyn, N.Y. 11215 has received an M.A. in internati
affairs from the Fletcher School of Law and Diplomacy and an M.A.T. in remedial rcadin
from Harvard. She has been an associate editor of International Qrganisation,
Boston and has taught learning disabled children in NYC. She has also lived in
Bonn, where she taught at Berlitz, Vienna, and London where son Willis was born.
She has been a full time mother for 2 years, is involved in community volunteer work,
and is about to become a landlady of a Brooklyn brcwnstone.
Elizabeth EGBERT, 27 Greene St., New York, N.Y. 10013 has an H.A. in sculpture from
NYU and is a practising professional sculptor and p intmaker.She teaches preschool
art at the 92nd St. YH-YNHA fthe classes' works are exhibited at the Jewish Museum,
and has organized and is teaching art classes to children at the Third St. Music
School Settlement. She is divorced and lives with composer Carl Michaelson.
Jane ENGEL Schuessler, llO8 Oakdale Rd., Augusta, Georgia 30904 teaches reading to
3rd-5th graders in a Title I reading center. She is expecting a child in late
Apr1l,and she and her husband hope to move back to Chicago in the summer of 1977.
Virginia EVANS Longacre, 5530 Norgate Dr., New Orleans, La. 70127 taught for 2 years,
spent a year in grad. school, and then married and taught remedial reading. She and
her husband have 2 children, 13 and 3, and enjoy the new cultural experiences
fhardi Gras, pirogue races, crawfish and oystersj New Orleans provides,
Lois EVERITT Anderson, l6b24 Temple Drive, Minnetonka, Minn. 55343 is enjoying
the challenge of teaching. She and her husband are working on a 26' x 30' addition
to their house. In the summer they enjoy camping, tennis, and working on their
cabin in northern Minnesota.
Sandra FIEBELKORN, 500 East 85th St., Apt. 22J, New York, N.Y. lC028 had 3 jobs in
Boston and then went to NIT's Sloan School of Management and received their
equivalent of an MBA in 1976. She now is employed by Citibank's consumer banking
group in marketing. She has had some fantastic vacations sailing and traveling
Ann FLOBSRG hason, IMO9 Bailey Ave. Mcheesport, Pa. 15132 enjoys learning with her
two children -they are good teachers. To keep herself growing she teaches
meditation and Hmnuxyoga and does volunteer work for The Himalayan Institute
Cyogaj branch in Pittsburgh. She also helps her husband with his schoolwork Che
is getting a Ph.D. in International and Higher Educaticnl.
Wendy FOAN Jones, 2370 N.Taylor St., Arlington, Va. 22207 is a housewife with a 3
year old girl, Mary Lynn. She also teaches nursery school, is a college lecturer
in child development, and is a lecturer in parenting for the AAUW.
Kate FOSTER'Oliver,U Donald Aye., Pembroke,N.H. 03275 received a M.S.W. from
Columbia University School of Social Work in l969 and worked for 25 years as a
psychiatric social worker at the New Hampshire State Prison. She married Ton
CAmherst '67, Yale School of Forestry, h.S. '7lD in l968,and they have 2 sons,
Andrew, born Jan. l9?5,and Michael, born March 1976,
Sherry FOULKE Kelsey, 5765 Elgin Ave., Pittsburgh, Pa. 15236 expects to receive a
Ph.D. in statistics from Carnegie Mellon in '77 and is writing her thesis on
measuring air pollution in Pittsburgh. She and ward Che battles polluters on the
legal front? enjoy their big old city home Cexcept at gas bill timeb. They are
delighted new parents since the birth of Webster Timothy in August 1976.
Janet FRITZ Early, Box 391, Charlotte Court House, Va. 23923 practices law in
partnership with her husband.
Carol GSARY Schneider, 5524 S. Cornell Av., Chicago, Illinois 60637 is an
administrator in a non-traditional education program in an urban university and
has lived in Chicago, London, Cambridge Cha.D, and Walpole CN.H.l. She and her
husband, a teacher of religion and personality at a Chicago seminary, have one
son, David Matthew, 6, and hope to have adopted a Korean infant by the fall of '77.
She has become moderately radicalized since MHC and is into semi-communal living,
women's issues, educational reform, and legal issues concerning housing, crime, ctc.
Elizabeth Ann GOBL3 Seegal, 31 Euclid Ave., Delmar, N.Y. l205b received an M.A.T.
from Emory University in '68, taught elementary school for 7 years, and now teaches
piano to lO children. She sang in her town's biccntennial pageantand has been
secretary and treasurer of the Albany MHC alumnae club. She and Richard CBrown '66,
Ph.D., U. Georgia '72D have 2 children, Amy, 8, and David, 6 months. They enjoy
family camping and canoeing. 7
Connie CCorneliaD GRIFFIN Farmer, 2002 East Newberry Boulevard, Milwaukee, wise. 53211
received a Masters of Regional Planning from Cornell and enjoyed two exciting jobs
in planning. when she and her husband Paul, a professor of architecture and urban
planning, moved to Hiluaukee, she had a less fulfilling job. so she decided in
August of 1975 to enter law school at Marquette where she made Law 3eview.She is very
1.,..... ' ..'., '-.-Ll- ....' --'Y .-.-J ' --.. 1. .... -l.Q A '.... .sawn
Nancy GRISSOM, 63 Smith Ave., W. Newton, Ma. 02165 is a manufacturing systems
analyst for a computer manufacturer and owns her own home.
Margaret HALE Teaford, 795 So. 5th St., Columbus, Ohio M3206 is the staff director
of the Ohio Public Defender's Association which provides training and technical
assistance to local public defe ders. She lives with her husband, 2 cats and
42 house plants in a restored 19th century house.
Katharine HAMMOND Van Zanten, 385 Antler Road, Big Flats, N.Y. 14814 was a
water ski counsellor at a girls' French camp on Lake Champlain in the summer of
1967, studied at the University of Salamanca,Spain in the summer of 1963,
taught French and Spanish for 3 years in the Boston area, and has travelled in
Europe and Guatemala. She has been a MHC Alumnae Fund caller for the past
2 years, is active in the Corning CN.Y.I Hospital Chapter A, and enjoys skiing,
tennis, needlework, sewing, reading, and bridge. She married in 1969, and she
and her husband have two sons, David, born in 1971, and Teddy, born in l97b, During
the 1972 flood she and David were evacuated by boat from a second floor
apartment window while her husband was away on a business trip for Corning
Glass Works. Q h Q
Pamela HARD Henderson, 6 Holemark Lane, Savannah, Ga. 31411 lived in Latin America
for 7 years with her husband, a V.P. for Citibank who was killed in a helicopter
accident in Cct. 1976. She has 3 children, Douglas, 7, Debbie, 5, and Amy, born
July 20, 1976.
Judith E. HARRIS, U33 Vernon Rd., Philadelphia, Pa. 19119 opened a private law
practice under the firm name of Harris and Kohn in Philadelphia in 1976. She is
presently on the Board of Directors of the Public Interest law Center of Philadelphia,
the Education Law Center, the Women's Law Center, and the Nomen's Coalition.
Judith HERRON Mosconi, 109 Stockton Rd., Bryn Mawr, Pa. 19010 has 2 boys, is mem-
bership chairman of the Community Civic Association, and is involved in co-op
Mary HILDERMAN Smith, 388 Carrera Dr., Mill Valley, Ca. 9b94l is working on an M.A.
in Archaeology at San Francisco State University. She has 2 daughters, Jenny 75,
and Zoe, l.
Susan HILL Lindley, 313 East 6th St., Northfield, Minn. 55057 received a Ph.D. in
Religion from Duke in 1973 and is an Assistant Professor of Religion at St. Olaf
College in Northfield, Minn. she and John CAmherst'66, Ph.D. in History, Duke '7uJ
have 2 sons, Jonathan Michael, 7, and Nathaniel Eason, 2, and 2 dogs.
Marcia HOLDEN Jett, 1113 N.Irving Ave., Wheaton, Illinois 60187 has worked for the
past lO years and is currently an Admissions and Records Officer for the University
of Illinois at the Medical Center. She lived in Chicago for 5 years before moving
to Wheaton last August. Her husband Charles is a me agement consultant for
Booz, Allen, and Hamilton. ,,ha.rcia enjoys needlepoint, camping, cooking, and decorating
Elizabeth HURD Handel, 1315 Sheridan Ave.. Pittsburgh, Pa., 15206 taught for
6 years at Chatam College. She also taught one year of grammar in a girls'
middle school where she learned more about pre-pubescence than she ever wanted
to know. She also writes free lance articles and poems and had 2 poems published
in the Fall 76 Paris Review, She has two sons,Gabriel, 5, and Sam, 4 months, who
was born at home.
Barbara HUTCHINSON Hartman, M114 Fountain Green, Lafayette Hill, Pa. IQUMU is
a Fcleaner uppern after 2 year old son David, is on the Board of the local
League of women Voters and a Trustee of her church, and enjoys playing a lot
of tennis and taking in the view of the 200 acre farm fsomeone e1se'sJ their
Gail JACOLEV McDonald, 2505 McCallum Drive, Austin, Texas 78703 received an H.A.
in Public Law and Government from Columbia in 1968 and a J.D. with High Honors
from the University of Texas,where she was elected to the Order of Coif,in 1973.
She worked for 2 years as a Management Intern, Office of Education, in washington
D.C., for a year as a Planning Consultant, Texas Education Agency, for a year
in the Dean of Students Office .at the University of Texas, and for 2 years
practicing corporate and commercial law, specializing in sales and acquisitions,
with Butler, Binion, Rice, Cook, a Knapp, a Houston law firm. She married H.P.
McDonald, Jr.in 1970 and enjoys remodeling houses, sewing, wine collecting,
Carolyn JAGGER Friedman, 202 W. Chestnut Hill Ave.. Philadelphia, Pa. 19118
works 2-3 days a week for Research for Better Schools in Career Education. Her
husband works for the Philadelphia Inquirer and Daily News, and they have one
son, Michael, li.
Mary Frances JETION Teplin, M503 Chase Ave., Bethesda, Md. 20013 received an H.A.
in economics from Johns Hopkins University, has had several jobs, amd now works
part-time for the Dept. of Commerce putting together balance of payment statistics.
She and her husband, who was a fellow student at Johns Hopkins, have a 2 year old boy.
Kristina JOHNSON Johnson, 51 Silver St.,North Granby, Conn 06060 has worked for 10
years as a Marketing Representative in the Data Processing Division of IBN in Hartford
Her husband Clint works for Xerox , and he has 2 children, Melissa, lb, Cattending
Miss P0rter'sj and Brandt, 10. They have 4 country acres and love to fish, garden,
and enjoy wildlife.
'Diane KAROLI Belden. 77 Lisa Terrace, Portsmouth, R.I. 02871 enjoys being a
homemaker to husbaniJeff Can officer with the Rhode Island Hospital Trust National
Bankl and children Sharon, 5, and Keith, 19 months. She is involved with choral
society, church choir, tennis, LaLeche, AAUN and their book fairs, italic
writing, calligraphy, and card and certificate designing. She hopes to eventually
pursue an M.L.S.
Joyce KLING, 6210 35th Ave. N.E., Seattle, Wash. 98115 received a J.D. from
Georgetown University Law Center in 1972 and a LL.M. in Urban Legal Studies
from George washington University in 1975. Last year she and her husband Tom
Ginda moved to Seattle where Joyce works as Zoning Administrator for the Seattle
Dept. of Bui1dings.'
Jeenen Mary Kniccffr, We st. !'!argaret's convent, Box C, so. Duxbury, Ma. 02332
is a sister in the Anglican Communion living under the threefold vow of Poverty,
Ann KUSSNAUL-Cooper, 211 Major St., Toronto, Ontario, Canada is in the final stages
of earning a Ph.D. from the University of Toronto and is teaching economic history
at York University in Toronto. Since graduation she has lived in Durham, N.C.,
Paris, Lennoxville,Quebec,. Toronto, Cambridge,England, and Toronto again.
Carole KUSTER Wortley, 169 No. washington, Ypsilanti, Mich. H8197 worked toward a
Masters in Biology at the University of Virginia in Charlottesville from 1967-1969,
then until 1973 worked in electron microscopy medical research in Portland and
Detroit, took courses in geography, sociology, and economics, and in 1976 received
a Masters of Urban Planning from the University of Michigan. She has also been
a free lance cartographer, done training for crisis workers, and is now into
social service planning and very interested in crisis center work. She enjoys
backpacking and cross country skiing. She married Jim in 1970 and they hope to
move east when he finishes his M.S.W. 'in Dec. 1977.
Katherine LAND Harris, 196 E. Willow Grove Ave., Philadelphia, Pa. 19118 works
as an associate for an international firm of consultants to management. Her husband
is an architect. A
Michele LAPALHE, 103 Maple St. West Springfield, Na. 01089 taught junior high art
for 2 years in Springfield and for the past 8 years has been teaching art at
South Hadley High School. In 1973 she received an MAEd. from the University of
Hartford, The Hartford Art School, and in fulfillment of the degree, she had a
one-woman show in acrylic painting at Cornell Galleries, Springfield, Ma. She
has traveled to Austria, Germany, Italy, and Portugal.
Gail LENNSTROM McConnell, 3442 Seine Ct., Indianapolis, In. M6226 has moved 5 times
in the last 10 years CN.Y.C., San Francisco, Philadelphia, New Haven, and
Indianapo1isQ,fo1lowing her husband through medical training and military service.
They hope to settle soon on the East coast with their 3 year old son, Derek.
Gail enjoys being a housewife, playing lots of tennis, and teaching Lamaze
childbirth classes which she finds an emotional and self fulfillment outlet.
Ellen LILLICRAPP Jacknain, 188 Roosevelt Rd., Rochester, N.Y. 12618 worked for
6 years as a city planning and real estate consultant in Newark, Philadelphia,
and Chicago.She then settled in Rochester with her husband Andrew and son-Giles, li.
Along with wifing and mothering it, she works on the Town and County Democratic
Committees, campaigning and doing research for local candidates, and is the VP
of the local MHC club.
CEmilyQ Ann LOUTREL Darby, 965 S. Gretna Green Way, Los Angeles, Ca. 90049 received
an MBA Cspecializing in Quantitative hethocsl from the U. of Chicago in 1970.
She is divorced, has 2 children, is enjoying being single, and plans to return
to work in actuarial consulting,
Joanna MACWILLIAHS Jones, P.0. 126, Orr's Island, Me. 03066 has an MAT from
Harvard Graduate School of Education and is currently working on an NLS at
Simmons. She taught elementary music in Lexington, Ma., and is currently the
Music Dept. Head at Mt. Ararat School, Topsham, he. She is divorced and lives
on an island with friends and animals.
Marjorie MAKLIN Klotz, 260 Habersham Drive, Athens, Ga.30606 teaches hunt seat
horseback riding and jumping, instructs preschoolers in swimming, serves as the
secretary-manager of horse shows, and is an instructor at an adult riding club.
She and Ken Cnssistant Professor of Comparative Literature at the U. of Georgiaj
have one son, Daniel, 6.
Marthe MANES Forrester, 50 Peguossette Rd., Belmont, Ma. 03173 received an MLS from
Columbia in 1968 and has worked for the Columbia, Macmillan, U. of Georgia, and
San Diego Libraries. From 1971-1975 she was head of Children's Services for the
Watertown CHa.D Public Library. She is now a full time mother to Darcy, 2, and
is looking for some creative outlet other than a job.
Nancy MCCANN Marcus, 24 Lindencrest Drive, Danbury, Conn. 06810 taught first grade
briefly. She and her husband have 3 sons and she keeps busy with volunteer work
for schools, the synagogue, and local causes.
Sarah MCCLOSKEY, P.0. Box 635, Deer Isle, Me. 00627 practices law with her husband
in a rural fishing vacation community located on an island Cpop. 3,0005 connected
to the mainland by a WPA suspension bridge, the twin to Galloping Gertie which
collapsed. They built their own house and grow and raise much of their food.
Their most recent visitor was a fox. ,
Virginia MCHURTRY Teitel, 3292 Aberfoyle Pl. NW, Washington, D.C. 20015 received a
Ph.D. in Political Science from the University of wisconsin, taught for 2 years
at a university in Alabama, and is now working at the Congressional Research
Service at the Library of Congress. She got married in l9?M.
Beth MELLIHGER Foster, 25 Kinsman Place, Natick, Ma. 01760 teaches part-time, has 2
children, Peter, U, and Megan, 1, and enjoys skiing, gardening, tennis, reading,
and refinishing a house.
Lesley MERRIMAN Lyman, SR 30131, Fairbanks, Alaska 99701 taught elementary school
in Nest Hartford, Maine, and in Alaskan bush flogging camp and a Klingit villagel.
She is now co-director of Alaska's only private non-denominational alternative
school. She spent one summer as a highway technician and one as a Division of
Parks laborer. She married Jon in 1967, and they live in a log cabin he built
outside of Fairbanks. 9
Cynthia HODHY M.D., 36 Hawthorne Place, Montclair, N.J. 07032 has a full time
'dermatology practice and is on the part-time teaching staff of N.Y. Hospital-
Cornell Medical Center. She is biographied in the second edition of The Eorld
Hho's who of women. She loves to-cock, eat,lswim, photograph people, look'at.
art, make parties, dance, and enjoy.
Susan NOLINE French,l903 Ripley Ave., Redondo Beach, Ca. 90278 is a voucher examiner
for the federal government and is working on an article or book on Virginia Koolf.
For l0 years she and Bruce CHITD lived in Denver where he was an aerospace engineer
with Martin Marietta., Now they Cplus a 19 year old greyhound and a 3 year old catl
live in L.A. wnere he is with L. A. Aerospace Corp. He enjoys his work, does
well, and they are outrageously happy.
Priscilla CPamJ NOORE Proctor, 7 Peter Cooper Rd. IF, New York, N,Y. 10010 writes
featu es for Parade Magazine Cshe is an Associate Editorj. She found her work
as Chairperson of the Park Ave. Methodist Church Committee for resettling
Vietnamese refugees a very fulfilling endeavor. Her husband Bill is a free
lance writer who has authored 10 books mostly about the Christian faith.
Susan MOORE Johnson, 1028 walnut St., Newton Highlands, ha. 02161 is on leave from
the English Dept. at Brookline High School and is working on an Ed.D. in
administration at Harvard. She and Glen have two children, Krister and Erika.
Since MHC she has taught about lC00 students, thrown 500 pots, made 20 quilts,
run a few miles, and become very happy.
Eileen MOYNAHAN, 1430 Parkside Ave., Apt. 6, Trenton, N.J. 08638 received a
Ph.D. in child psychology from the University of Minnesota in 1971, taught at
Tufts University for 2 years, and for the past 4 years has been an assistant
professor of psychology at Trenton State College. She is very much into tennis
and plays daily. '
Meredith MUDGETT, 500 E. 63rd St., Apt. IOG, New York, N.Y. 10021 received a Ph.D.
in biochemistry in 1973 from the University of Illinois at Chicago, was a
postdoctoral fellow of the Rockefeller University for 3 years, and is currently an
assistant professor at Rockefeller University.
Cynthia MUELLEH Parry: 7 Bittell Lane, Barnt Green, Birmingham, England had a
1967-1968 Fulbright Grant at the U. of west Indies, Jamaica, where she met Martin,
a student from England. After their marriage in 1968 they traveled on one of the
last voyages of the Liner Queen Elizabeth to Edinburgh where Martin got his Ph.D.
in Geography and she got a Diploma in Education, after which she taught at a
secondary school for 3 years. Then they moved to Birmingham,England where Martin
is a lecturer in geography. They, Joanna, 3, and Charlotte, 1, plan to spend
a 6 month leave in the U.S. and Jamaica from June to Dec. of 1977.
Judith HUSGRAVE Fairbrother, 178 Commonwealth Ave.. Boston, Ma. 02116 has been
leading a fairly settled life full of husband, work, cats, sailboats, cooking,
and travel. She occasionally considers a radical job change from business to some
form of culinary art.
Patricia NASH Glennon, Box 243 Franklin Ave.. Millbrook, N.Y. 12545 taught high
school English for 2 years, tutored a learning disabled boy at home for 5 years, and
received an M.A. in English Lit in 1975. She married John in 1967 and is now
a full time wife and mother CDavid is 7, Jeffrey 5, Peter 3, Bobby 2, and one is
expected in Julyj who laughs, cries, and prays a lot. John has been an elementary
school principal and has just been appointed Supervising Principal of Millbrook
Cynthia NICHOLS Kettyle,M.D., 233 Nehoidcn St., Needham, Ma. 02192 has a private
practice in psychiatry, is an Instructor in Psychiatry at Harvard Medical School,
and is the Assistant Director of Residence Training at McLean Hospital. She
and her husband Can endocrinologistj have 2 children, ages U and 2. She keeps
in touch with MHC directly through the January Career exploration students she
enjoys having each year.
Claire OFFUTT Leonard, 3282 Ilex Way, Beale AFB, Ca. 95903 is a pediatrician-geneticist
working for the USAF part-time. She enjoys cooking, hiking, and camping. She
and Larry Ca surgeonj have 2 children, Christopher, b, and Kathleen, 23, and they
will be going to Johns Hopkins in July for more training.
Harriet OONK Lindholm, Box 13156, APO, San Francisco, Ca. 96367 is married to
Capt. Curtis C. Lindholm, a USAF pilot. stationed on Okinawa Japan until Aug. 1977.
They have one son, Mark Gregory, age 4, and are expecting their second child
in Sept. She is accumulating masters points in bridge. '
Josie PARKER Little, 22 Beebe Acres Rd.. Falmouth,Na, 025bO loves life on Cape Cod
where she works part-time cooking, baking, and serving for the woods Hole
Oceanographic Institute lunch room-coffee shop whose foods are all home made.
She is also studying Braille transcription for use in a second part-time job
starting this summer. She sews, knits, does crafts,and jogs Cane placed 12th
of the women in the Hoods Hole-Falmouth marathonJ.She and Skip Ca computer center
manager at Woods Hole Oceanographic Institutejhave a kindergarten age boy,
Jane PASOLLI Miller, 3253 5473 Sheffield Ct.. Alexandria, Va. 22311 earned an
MAT and has taught, worked for a peace group, and worked for a U.S. Congressman.
She is now working for a large law firm, doing management consulting work in
the areas of housing and community development. She has one son, Benjamin, 65,
and has applied to business schools.
Kathryn PAULSEN, 35 Spring St.. New York, N.Y. 10012 is submitting her second
novel to publishers and is working on a third. She does free lance editorial work and
writing, has edited wonan's Almanac CLippincott 19761, and has published a short
story, a feminist myth of creation, in the anthology Egg Constellations fed. by
Disch a Naylor, Harper a Row, 19762. Except for 9 months in L.A., she has lived
in NYC since 1967.
Susanne PERRY Villar, 303D Eagle Hts., Madison, Wise. 53705 received a naster's
degree in librarianship from the University of Denver in 1968 and then worked as
a college reference librarian at Central washington State College for 5 years.
She now has a second master's degree in the history of science. She has
2 daughters and has traveled to Alaska, the Canadian Rockies, the Orient, and
Sandra PERUN Nacht, 9 heda Place, white Plains, New York gave up teaching English
ln a private school to raise 3 children CPeter, 6, Andrew, 3, and David, 5 monthsj
and plans to return to some form of work when all the children are in school.
Her husband is an attorney in N.Y.C.
Karen PETERSON, M93 Anostown Rd., Vest Springfield, Ma. 01089 works for a life
insurance company and enjoys bowling, golfing, playing cards, and reading science
fiction, mysteries, and magazines. She owns a house with another girl and has
a dog and a cat. 6
Martha PRICKETT, 83 Brattle St. Apt. 43, Cambridge, Ma. 02138 is studying
anthropology at Harvard Graduate School and expects to complete her thesis late
this summer. She spent 3 years studyirg Near Eastern Archeology in Iran and 9
months in Britain.
Rosamond H. RICE,9 Constitution Ave. Apt. lA, Annapolis, Md. 21301 studied
prehistoric archeology and early medieval history at the University of Edinburgh
in 1967-l968,and from 1968-1971 was an assistant to the Director of the British
Institute of History and Archeology in East Africa. Then in Nairobi Kenya she
served as a researcher for a Kenya government official and as secretary to the
Vdwminary Division of the Pfizer Corp. For 5 months in 1972 she worked at a dog
track in Florida and in 1973 she earned a MSLS from Florida State University.
She then worked as a librarian for the county and since 1974 has been a reference
librarian at the U.S. Naval Academy Library.
Virginia RIGGS, 212 Laurel St., Hartford, Conn 06105 was a research assistant at
the U. of Vermont from 1967-1970, a medical student at the U. of Vermont from
1970-1974, an intern at St. Francis Hospital, Hartford, in 1973-19751 a resident
in Nedicine at St. Vincent Hospital, worcester ha., in 1975-1976, and is now a
Resident in Medicine at the U. of Connecticut Health Center, Farmington, Conn.
She is basically happy, is an active non-member of the Episcopal Church, plays
the violin, and has gone on'lowerHback packing vacations on the Long Trail in Vermont
Jane ROCHHORE Haier, 215 Fuller St., Brookline,ha. 02146 got her Ph.D. from the
U. of wisconsin in 1975, taught French at B.U. and is now teaching at Wellesley
and loving it. She married Stephen in 1969 and has lived in Chicago and West
Africa and has travelled in Europe.
Elizabeth ROSNER Richman, 7104 McCallum St., Philadelphia, Pa. 19119 received an
M.S. in Clinical Psychology from the Hahnemann Medical College in 1974 Cher thesis
concerned clinical and theoretical considerations of children's playland has
worked as a School Psychologist at the Cak Lane Day School since 1973. She married
Hershel in 1963, and he now practices Environmental Lay. The have 3 children,
Barak David 7, Hanna Moira 35, and Joshua Adam, 2. Her volunteer activities
include board memberships in community and charitable organizations.
Karen E. BONE, 575 S. Barrington Ave.. 3118, Los Angeles, Ca, 900U9 is an assistant
professor of English at UCLA and will be on leave next year Ceither in Los Angeles
or as a Resident Fellow at the Radcliffe Institute? on an NEH Fellowship for
Independent Research and Study to research materials for a book on fairy tales and
feminine fictions. She teaches women and literature courses, Shakespeare, and
Rennaissance Lit. Karen enjoys the year round swimming, tennis, and bicycling
opportunities Southern California provides as well as its opera, concerts, and
Suzanne HOWELL Krick, 2213 Lancashire Drive, Wilmington, Delaware 19810 works
as a computer systems analystfsupervisor, teaching programming classes. She also
works part-time selling tickets at a harness race track, tutors a junior high
student, and chaperones dances. She is married for the second time and has
Kathleen SCHMIDT, 516 First St., Annapolis, Md. 21403 has worked for the Dept.
of Defense since 1967. She recently bought her second house, built circa 1875,
and is renovating it. She also enjoys sailing.
Marion SCHNEIDER Brown, 1161 York Ave., Apt. BD, New York, N.Y. 10021 was a graduate
student in English at Columbia U. from 1967-1971. She and Alan Cwhcm Marion
married in 19671 then went to Brussels where she completed her dissertation,
Alan studied medicine, and they both learned French and lived a very good life.
While in Brussels they frequently saw Wanda Pair Irisarri who lives in Paris.
Their son Nicholas was born in Brussels and Deborah was born in 1976 after
they had returned to N.Y.
Christine SEIDEL Butcher, 21 Timber Hill Rd., Stamford, Ct. 06903 is doing the
'traditional homemaker bituendisalso helping out in a local nursery school and
serving as membership chairman for the Fairfield Village's NHC Club. She is
expecting her second child Hay 15.
Helen SHIELDS,, 904 Spruce St., Philadelphia, Pa., 19107 is a seco d year fellow in
gastroenterology at the U. of Pa. In July she will join the staff of the Dept.
of Gastroenterology at The Barnes Hospital of Washington University in St.
Louis where she will do clinical work, research. and teaching.
Leslie SMITH Rousell, 62 West 91 St., New York, N.Y. l002M is a MSW social
worker, doing supervision. She also has a small private practice in psychotherapy
and is studying to become a psychoanalyst. Her husband is an attending psychiatrist
and also has a private practice.
Susan STARK Noglom, 1720 N.Edgewood St., Arlington, Va. 22201 has an h.S.w. and works
part-time at a family counseling agency. She and Geoffrey, an economist at the
Board of Governors of the Federal Reserve, have 2 children, Ian, 4, and Emily, 2.
Sandra STEHN Clarke, l828Bryant Ave. N., Minneapolis, Minn. 55411 is a full-time
Educational Media Supervisor in a MOS Black inner city high school. She and her
high school sweetheart husband, now an attorney, are expectrngtheir first child
and are restoring their Victorian home. Sandra is active in neighborhood preservation,
tennis, piano, and Boundary Waters canoeing.
Marguerite SUTLER Gray, 1039 Hasper Dr..
for the Boston YM-YWCA and then received
U. of Michigan. She worked for 13 years
served as Director of the Second Baptist
in 1971. The have one son, John Martin,
child in June.
Ann Arbor, Mich M8103 worked for 3 years
a HSN in Community Organization from the
in Counseling Services and in 1975-1976
Day Care Nursery. She married Phineas
age 3, and are expecting their second
Lucille SUTTON, 14 Alberta Terrace, Cambridge,Ma. O2lb0 has been an editor of
mathematics textbooks for two Boston area publishing companies for the past 7
years. She spends much time working on equal pay and opportunity for working
Mary Ann SWEENEY, 312 Keleher NW, Albuquerque, N. N. 37102 received a Ph.D. in
astronomy from Columbia University in 1974 and now works at Sandia Laboratories
in Albuquerque doing electron beam fusion research. In 1974 she married Edward
Ricco who would like to pursue dance criticism as a vocation but is entering law
school this fall. They enjoy being in the South West and are remodeling a 1918
house in downtown Albuquerque.
Patricia TANIS Sydney, 3007 Park Ave., Lafayette Hill, Pa. l9bb4 has finished
her course work for a Ph.D. in art history at the U. of Pa. and is working on
her dissertation. She taught last year at Drew University and will do so
again this summer. She is also a part-time potter.Her husband David finished
a psychiatry residency at Penn last year and is training to be a psychcanalyst.'
Barbara J. THAEDER, 98 Troy Ave., E. Atlantic Beach, N.Y. 11561 spent a year
traveling in Europe after graduation. For 8 years she has worked for Pan American's
passenger service at JFK airport. She travels a lot, most recently to Peru.
She and her co-workers celebrate an annual ski trip, a tradition started at MHC.
Linda THAYER Wood, 28 Lexington Rd., W. Hartford, Ct. 06119 earned a law degree
at Georgetown U. in 1970, practiced law in N.Y. and Arizona, and is now practicing
in Hartford. She married Daniel in l970,and they have a daughter Emily, born in
August 1975. .
Anne TROSPER Kahn,6Ob2 Rockrose Drive, Newark, Ca. 94560 is a Marketing Administrator
Cadvertislng, proposels, etc.I for an electronics company. She also does free
lance work and hopes to work entirely on'a free lance basis by the summer Cpartly
for her husband's businessj. She married in l969,and she and her husband have
traveled to Europe twice and asia once and are planning a 7 week trip this fall.
She usually takes 3-4 night classes a year just for fun.
Mary Ann UNGER, 5 East 3rd St., New York, N.Y. 10303 has spent the last 10 years
avoiding what she wanted to be in college: a sculptor. She has now finally made
a commitment to that profession and has a studio. She will have her first
major show this spring.
Sue Ellen UTLEY, 12550 Lake Ave.S1hO2, Lakewood, Ghio 33107 is an attorney with a '
large Cleveland law firm, specialising in probate and estate planning. She owns
a high rise condo on the shore of Lake Erie and is on its Board of Managers. She
also is on the Board of Trustees of a Philanthropic Retirement Complex. She
still plays bridge but has deserted knitting for needlepoint.
Ann YAZSWCRTH Abbott, 1132 East Ave., Rochester, N.Y. 14607 is responsible for
collecting and publishing information on her comnunity's human service programs.
Using the ccunty's computer she edits and uedates e 3-volume Emmys Sorvlqee Eireqtirv
She's getting her MBA at night. Her husband Ken QCornell '66, herverd Law '69, is
in private practice concentrating on corporate and health law.
Kate WASHTCN, 430 Nest Lake Ave., Guilford, Ct. 06527 worked in hospital admin-
istration dealing with runaways, addicts, and alcoholics. She is now pregnant
and for the first time, not working or studying C a somewhat difficult transition,
she felt, that might have been easier had she known Betty Freidan was heading
back to the kitchenl. She thinks a lot about women's issues and women's roles,
and about work and not work.' Among the changes she enjoys are bird watching,
Saws- lernilfe 1-'sewhnenu seamstress. or o
. 1 3
Judy WASKIEWICZ, 69 Nassau Dr., Springfield, Ma. 01129 has worked at Mass. Mutual Life
Insurance Company in Springfield, first as a programmer and now as a systems
analyst, since graduation. She has traveled to Rio, Hong Kong, Hawaii, and Mexico,
is active in the NHC Club of Springfield, and enjoys duplicate bridge, golf,
bowling, and cake decorating.
Lucia WEIGEL, lbb Main St., Cold Spring, N.Y. 10516 has a Masters in Elementary
Education, as well as a Masters in Reading and Learning Disabilities, She currently
teaches a self contained learning disabilities class at the West Point Elementary
School at west Point, N.Y. . S
Elizabeth WEISHANN Gonnerman, H104 Barnsley Lane, Olney, Maryland 20832 worked for
a year in Chicago in cancer research and psychology research and for 2 years in
Washington in dyslexia research. She and her husband have 3 children and spent
l97U-1976 in Turin, Italy. She is waiting until the children are in school to
return to work.
Margaret WHEELER, 230 Essex St., Melrose, Ma.02l76 received an MAT in English from
Harvard in 1969 and has been teaching English at Wakefield High School ever since.
She has traveled to Russia, Asia, and several times to Europe and Arizona. She
hopes some day to finish her needlepoint rug.
Margaret wHITE Hughes, 58 Park Lane, Fair Haven, N.J. 07701 married Kevin CDart-
mouth '66D in 1967, spent l967-1970 at the Keats Hill School in Naine,and
was head of residence at Prospect Hall, MHC from 1971-1973. From 197B-1976 they
lived in New Rochelle. Since moving to Fair Haven in l976 she is doing volunteer
work with emotionally disturbed boys and is active in the MHC Alumnae Association,
PTA, and a group which sends underprivileged children to camp. She and Kevin
have 2 children, Patricia Ann, born in 1970, and Nicholas Adam, born in 1972.
Anne HILBURN Gravenson, 12 Bedford St., New York, N.Y.l001U is a film editor and
mother of a small boy. She finds her husband Gary an amazing person for whom she
still has an insane fondness. To make sure she gets enough iron and vitamins she
freaks out every four weeks.
Carol HITT Garnett, 201 E. 17th St., New York, N.Y. 10003 earned an MBA in 1975 ,
and for 9 years has been with American Telephone e Telegraph Co. working on
corporate planning matters. Her husband is a lawyer.
Barbara-Ann WOLFF Haight, 1667 Union St., Manchester, N.H. 03lCb is active in thc
League of women Voters and PTA and enjoys needlepoint, rug hooking,,and talking.
She and her husband fDean of Students at a private day school? have 2 children,
Alex, 7, and Becky, 3. V
Judith WCOD Peck, 208 Cynwyd Rd.,Bala Cynwyd, Pa.1900b received an M.A. in Teaching
Art from NYU and taught junior high school art for 3 years in the NYC area.
She studied at the Barnes Foundation from 1972-1974, is now attending Fleisher
Art Memorial in Philadelphia, and is again trying to paint. She is active in
the Phi1adelpht MHC Alumnae Club. She married Jim in 1967, and they have 2
children, Alissa, 5, and Adam, 2.
Dorothy WOODNARD Hortmann, 2875 Briarcliff, Ann Arbor, Michigan 48105 married
Bob in 1969 and in 1971 they graduated from the U. of Kansas Medical School.
Themat the U. of Michigan they did the first 2 years of house officer training,
she in pediatrics and he in internal medicine. In 1973 they joined the Army
and spent a year in Korea and a year in Colorado, during which time she worked as a
civilian pediatrician. They and Jonathan, age 3, and william, lg, are now back
in Ann Arborm. She has been at home this past year but will return to finish her
last year of pediatrics in July of 1977. Bob will finish his chief residency and
begin a fellowship this July. They will be finished in June of 1979.
Anne R, WRIGHT, 3860 Zbth St., San Francisco, Ca. 9bll4 is an educational research
analyst with Stanford Research Institute and has just completed the Follow Through
National Evaluation of compensatory K-3 educational programs. Her present research
focuses. on day care and education of handicapped children. She enjoys California
but also enjoys trips back East.
Cheryl ZELLER, 70 Riverside Drive, New York, N.Y. 10024 works at Merrill Lynch as
a Senior Systems Analyst and studies fashion design at the Fashion Institute of
Diane ZHEIL Lehder, M585 Gateway Drive, Columbus, Ohio M3220 spent 5 years doing
psych research at Bell Labs in N.J. until son Todd was born in 1972. She resumed
the sane job, part-time, until will, a supervising engineer at Bell Labs, was
transferred to Columbus where Dana was born in Jan. of 1976. while in N.J. Diane
spent a lot of energy helping a small conservation committee successfully fight city
hall. Their literature has been distributed to conservationists throughout the
country to help other communities and groups in similar plights. She is now
studying photography at Columbus College of Art and Design. '
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