Edison High School - Reflections Yearbook (Milan, OH)

 - Class of 1974

Page 1 of 244

 

Edison High School - Reflections Yearbook (Milan, OH) online yearbook collection, 1974 Edition, Cover
Cover



Page 6, 1974 Edition, Edison High School - Reflections Yearbook (Milan, OH) online yearbook collectionPage 7, 1974 Edition, Edison High School - Reflections Yearbook (Milan, OH) online yearbook collection
Pages 6 - 7

Page 10, 1974 Edition, Edison High School - Reflections Yearbook (Milan, OH) online yearbook collectionPage 11, 1974 Edition, Edison High School - Reflections Yearbook (Milan, OH) online yearbook collection
Pages 10 - 11

Page 14, 1974 Edition, Edison High School - Reflections Yearbook (Milan, OH) online yearbook collectionPage 15, 1974 Edition, Edison High School - Reflections Yearbook (Milan, OH) online yearbook collection
Pages 14 - 15

Page 8, 1974 Edition, Edison High School - Reflections Yearbook (Milan, OH) online yearbook collectionPage 9, 1974 Edition, Edison High School - Reflections Yearbook (Milan, OH) online yearbook collection
Pages 8 - 9
Page 12, 1974 Edition, Edison High School - Reflections Yearbook (Milan, OH) online yearbook collectionPage 13, 1974 Edition, Edison High School - Reflections Yearbook (Milan, OH) online yearbook collection
Pages 12 - 13
Page 16, 1974 Edition, Edison High School - Reflections Yearbook (Milan, OH) online yearbook collectionPage 17, 1974 Edition, Edison High School - Reflections Yearbook (Milan, OH) online yearbook collection
Pages 16 - 17

Text from Pages 1 - 244 of the 1974 volume:

36 X: F3 :Q M s ,A 95 ,, S 5 -f 3 5 , 1. E! nv fi E .1 Q. 3 s gh 'E Wx Cin gc ni W. 5 Q rf E 3 5 2 A '5 Li Yi Q s: it REFLECTIGNS 1974 dison High Schoo DIVERSION . . .FACES A.. 12 TEAIVIWORK INTELLECT . TRADESIVIEN Remember When N N Q, Kim Gnecco and Patti Hoffman serve for the Junior Spagetti Dinner. Vicki King and Rhonda Zellner work on scrape books for senior athletics. Paul Pickrell and Linda Lake prepare for their senior re- search papers. ls this the varsity team? Frank Hill enjoys the use of the lounge. v .X N. ,vw Marine points out the advantages of the arm forces. N 'Sl 4, Coach Kiie is overjoyed when Dan Willis pins. wr A' Terry Cheesman has control of his opponent. 1 St. Paul fish, an exarnpie of the nigh strung spiriz, crleo real team "This Atomic WorId" is pointed out to stuoent bony curing an Iwvemoer 3 assembly. Oh, Yea! I Remember is-13 Edison's football team celebrates the St. Paul victory. Mr. Kamens sells raffle tickets for the Athletic Boosters ew .jfdauri-4 1 W Je, ' Edison students show their creative talents. The ecstatic crowd congratulates the home team for 20-18 victory over St. Paul, 5 'Q A 'NE Army representative explains the ROTC program to Susie Latham. Joyce Kamens reluctantly prepares for another day of band camp. ,.,.,..-nn-nf ,.,.....--v- .....-.-w-- -... ....-'.,,.....-n-1 ..v--n,,..--nu ,.--I v M X Drama Club officers, Laurie Simpson, Alice Young, Debbie Hohman, and Laura lVlicheals investigate the new light panel. remwlf av.. M so 5 I fi i .V V? b ' -. -f .--- 4 if ,u W.-I A -- Q H ,f ' f i f' f ,- Q fy., ..-""" 5 Mrs. Virginia Shane looks over the "goodies" ar the Music Boosters conuesslon stenc. Nlamie Hussell remembers her combinationl X -ng, SIO gif A a 1 . Z? K Xuyif, Vx ff lf gum ",?'u mf ,wg Bonfire 1973 before ............. The crowd is assisted in cheers by cheerleaders Jerri Twaddle, Micheyle Nlclntyre, and Patti Hoffman. Members of the football team gathered wood of dif- ferent descriptions for the bon- -fire ignited at the pep rally Friday evening, October 12. This began the Homecoming festivities for 1973. The sparks, roar, and light of the bon-fire provided the back- ground for the student crowd who came to yell and cheer for the Edison Chargers. Football players Dale Shane, Ken Spring- er, Terry Cheeseman, and John Bostater dressed as girls, joined the cheerleaders and led the crowd in funny and spirited cheers. The Edison lVlarching Band under the direction of lVlr. Nick Georgiafandis spurred the en- thusium of the students with the school fight song and snap- py musical numbers. Refreshments of cider and donuts were provided by the Student Council. Members of the Athletic Boosters Club serv- ed the many supporters of the Edison Football team. Patti Hoffman and bewigged Ken Springer lead the spectators in cheers. Fire and Smoke if l I 4 U 1 few, . l , ...f 4 . .Vg x 1 , , ,eff 1: Mr. Bert Pritt and Mr. Charles Kisaberth aid in serving refreshments. After watching the Edison Chargers defeat the Black River Pirates 36-0 in a cold, beating rain, the task of decorating for the Homecoming dance began. Green and white crepe paper streamers were strung across the cafeteria and the crowning area in the auditorium for the Home- coming queen, Michele Beck. Center pieces on the tables in the cafeteria were floating candles. Refreshments for the dance were prepared by some of the committee members earlier in the week. The girls purchased the in- gredients for a variety of cookies. They mixed and baked them in the school home economics kitch- en. Preparations for the Home- coming Dance were made by the Senior class. Patti Brunow, Kathy Buehrle, Joan Cooley, Cindy Gliatta, Kyle Hennings, Karla Kamens, Linda Lake, Patty McWilliams, and Joanne Stein were the eight members of the 1973 Homecoming Dance com- mittee. Planning Together Bi Miss! Karla Kamens adds chocolate chips to her cookie mix. Kathy Buehrle does her part by making cookies. 'img Linda Lake sets the stage for the ceremony. Silver letters are being posted by Joanne Stein. Homecomingfll Annette Johns andJohn Knallay arrivingat the '73 HomecomingDance. A 4r"""' The Edison Chargers hosted the Black River Pi- rates, October 13 for Homecoming. During the pre-game ceremony Michele Beck was introduced as the 1973 Homecoming Queen. She was crowned and given a bouquet of red roses by Marilyn Cline, Ed- ison's 1972 Queen. The rain did not dampen the spirit of the day, Michele and her court with un- brellas watched the 36-0 victory over the Black River Pirates in the drizzling rain. That evening silver letters glittered out "Home- coming 1973" as the couples boogied to the music of OASIS from Cleveland at the Homecoming Dance. Held Saturday, October 13 in the cafeteria of Edison High School, Queen Michele presided over the dance which terminated the weekend's activities. At the coronation ceremony in the auditorium, Michele was recognized and the court introduced: freshman attendant, Caroline Oetzel escorted by Bob Roe, sophomore attendant, Karen Springer es- corted by Jack VanWinkleg junior attendant, Jayne Welfle escorted by Todd Taylor, and senior attend- ants Melody Dute escorted by Dan Willis, and Jill Kaatz escorted by Jim Salmons. The crown and flower bearers were Mat Meyer and Renee Cole. After the coronation the band dedicated a song to Michele and her court. A cake decorated in the school colors, orange and blue, was cut by Queen Michele. Cookies and punch were served by Senior class officers Kathy Buehrle, Karla Kamens, and Chris Meyer. 12!Homecoming Jeff Geason, Susie Lambert, Terry Hall and Jacquie Foos watch as the queen and her court have the first dance. Homecoming 1973 Michele Beck, 1973 Homecoming Queen. Mat Meyer and Renee Cole concen- trate on carrying the Oueen's crown and flowers. "N-of Jayne Welfle, junior attendant, moves to the contemporary sound of Oasis. 3' 4, 1-15 s ,,. fx' sf? I .. 9' Q Oasis sets the atmosphere for dancing and entertainment. Michele cuts the first piece of the Homecoming cake with her escort. 1972 Homecoming Queen, Marilyn Cline, turns over her crown to H Michele Beck. W Freshman attendant Caroline Oetzel and escort Bob Roe. Homecoming!13 Students Perform Play ln Round an 4' , , .- ,ov . ,a 1 Jan Morrow lTerry Polingl and Brad Allen lDan Hutchinsonl talk things over. Eileen lMichelle Beckl is making plans for the eve Pillow Talk, Drama Club's fall product- ion, was presented November 16 and 17 in the school auditorium. lt marked the first time a play was done here in the round. The stage was extended to the first row of seats, and risers and chairs were set around the stage to finish the round. Comedy centers around Jan Morrow lTerry Polingl, an interior decorator, who shared a party line with a bachelor song- writer, Brad Allen lDan Hutchinsonl and occasionally with her maid Alma lPat Halll. Jan is annoyed by Brad's constant calls to his girl friends, Eileen lMichele Beckl, Marie lLisa Hippl, and Yvette lVicki Tay- lorl. Brad disguises himself later as Flex Stet- son, a Texas oilman. His true indentity is revealed by Jonathan Forbes lToby Lenzl along with detective Graham lRandy Port- erl. Being aided by Jan's assistant, Pierot lEdwin Martzl, Brad manages to make up with Jan and proposes marriage. Other members of the cast included: Mrs. Walters, Laurie Simpson, Miss Dicken- son, Alice Young, Mrs. Ames, Marcia Gable, Mrs. Frost, Glenda Burns, Supervi- sor, Ardell Sukke, Policeman, Andy Haeuptle, Tony Walters, Arthur Martz, Ann, Lori Westcott, Tilda, Debbie Morrow, Miss Conrad, Beth Blackburn, Bessie, Ch- eryl Stout, and Girl in Club, Nancy Hutchinson. ning with Brad Allen lDan Hutchinsonl. v .N , Brad Allen lDan Hutchinsonl is on the telephone with one of his girl friends se R 5 .:,,QM 1 xv Q x g I s.-ish f' 'Sw 'S I Edison Performs Musical Edison High School Drama Club produced the Cole Porter musical ANYTHING GOES on April 26 and 27. This marked the first time a musical was done in the new high school building. The setting for the musical was aboard a ship. It was a multi-level set with rollaway rooms. The story evolved around Billy lDale Shanel and his old girl friend Hope Harcourt lCarmen Likesl. She is engaged to Sir Eveyln lRan- dy Porterl. Billy tries to 'fix up' Reno lNancy Knittell, with Sir Eveyln which added the conflict to the plot. lVlrs. Harcourt was portrayed by Glenda Burns, Bonnie, Alice Young, lVloon, Arthur lVlartz, and Whitney, Toby Lenz. Other mem- bers of the cast were Kim Gnecco, Vicki Taylor, Beth Blackburn, Pat Hall, Janice Peterson, Bobbie Bogan, Cheryl Stout, Kathy Brun- ow, Vicki Lehman, Nancy Hutch- inson, Rick Harkleroad, Mark Wikel, Rick Smith, Edwin IVlartz, Terry Cheesman, Ken Springer, Robbie Byrd, Rex Heckelman, Russ Bragg, Lisa Hipp, and Linda Burke. The play was directed by Nlr. Rex Stanforth, adviser, and stu- dent directed by Debbie Hohman. Stage crews were supervised by lVlr. Steve Schauer. Conducting the orchestra and the chorus was lVlr. Nick Georgiafandis. Nancy Knittel portrays Reno Sweeney. 16!Anything Goes Passengers socialize during their tranatlantic voyage. lVlrs. Harcourt lGlenda Burnsl gives her compliments to the captain lTerry Cheesmanl Sal - .Lf : W.. I Q ,'.. ' f 0 R3-if LN swf. auf. 'im UW ji -,mn , . 7, M., " "' is 'un ... .... s,..,"f1rmJ,"'5' vb. , " hvmfnu ian- 'wn M' 'fn ::.,...'f.':u,nu "n-If "U" up ,,""'Huu my-::.... 1-sf:j,'fx' 'ua 1-mf n rs: gx' . ,L 1, MH hz' .nun if' N .. ,, .ffl xl nf WU um 1,5 ' .. '4 .5 'LW v I I , .4- 'a. , VF ' .. ww . Wake. X 're-1-9' ,ff t ww 1 ,. an . 5 , X 1: 1 , fi ,. -4' of wtf. nik: , N C51 30 li I 1 5 1 Spectators ta ke a close look at art work ,K .v of Mr and Mrs Fiex Stanforth discuss sketching at the festuval Guest band from Bedford entertauns audlence Mrs. l.aVonne Satterfield lcenterl explains to visitors various techniques used in art. Festival Features Depa Bands from Edison, Bedford, and lVlapleton were highlights at the annual Fine Arts Festival lVlay 3 and 4 at Edison High School. The Edison Stage Band played Jazz-Rock numbers including "Dark Orchid", "Approaching Storm", and "Ya Gotta Try". Featured Soloists were Dave Gil- lard, Brian Boos, Nancy Hart on trombone and Wayne lVlcCoy and Kerry Westcott on trumpet. Nlapleton played numbers in- cluding "2001", "Hey Jude", and "The Sounds of 3 Dog Night". Bedford featured both Jazz and Rock numbers includ- ing songs from the Maynard Fer- guson Band. The Art Department under the direction of lVlrs. LaVonne Sat- terfield participated by contrib- uting art exhibits from all art and art appreciation classes. Projects made by students in the indus- trial arts classes were also shown. rtments Edison Stage Band DIBVS Jazz-Rock music. Lani Brimer demonstrates macrame. Fine Arts Festival!19 Edison Students Are Active Alice Young, Arthur Martz, and Dale Shane participated in the musical. Sponsored by Homestead Inn and Motels Milan, Ohio "Did you want the Reynolds Wrap?" asks Toby Lenz. Member of the baseball team and bat girl Annette Gliatta take a break Fans packed the stands at the new athletic field. An Edison batter is caught in action from behind the back stop. Connie Justi participates in all weather in the marching band. : Sponsored by Gould Inc. Nlilan, Ohio Varsity Football members portray St. Paul Flyers after the game. Fishermen Rolled-up jeans, overalls, flannel shirts, hats, and boots were among the most pop- ular items worn on Fishermen's Day at Edison High School November 2. The stu- dents who participated dressed as if they were going on a fishing trip. Reason? To create spirit and enthusiasm for winning the Edison - St. Paul football game Nov- ember 3. One student had the names and jersey numbers of the St. Paul players on fish "strung up" on a stringer. Some of the faculty joined the students and dressed as fishermen. The familiar "Beat Flyers" T-shirts from the previous year were also worn by the students. The premier of "Fish Day" proved to be very successful. ln the last quarter of the football game, Edison beat St. Paul 2018. There is a good possibility that this spirit event may come to Edison High School next year. Students who participated felt it was successful and would like to have it again. One fisherman stated, "It was fun and at the same time it was a worthwile cause". 22!Fishermen's Day Show School Spirit ye Q-este Wx U X, tx l 5 E . l S Q . , s A ,.,:.. , . "' , I i 5 fsieftfs K -,.r .,.. g as l r ,KA h ,..: ga., gi . mi .,,.. . M Ny .er j .1 hx X Cafeteria helper, Nlrs. Virginia Shane, participates in Fisherman's Day. Varsity cheerleaders perform skit during the St. Paul pep rally. sw lockers. . fr -4 ' ' 1 f 1 E I i E ...A W f I! X 3 14:12 Si E L sl il " X John Bostater does a little studying during Spirit Day. Melody Dute helps decorate team members' V .t...t..... K jroon sgnvicrl ' 1 f M, GH wt.. .. 'Ast .. if ' . gf ,S 5 " --14 , .K 5,5 K , : .K k Q K 'xx f X f wi? I X M t D - fi A H Qsgfi' Q' I H iii lg P l Q ,si X Ny 1, fi . FX if ' ,- E Q , i 2 . Riff? f .fi -" -it i Q x .XLR , I "'?1Qq,+ laps! fe., 1 .1 , l 1 'X A I h , a fs.: ' iese it 2- i W' - 5 , ff is s is W' V ii if i i Q in is V .Mt.t. V l 5 Band members Susie Latham, Laura Wallrabenstein, and Carl Burris get into the act. Seniors Cindy Gliatta and Dan Willis dress in style. Fishermen's Day!23 Student Body Votes For Girls Karen Spinger - Sophomore Attendant. Sponsored by Edison High School Athletic Boosters 24!Homecoming Attendants Jill Kaatz - Senior Attendafnt. Jayne Welfle - Junior Attendant. Caroline Oetzel - Freshman Attendant 5 . 1- t fs! Melody Dute - Senior Attendant 'Y Q V WP' vs 9 e-- 41 X' mi... Queen Michele Beck Sponsored by Wikel Bulk Express Huron, Ohio Homecoming Attendants!25 Prom ls Stairway To Heaven as x . ,J Mr. and Mrs. Rex Stanforth watch students at the Prom. Dan Lake and Michelle Beck sit out this dance Edison Juniors spent many long hours planning and making decorations for the Prom May 11. Their theme was "Stairway to Heaven". They turned the cafeteria into a celestial city. A large white angel reigned over the dance. Couples danced to the music of "Sweet Leaf", a band from Cleveland. The senior will and class prophecy were read by Kathy Buehrle and Dave Gil- lard. Mrs. Rita Welfle and her com- mittee planned and served re- freshments. Adviser, Mrs. Margery Lindecamp, guided the class with their project, the Prom. 26!Prom Juniors portray "Stairway to Heaven :N f 1 X, we--ef L JB: Gene Fernandez and Linda Boose enjoy the evening. Leslie Lee and Dan Willis dance to the sound of "Sweet Leaf". 9005, Y .1 l el S sl. ,,,,,,.. Q- 'el Iv K 1 Tom Peterson and Joan Cooley relax with refreshments. Students and their dates dance in the celestial city. Prom! 27 , FQ ff' I - I ,fy L Students enjoy bowling at Greentree lanes. Greentree Is Chaperones were seen at every turn, but didn't dampen any spirits as the 1974 after- prom activities scrambled into the wee hours Saturday lVlay11, at the Greentree lnn, Sand- usky. Nlain attractions were the swimming pool and the more than thirty bowling lanes. lVluch appreciated was the ham and roast beef sand- wiches provided by parents and the food com- mittee headed by lVlrs. Ralph Lehmann and lVlrs. Joe Rocker. Couples and groups of students divided their time between splashing in the sparkling blue indoor pool and competing for the most strikes or spares in the bowling lanes. The four hours of fun started at 12:30 and followed the Jun- ior-Senior Prom "Stairway to Heaven". Junior class officers who made the arrange- ments for the prom and afterprom were pres- ident, Robin Taylor, vice-president, Joy Graham, secretary, Nlicheyle IVlclntyre, treas- urer, Lisa Johns, and social chairman, Jayne Welfle. The afterprom would not have been possible had it not been for the parents who donated their time as chaperones. They included lVlr. and lVlrs. Joe Taylor, head chaperones, IVIr. and Nlrs. Jim Johns, lVlr. and lVlrs. Don lVlclntyre, IVlr. and Mrs. Lewis Doerner, IVlr. and Nlrs. Don Graham, lVlr. and IVlrs. Fritz Spoerr, lVlr. and lVlrs. Rex Bristol, lVlr. and lVlrs. Loren Weilnau, and lVlr. and lVIrs. Wesley Moyer. 28!After Prom Site Of After Prom "Oh, please go down pins" hopes Annette Gliatta. s 5 I ififi. - . .. Mi, . i K. Dale Koch aims for a strike. Linda Lake and Jim Salmons head for the bowling fr-s 1 Leanne Leveritt and Randy McGuckin converse at the after prom. lanes. w w e aff ' .e JK Sandwiches and drinks are enjoyed by Duane Shafer and Bob Wilcox. After Prom!29 Ponytails and greased hair abounded. Highwater slacks with white socks and pleated knee-high skirts were everywhere. Songs like "The Bunny Hop" and "Kansas City" were in the air. Was this a television show from the 50's? No, it was Edison's Sock Hop that rocked away on Nlarch 15 at 8:00. To go with the many features of this dance sponsored by the Soph- omore class was the prime enter- tainment provided by the stage band members. It was appropriately named "Steve and the Students". Nlembers of the band were Kerry Westcott, Wayne lVlcCoy, and Kathy Murray, trumpet, Dave Gil- lard, Trish Delamater, and Bonnie Garwood, trombone, Dave Chauvin and Karla Kamens, alto sax, Nancy Hart and director, lVlr. Nick Georgi- fanis, tenor sax, Carl Burris, bari- tone sax, Kurt Hansen, tuba, Jeff Chauvin, drums, Kim Ground, piano and vocal, and Nancy Knittle, vocal. A contest was held for pancake eating. Kurt Hansen won, eating thirteen pancakes in one minute. Steve Warden is the center of attention. 30!Sock Hop it Sock Hop Is Revived Jim Thompson is sitting down to a pancake stomach ache. Y P . , lr A .,..,.. - j N. s ' , F, 5 . T1 .sf . 73:9 . f H Pi xl. K N -: 4 - .- 1.--V' -X , A . li me . fs X315 s ig -. Q15 Y Daisy IVlae lArdell Sukkel and Li'l Abner lDale Shanel are hitched up by Nlarryin' Sam Sonya Winner and Dave Moyer relaxed hillbilly style. lNlr. Flex Stanforthl. Gals Corner Dates How strange the school hall- ways looked! There were students dressed in normal school attire, but then there were those who were not. Some had on a floppy hat, an old shirt, suspenders, or dirty rolled up overalls. These stu- dents were participating in Dog Patch Day. May 25 lVlarryin' Sam performed marriages for the sum of ten Cents. Couples square danced to old time music. The group "Generation Gap" played various rock music pieces for dancing. Refreshments were provided by the Student Council who spon- sored the event. At the Sadie Hawkins Dance Nlarryin' Sam llVlr. Flex Stanforthl takes a break. . X K Flick Boos dances to music of the "Gene- ration Gap" Sadie Hawkins!31 Students jump across puddles searching for their cars. f' Q f 'ras - , f.ef:i54-,ffa -.J Q 0' Mr. Rex Stanforth and lVlr. Steven Schauer study a choice bolder. Archeologists can find many fossils among the bolders. 32!Parking Lot ' .Q . r . 1 5: if? j -it ixflsfi i 'je is T145 .slmlilii as ' uf - .V X .. . . . iw l.. . e,.. ,I . .. W, , , . . , as semi. 7 7 f , I as 'Y -, 1' , r-.W-,'s.t1--5.51-A ff gif - . - 'awe , s 5 .-A , .. .i2s3as....y,.gL.gg, sash. .- Q . ' 1-nf ..,.. i ' ' : - '- -. "ff-Q ' ya ftflga .i. , r 1, w w . Q is -- . -31 :pis s fr - .35-5 M 5 S ll .. . . 4 6 s 1:-1,1 ' hr L. .:.. , - -1 ss- s s., .ss s w Q. 82 M, . .54 6.1: . ,, H st. l f- A 3-,irvbs 5 ss -. ,-f-,ggi V ,K 5-west g A -- H ' 't uw :ge 5.s.-,,.... Q , Y Students enjoy a party in one of the many Volkswagens. Drivers Detect Novel Caverns Spring is coming. Trees start to bud, while the parking lot is filled with knee-high Nlud. Parking lots can be a controversial subject in many schools. Some are very good,some respec- table, and some down right awful. Edison's seems to fall between the latter two. If one has interests in collecting rocks, then this parking lot is just the place. If one tires in search for choice bolders embedded in the mud, one can descend into one of the cavernous potholes and join parties in stu- dent cars. If archeology is his bag, then he can join one of the many expeditions that travel about the lot in search of fossils found in one of the many excavation holes. With a more realistic view imagine yourself walking out of the school and seeing your car blocked in by a swarm of Volkswagens, numerous vans, and a yellow jet. Next day an announce- ment may be heard over the intercoms telling all student drivers to park in straight lines. v Seniors demonstrate their aeronautic ability. N.. X X Teresa Flipse works on her needlepoint. Fortress Of Peace And Solitude Pat Hall and Alexis Ross take a break from the school routine. As one walked through the hallowed halls of Edison, one cannot help but notice the sounds of laughter, drifting from a certain section of the school. The lounge, a fortress of peace and soli- tude for students? On some days one may hear the sounds of football games and guys trying to out do each other in telling of their weekend exploits. lf one walked down there, he might find girls Crocheting or knitting. The lounge has a radio for the students and is also furnished with study carrels and round tables for groups. The lounge is also equipped with small square tables for books and some vinyl chairs and couches. One wall is painted a vivid orange, and there are usually posters adver- tising school activities hanging from it. At either end of the lounge are doors to the outside. On warm days in the spring and fall, students on the responsibility program are per- mitted to go outside as long as they stay near the building. The lounge is liked by the students and is an incentive to get on the responsibility program. Lou nge!33 , f Rf The nuclear reactor has had its shielding canals drained and is in stand-by condition. Many workers have moved from the community. Closing 0f NASA Effects Edison Siw -z. f be The once busy radiation Hot Laboratory is now deserted and in stand-by. 34! Lou nge For many people in the Berlin-lVlilan area January 5, 1973 was a "Black Friday". It was announced that the NASA Plum Brook Sta- tion would be closed. The nuclear reactor vvas shut dovvn, and its staff dismissed by July 1973. The remaining facilities and staff were scheduled for termination by July 1974. Con- gressman Charles A. Mosher tried to salvage some of the S150 million installation. The school district has been receiving feder- al funding since 1964. This money has been given to the school to replace tax money lost by the federal facilities in the community and to reinburse the school for the increased en- rollment. ln the 1972-73 school year there were eighty-five students and 316,000 vvas re- ceived. All federal funds will be terminated by the 1974-75 school year. Community ls Growing l'Tiif"'g'5'vl K...- .J U'!:Z1E are Inf- 5? W .r fl 'f5?5li2Ag:,.a.'gigQQ," 'Y 51: i A is ' CNW: - i - T i F 'J yyg' 37:65 .aw-T 1' ,Mg . . g Families moving into the community buy houses. Morgan Adhesives, a new business, helps pay for operating and maintainance of the school. 1 1 if . . L1f..,.. 1 i Berlin Heights is the future site of atomic power plant. lVluch of Edison High SchooI's money used for operating and maintainance is from the many area businesses which contribute through their taxes. The in- creased amount over past years is proof that there is a growing community. Besides individuals whose taxes go to Edison, major firms such as Gould, Certainteed, Inc., Schlessman Seeds, Berlin Fruit Box Company, Columbia Gas, East Ohio Gas, Ohio Edison, Norfolk and Western R. R., Ohio Telephone and Telegraph, and Northern Ohio Telephone Com- pany furnished financial support. For the fiscal year 1973, these area companies paid approx- imately S182,000 in taxes. Common sense would tell any- one that the more businesses in a district, the more money a school will receive from taxes. Over the next several years, the new business, lVlorgan Adhesives and the proposed atomic power plant in Berlin Heights will be in operation. Their taxes added to those which were already rec- eived will make Edison's school district one of the "richest" in the state for its size. lf the community grows at the present rate, new facilities for the school will no longer seem like a dream "light years" away. Growing Commu nity!35 School And Students Are t t t if 'W 'fQ -fn- en Q x ffv ga gili xx ff! l S Don Opfer states, "l've found my Volkwagon Students demonstrate the energy crisis by fitting twelve in a Nolkwagon. to be economical." X- ,,, ,, xi Q sim-new ' t J to ,t is' l W ..,,,E5..,..t t.', , t ' ' IEP el ,-- 'Y"- f f ,Mat A V .,,... I A 'W f "', X i'.','i it l l -if 1 A ,. 3 Car pools become popular during the crisis. Room temperatures dl'0P 10 68 F- 36! E nergy Crisis Effected By Energy Crisis L, Gasoline is sparse and prices continue to go up. Car pools, lowered thermo- stats, and sweaters in abundance were common sights in the winter of 1973-74. Why this change in the normal winter con- ditions? The answer was the energy crisis. Students attending school in the Berlin-Milan district did not seem to notice the crisis if they didn't remove their coats when they first arrived at school. Heat at the high school was turned down to comply with the President's plea for 68"F every- where, and the boilers were shut down over weekends. Lights were turned off when not needed, which helped with the electric bill considerably. After school and evening activities con tinued, but with a cooler build- ing. Gasoline was a problem for both school and students. The cost of gas for the school nearly doubled. Because the school bud- get is based on tax funds col- lected, a tight situation was created. Field trips were not cancelled, but the number of pupil transportation pickup points were reduced. Shuttle buses were also continued using the philosophy that the many cars which would be used by parents transporting students used the same amount or more gas than one bus. 37!Energy Crisis Dk . PE ,- . '...g Sopranos - Row one: Nanette Bateson, Sandy Stark, Teresa Flipse, Linda Sprau, Alexis Ross, Kim Gencco, Paula Wright, Debbie Springer. Row two: Linda Dann, Laurie Crum, Betty Fernandez, Laura Micheals, Debbie Hohman, Janice Watson, Carmen Likes, Sheryl Springer. Row three: Lisa Haines, Rachel Shelly, Eva Eldridge, Kathy Finnen, Debbie Can- Tenors - Row one: Kathy Green, Alice Young. Row two: Marci Woolever, Sandy Jenkins, Terry Lowry. Row three: Bev Weilnau, Melinda Booth. Row four: Chris Meyer, Barb Hillis, Pat Hall. terbury, Scarlett Marshall, Pat Wallace, Holly Biemler, Kelly Russ, Bonnie Justi. Row four: Bev Pomeroy, Queta Lang, Debbie Dickman, Debbie Dennis, Pat Best, Nancy Knittle, Jayne Welfe, Fran Early, Laura Swartz, Lisa Mattlage, Donna Blackann, Ann Frankboner. Altos - Row one: Karen Buehrle, Caroline Oetzel, Jackie Klingler, Rhea Grosswiler. Row two: Linda Eppler, Tina Flipse, Kathy Brunow, Dawn Shively, Cheryl Sprau, Lisa Hipp. Row three: Sheree Stiles, Betty Burke, Sara Libby, Janet Carver, Debbie Hipp, Maque Abedrop, Kim Shively, Peggy Ritz. Row four: Ardell Sukke, Ludie Ezell, Mary Followay, Linda Burke, Kim Kuhl, Kyle Hennings, Mamie Russell, Kim Laughlin. 38!Choir m 59-'N . QR . Svc, ' , Z- ' '53 ' .Q A I1 , Q' 4 vt Q Basses - Row one: Clark Thompson, Jim Kenne, Mike Smith. Row two: Edwin Martz, Ken Springer, Ray Shingleton, Jim Selling. Row three: Roger Rooker, Rick Smith, Rick Stout, Brad Phillips. Row four: Arthur Martz, Terry Cheesman, Dale Shane, Kim Ground, Fred Hill, Tom Drake. Choir Receives Rating Of ll Senior Dale Shane receives the National Choir Award from Mr. Georgiafandis, director - MLS it Ifz- MR. NICK GEORGIAFANDIS - B.S. in Music Kent State University: Junior Class Adviser. Providing both 'the school and commu nity with music, Edison High School Vasity Choir under the direc- tion of lVlr. Nick Georgiafandis, sche- duled a year of numerous concerts. The Choir and Band Christmas Concert December 19 started the contest and festival season. Seven members of the choir were represent- ed in the Ohio Wesleyan Choir held January 26 in Delaware, Ohio. They practiced throughout the day for the evening performance which included a thousand voices. About one hundred Ohio schools participated. February 2, twenty-eight Edison students were in the choir at the Dis- trict 11 Musical Festival at Bellevue, Ohio. Mr. George Vance, professor of Choral Music at Kent State, was the director. Edison High School had twenty- one entries in the Ohio Music Asso- ciation Solo and Ensemble Contest Saturday March 9 at Port Clinton High School. The contest judging was based on a scale one to five with one being the highest. Fifteen entries had a one or two rating. The mid-winter concert was held March 10. Among the numbers in- cluded were "Sing a Song of Sea- sons", the required contest piece, and Randall Thompson's "Alleluia". At the district choir contest March 30 in Upper Sandusky the Varsity Choir received a rating of two. A light spring pop theme was fea- tured for the annual spring concert Sunday, May 19. Dale Shane, senior, was tenor soloist for the pop rock selection "Spirit and Celebration". A sextet of sopranos, Carmen Likes, and Debbie Hohmanp tenors, Dale Shane and Kim Ground, and basses, Edwin Martz and Brad Phillips high- lighted the climatic number "The Heavens are Telling", from the "The Creation" by Haydn. The recepient for the 1973-74 Choir Award was presented to Dale Shane, senior. Choir!39 1 Q 2. l 1 Y Q -2 ,D te Ear, Linda Burke views her ensemble dress. New Group Developed As Edison's Glee Club caroled at the Ohio Soldiers and Sailors Home December 19, the residents of the home showed their appre- ciation with their tears and smiles. Other performances during the school year were for the local Kiwanis Club, the Milan Eastern Stars, and the Mother-Daughter Banquet at the Milan Presbyterian Church. They also sang at each of the Varsity Choir concerts. The Glee Club was a new organ- ization at Edison and consisted of twenty three girls with Mr. Nick Georgiafandis as director. The group selected blue floor length dresses for their appearances. Under the direction of Dale Shane, senior, the Octet organized in January performed with the Glee Club for school concerts and organizations in the community. Some of the most popular re- quested songs were "Proud Mary", "Something", and "Happy To- gether". Membership was by audition and the final decision was made by Mr. Georgiafandis, director of music. 40lGlee Club Glee Club singing for residents of the Soldiers and Sailors Home. Q, ' Men listen to the girls during lunch. Glee Club - Row one: Nanette Bateson, Linda Sprau, Linda Dann, Debbie Hohman, Alice Young, Melinda Booth, Linda Burke. Row two: Director Nick Georgiafandis, Teresa Flipse, Micheyle Mclntyre, Queta Lang, Sheree Stiles, Rachel Shelly, Tina Flipse, Carmen Likes, Bev Weilnau. Row three: Laura Swartz, Debbie Dickman, Ann Frankboner, Chris Meyer, Barb Hillis, Pat Hall, Kyle Hennings, Guitarist, Mr. Steve Schauer. Pianist, Arthur Martz. ,M l Stage Band - Row one: Kim Ground and Jeff Chauvin. Row two: Carl Burris, Brian Boos, Nancy Hart, Karla Kamens, Mary Booker, Dave Chauvin, Joyce Kamens, Wayne lVlcCoy, Kathy Murray, Brad Phillips, Vicki Lehmann, Duane Shafer, Jim Ortman, Judy Spoerr, Kerry Westcott, Kurt Hansen, Susie Latham, Trish Delamater, Bonnie Garwood, Judy Einerson, Kathy Malone, Dave Gillard. Stage Band Has Busy Year Having their own Fine Arts Festival and inviting bands from Mapleton, and Bedford proved to be the Edison High School's Stage Band's most im- portant activity. The Stage Band played a collection of Jazz-Rock tunes throughout the year and at the Fine Arts Festival May 3 and 4 in the high school auditorium. On April 27 the band also entered Jazz Band competition at Belle- fontaine, Ohio. They also played in the Berlin Heights auditorium for a mother- daughter banquet and for the Berlin Heights Harvest Festival Oueen's con- IGSI. Some members of the Stage Band, under the name of "Steve and the Stu- dents" performed at the sock hop and played various slections from the late forties, fifties, and early sixties. The Stage Band was featured for a school assembly early in the year. For the annual awards day ceremony, May 30, the Edison Stage Band gave their final performance for the school year. Stage Band plays at the Fine Arts Festival. Stage Band!41 "Playing a drum is hardvvork", says Dennis Billups. ,gr-1 x Y in... "You want me to play it again?!' "Volleyball, anyone?" Band Camp lVlarching Band Camp was held August 13-18 at Camp Congers. Eighty members marched seven hours a day totaling thirtyafive hours that week to prepare for the Ohio State Fair lVlarching Band Contest. Time was also given for recreation such as volleyball, svvimming, baseball, and basketball. The senior band members also had the dubious privilege of inducting the freshmen into marching band. They used various initiation techniques. On lVlonday the frosh were required to perform in a talent contest. With all their hands tied together in a circle they ate their noon meal Tuesday. Wednesday they vvere initiated with shaving cream. Eggs smashed on fresh- men's heads was scheduled on Thurs- day. Finally, Friday a beauty contest vvas held with every senior taking part. Right Guard vvas applied along with Vitalis and mud. Other things were used for shampoo. Water balloon fights took place al- most every night. lVlany people ran out of clothing because clothes were either vvet or lost. Wednesday night was parents' night. The marching band performed a concert consisting of music such as "ln the lVlood" and "Peanut Vender". - 'Q ,,? I 1 M ld. Peaceful evening is enjoyed with friends. Tired drum, tired feet take a break. 42flVlusic cuss iff 'bv Carl Burris is wishing that some one would Debbie Hoag, Susie Lambert, Joan Cooley, Kathy Buehrle, and Joyce Kamens pause for rest hold his music. and refreshments. M-wff Nancy Haegel, Holly Kinnard, and Gidget Meyer are initiated with mud packs. Feet are soothed with soaking. Lu. Rhena Grosswiler is cleaned up after the seniors' egg shampoo. Percussion section practices during band camp. lVlusicf43 U Woodwinds - Row one: Joan Cooley, Kathy Buehrle, Barb Hast, Debbie Hoag, Susie Lambert, Theresa Burris, Dotty Sholes, Karen Springer, Chris Wilcox, Linda Puskarovich, Teresa Flipse, Beth Blackburn, Annette Gliatta, Sherry Easler, Bobbie Bogan, Glenda Burns. Flow two: Laura Wallrabenstein, Holly Kinnard, Marilyn Krause, Kathy Thomas, Nancy Smyth, John Chauvin, Linda Cole, Vicki Taylor, Nancy Charville, Diana Shafer, Rhena Grosswiler, Priscilla Meyer, Sue Latham. How three: Karla Kamens, Mary Booker, Joyce Kamens, Dave Chauvin, Nancy Hart, Brian Boos, Sue Heckelman, Carl Burris, Coleen Hansen. Brass - Row one: Julie Mockler, Kathy Latrany, Jim Ortman, Brad Phillips, Kathy Murray, Wayne McCoy, Kerry Westcott, Dennie Ash, Duane Shafer, Alan Shafer, Dave Hupfer. Row two: Linda Boose, Paula Wright, Kim Magee, Suzanne Boegli, Joy Graham, Judy Spoerr, Dale Shane, Ken Springer, Jean Meyer, Diane Moyer, Debbie Springer. Flow three: Trish Delamater, Bonnie Garwood, Kathy Malone, Judy Einerson, Dave Gillard, Robin Taylor, Roger Flooker, Kurt Hansen. Ax .ids Percussion: Nancy Haegel, Barb Charville, Kim Ground, Dennis Billups. Cindy Bellamy, Kris Buehrle, Jeff Chauvin, Connie Justi, Jacquie Foos. 44fBand Band Wins Beginning with Band Camp in August, the Edison Marching and Symphonic Bands started the 1973-74 year. Activities included playing at the Ohio State Fair and in the Milan Melon Festival Parade. They won the Mayor's Award Trophy for best en- trant. The band also played in the Berlin Heights Harvest Festival and Norwalk Christmas Parades. The marching rou- tines at the football games were the main attraction at half time. They also played for all the pep rallies. The first performance for the Symphonic Band was the Christmas Concert December 19. lt was followed on February 17 with the Mid-Winter Concert. ln March the Contest Band entered the District Il Band Compe- tition at Upper Sandusky. The John Philip Sousa Award was presented to Carl Burris and Dave Gillard May 7 at the Spring Concert. The Music Department held their annual Awards Banquet May 14. Awards were given to first, second, third, and fourth year band members. The band marched in the Milan and Berlin Heights Memorial Day Parades. Playing at the graduation exercises June 9 concluded their year's pro- grant L 1- 5 Kathy Malone presents a corsage to her mother on Parents' Day. Mayor's Award Trophy Q Q' A S5 K fa! ,Auf 38, Carl Burris and Dave Gillard are recipients of the John Philip Sousa Award. Glenda Burns concentrates on her music during spring concert. Nancy Smyth plays her clarinet. Band!45 Fred Hill and Duane Shafer teach Kris Buehrle how to play a cornet. 1 l i Dave Hupfer tries to play guitar on a broom. Vicki Lehmann and Brad Phillips play trumpet during their winter concert. Terry Cheesman, Edwin Martz, Roger Rooker, Brad Phillips, Frank Hill, Director Georgiafandis keeps in stride with his band Arthur Nlartz, and Kim Ground sing "Lida Rose" at the winter concert. 46!IVlusic li"""i N F'-'ie . "uf Nlajorettes: Cindy Bellamy, Karen Springer, Vicki Taylor, Linda Boose, Sherry Easler, "Is my tie on straight", asks Wayne McCoy. Julie Nlockler. Music Department Enjoy Year fv- ,.. -Sb Dave Chauvin wishes his reed was peppermint flavor. a-sem , ,,, -my aw -. . 'Wu ...,. ., f. ai-..., . .RW .,t. -N . V h ..., , . A I . ri 19 "' Q Edison Varsity Chorus is bigger and better than ever. The end of the football season means the end of the drum heads. Music!47 Freshmen - Row one: Sandy Stark, Bobbie Bogan, Joyce Dann, Lori Westcott, Marci Woolever, Nancy Hutchinson, Caroline Oetzel. Row two: Barb Prusa, Sonya Winner, Diana Shafer, Sheryl Springer, Janet Carver, Russell Bragg, Alan Shafer, Tammy Burtacher, Pam Leveritt. Row three: Pam Sheetz, Linette Ramsey, Rex Heckelman, Ardell Sukke, Rick Smith, lVlr. Rex Stanforth. Juniors - Row one: Laura Micheals, Kerry Westcott, Debbie Hohman, Leanne Leveritt, Gail Mitchell. Row two: Linda Burke, Paulette Byers, Terry Poling, Kim Gnecco. Row three: Vicki Lehmann, Judy Spoerr, Nancy Symth, Linda Puskarovich, Glenda Burns, lVlr. Rex Stanforth. Under the supervision of lVlr. Rex Stanforth and lVlr. Steve Schauer, two major productions were set on foot for this year's Drama Club. The spring major production was the musical, ANYTHING GOES, a story taking place on an ocean liner in the 1930's. ln this play, the music and drama depart- ments combined their efforts to supply the high energy needed to make the play a success. The pit orchestra, consisting of various band members, and lead by music director, lVlr. Nick Geogiafandis, Rex Stanforth. Q provided the music. The set and costuming were elaborate for this first musical presentation since Li'I Abner. This play involved many dance routines executed by the cast, under the direction of lVlrs. Sara Allen. Another presentation was a comedy entitled PILLOW TALK. This three act play consisted of a twenty-two member cast and a student director, Leanne Leveritt. The leading roles were captured by Terry Poling vvho portrayed a young single business woman and Dan Hutchinson a dashing play- Sophomores - Row one: Sue Boegli, Alice Young, Tina Flipse, Carmen Likes, Cheryl Stout. Row two: Pat Livengood, Jane Davis, Lois Wool- ever, Sara Libby, Beth Blackburn, Debbie Morrow. Row three: Edwin Nlatz, Randy Porter, Toby Lenz, Joyce Kamens, Rhea Grossvviler, Nlr. X. l .A Seniors - Row one: Vicki Vartorella, Alexis Ross, Lisa Hipp, Michele Beck, Chris Gasek. Row two: Arthur lVlartz, lVlarcia Gabel, Joan Nickols, Rachel Shelly, Patty lVlcWilliams, lVlr. Steve Schauer, Row three: Mr. Rex Stanforth, Laura Swartz, Laurie Simpson, Pat Hall, boy who shared the same tele- phone line. Some of the Drama Club's var- ious fund raising projects included a dunking machine at the lVliIan lVlelon Festival and a year round project of collecting labels from various ColgatePalmolive pro- ducts. Officers of this year's Drama Club included president, Laura Nlichealsg vice-president, Laurie Simpson: secretary, Debbie Hoh- man, and treasurer, Alice Young. This year's Drama Club consisted of eighty-seven members. Drama Club!49 jiliif Randy Porter, Kim Ground, and Toby Lenz take a break from the contest. A sign of relief from Sonya Winner after finishing her Speech Team Places First Entering the Sandusky Toastmasters' Annual Speech Contest in early February for the first time proved profitable for the Drama Club. Along with placing first in the tournament, Edison walked away with the award for the top speech team in Erie County. The toastmasters offered to donate ten dollars for every person from Edison en- tered. The money would be used to buy lights for the stage. With only two weeks to prepare for the contest thirty-three people went to show their talents. Various categories in the contest in- cluded Humorous Declamation, memoriz- ing someone else's comedy routine. Taking another speech and memorizing it is Ora- torical Declamation, Dramatic Declamation is taking a scene of a play, memorizing it, and using only one voice to act it out. The Poetry category involved taking a poem and reading it for effect. The Extempor- aneous category was divided into boys and girls' sections. A contestant drew a subject and prepared a speech on it in forty minutes. 5O!Drama Club speech. uw.. Mr. Rex Stanforth proudly displays trophies earned by team i E f Dmdvlv . 110 K, ff . -' V11 if" 1 Hinos: I Hoodoo 1 Pre. Z he-uf ' H100 353 J hun 3 Juan Du Bun f 5 ,nib I x HUP!! 5 , . -1 4' Ajax participates in Colgate Palmolive School Action Plan. iw Laura Micheals sells a ticket to customer. Rex Heckelman helps at Harvest Festival booth. Drama Club Buys Lights To raise money for three dozen stage lights, the Drama Club participated in the Colgate Palmolive School Action Plan. This program involved the col- lection of labels and box tops off various Colgate Palmolive products. Members of the Drama Club involved other students and people of the com- munity in the project. Labels and box tops were gathered, then sent to the sponsoring company. In return Colgate-Palmolive sent back a certain amount of money. The values of the labels ranged from two cents to thirty cents. To stir up enthu- siasm a tape recorder was offered as a prize to the person who turned in the most labels. Another project undertaken by this year's Drama Club was a dunking booth at the Milan Melon Festival. At the Berlin Heights Harvest Festi- val a booth was run by the group. The Drama Club hoped to reach a year-end goal of eight hundred dollars. Drama Club!51 Dialogue Adds To Filmstrips Officers: Judy Einerson, Loren Heckelman, Kyle Hennings. Science Club: Glenda Burns, Kathy Murray, Robin Taylor, Chuck Hipler, Randy Porter, Gordon Moyer, Toby Lenz. Students in the Science Club par- ticipated in various projects. Bul- letin boards in the science area were changed throughout the year. lVlem- bers of the Science Club planned and made up the boards with material relating to subjects in the department. A major accomplishment for the year was the taping of dialogue on the silent filmstrips for the series on evolution. lt included six strips ranging from "Theories Past and Present" to "Abiogenesis vs. Biogenesis". A magic show using scientific methods for the elementary stu- dents in Milan and Berlin Heights was planned. Circumstances pre- vented the program from being pre sented. Loren Heckelman was elected president. He was assisted by Judy Einerson, vice president, and Kyle Hennings, secretary-treasurer. Faculty adviser was Nlr. Ted Stoll. 52!Science Club Science Club: Don Opfer, Arthur Nlartz, Bill Sedlock, Jeff Ward, Jerry Rockwell, Robert Wikel, Linda Puskarovich, Lani Brimer. Ecology Club: Sara Libby, Rhea Grosswiler, Lisa Brown, Miss Ovidia Guaderrama, Becky Rose, Sheree Stiles. Club Participates In Recycling 94 . 49: Don't litter. Keep America Beautiful. This year the Ecology Club under the direction of Miss Ovidia Guader- rama kept up their endless fight for ecology. The club started out this year's act- ivities in the early fall with a twelve mile bike hike which took them from Milan to Olena and back. This activity was backed up with a trip to Toledo by bus to the Jaycee's Recycling Plant in the late fall. The club did not actually take part in the recycling, but loaded the recyclable materials onto trucks to be sent to the plant. The final activity in which the club took part was conducted on April 24 in the Allegheny Mountains of Pennsylva- ma. The club members felt that their year's efforts were for a winning cause, and those not graduating are looking forward to next year. Ecology Club!53 Bobbie Bogan is back for seconds on the punch. Fun To Try New Things "Where there's a will, there's a way." This is how Spanish .' Qi members cooled the punch pan when the refrigerator was full. Laura Wallrabenstein takes a glance at the recipe before adding the final ingredients. 54!Spanish Club Having an exchange student from Mexico plus dinners, parties, and hikes made up a fun filled year for the Edison Spanish Club. At the International Buffett held October 3, the cuisine and cus- toms of eighteen nationalities were represented. All the various dishes were prepared by the club members. Three exchange stu- dents lfrom Ecuadorl attending Norwalk St. Paul were invited. Sights and sounds were offered by Mrs. Robert Brimer, Mrs. Glen Hennings, and Mr. and Mrs. Wilbert Best as they shared their slides and personal experinces of Germany, Austria, Yugoslavia, Hawaii, and Mexico. "Navidad", Christmas Spanish- style brought a response respre- sentative of the Spanish Club from one of the students present, "lt is always fun to try new things and we always do here." Featured were two pinatas stuffed with pounds of candy and gum. Other delicacies tried by the club includ- ed banana punch. Spring's arrival brought with it the opportunity for even more ad- ventures including an exchange Student Day at Put-in-Bay involvi- ng area exchange students with a Pot Luck Lunch and scrapes and scratches from bicycling and hiking. Bake sales of cookies, cakes, pies, and breads were held to raise money for the year's adventures. Leading the Spanish Club's fifty members in their year packed with awakening experiences were Miss Ovidia Guaderrama, club adviser, Pat Best, club president, and Kyle Hennings, secretary-treasurer. 99' Spanish Club - Row one: Mary Booker, Marcia Gabel, Annette Gliatta, Laura Micheals, Jean Hoffman, Holly Kinnard, Kathy Thomas, Nancy Haegel, Robbie Byrd. Flow two: Miss Guaderrama, Janice Watson, Janet Carver, Lisa Heines, Kathy Latrany, Racheal Shelly, Maria Howald, Diane Moyer, Connie Justi, Jean Meyers, Marilyn Krause, Lynn Pomeroy, Jackie Burns. Row three: Linda Puskarovich, Sonya Winner, Gidget Meyer, Bobbie Bogan, Joyce Kamens, Glenda Burns, Sara Libby, Karla Kamens, Fran Early, Joan Cooley, Kathy Buehrle, Arthur Martz. Flow four: Patty McWilliams, Becky Rose, Holly Biemler, Joy Graham, Pat Best, Lisa Johns, Janice Peterson, Amy Dircks, Raiden Habeck, Ann Frankboner, Tammy Caudill, Barb Charville, Laura Wallrabenstein, Susie Latham, Kyle Hennings. ::.--,-- L, - Q ss? 1 Linda Puskarovich shows off her cucumber sandwiches. il Susie Latham, Linda Puskarovich, and Flacheal Shelly work to prepare food for a hungry Spanish Club. Robin Taylor, Karla Kamens, Marica Gabel, and Lisa Johns Pause to sample the cuisine at the Christmas party. Spanish Club!55 Staff Prepares Yearbook - Paper Janice Peterson looks through the 1973 REFLECTIONS. Howard Swartz and Kerry Westcott receive check from Kiwanis member Mr. Glenn Robinson for OU workshop. 56!JournaIism 'h'Nr-Q.. ff 1 , l REF LECTIONS editor, Kyle Hennings, studies notes. Laura Swartz prepares ad pages. Adviser and instructor, Miss Sophia Purcell, reads QUILL magazine lVlr. Richard Shafer snaps underclassmen pictures. ,-l fi LXXY S-.,,, J i l Karla Kamens types copy sheets for the year- book. 5 ' in 'V' f -. ' ' Vs kk ' I I V , ' ,X wo f ,.l-E.-. QS: gk P 'I I -AH: 1 -be X , ,Egfr M 'gg Qtfku 5.1. ski QE. V- W 4 ykqk 5 .6jf':f.f Y ers imp' .gyv ' - -. ' 'xr' - lie Yr1'f 4 N ' ? ffl S A ' ,Y LT: 'fi-'gl iii-if ll :bs-'V I Lsfsxlix, YL og, .6 r A .- xi 'PIHQ ffil 7 -.f QP W. 2 , Q x ,. K 7 . . -'ii WX " i . M, 1, , . I .. as ll Francee Early, SPIRIT editor. Changing the format and size of the paper and widening the scope of the Reflections brought a new interest in both publications. For the first time the SPIRIT went to ten pages with the front page given over to one dominant article with several pictures. The REFLECTIONS covered com munity changes and their effect on the school. Don Opfer and Kerry Westcott attended Newspaper Day April 25 at Kent State. Francee Early's news feature received an Honor- able mention at the conference. Nationally the SPIRIT and 1973 RELECTIONS took Second Honors. ' Editor for the SPIRIT was Francee Early. Kyle Hennings was yearbook editor. Others on the staff were Barb Hillis, Laurie Sim- pson, Don Opfer, Karla Kamens, Mike Smith, Kerry Westcott, Tom Klinger, Jeff Geason, and Laura Swartz. Typist for the SPI R IT was Alice Young, and adviser, Nliss Sophia Purcell. Sports Editor of SPIRIT is Mike Smith. Jou rnalism!57 FTA - Row one: Lani Brimer, Robin Taylor, Linda Puskarovich, Pat Best. Flow two: Rhonda Zellner, Laura Wallrabenstein, Janice Peterson, Barb Hast, Nancy Hart, Janice Watson, Laura Micheals, Mamie Russell, Kyle Hennings, Sara Libby, Lisa Johns, Joy Graham, Alice Young, Debbie Hohman, Lynn Pomeroy, Tina Flipse. Revived Club Opens Book Store Future Teachers of America, under the super- vision of lVlrs. Marjorie Lindecamp and lVlrs. Sue Holder, sponsored a bookshop during the lunch modules for the student body's leisure reading. This project was also the organization's only money making activity. The bookshop included a wide variety of books such as "Chariot of the Gods", "Space Odyssey", classics such as "Lost Horizon", The Great Gatsby", and other novels that would appeal to high school students. The club introduced the members to the work of the regular teaching profession. During study halls, members were permitted to go to the elementary schools in Milan and Berlin Heights to work with children and teachers. Students in this program had to provide their own trans- portation. A requirement for membership in the newly revived FTA was a good point average. The members selected for offices were Linda Puskarovich, president, Lani Brimer, vicepres- identp Pat Best, secretary, and Robin Taylor, treasurer. According to faculty adviser, lVlrs. Lindecamp, - .. the students enjoyed themselves, and they learned quite a bit about the teaching period. profession. Alice Young and Mamie Russell attend the bookshop during their lunch 58! FTA , ,sr FHA Row one Melinda Booth, Debra Ash, Connie Young, Taunya Vowell, Kathy Hicks, Sandy Stark. Row two: Miss Linda Friend, adviser Raidean Habeck, Debra Canterbury, Rhonda Marvicsin, Sheri Old, Libby Toler, Betty Soviak, Vicki King, Jane Davis, Anita Flesher Rhonda Zellner, Sheree Mortensen, Cheryl Stout, Mrs. Rosemary Finnen, adviser. Row three: Mary Followay, Carol Schenk, Chris Gasek Carol Spencer, Brenda Cring, Karen Ellis, Janet Carver, Marci Woolever, Cheryl Zabinski, Debra Edwards, Kathy Grant, Rhea Grosswiler Row four: Linda Puskarovich, Barb Hast, Laura Swartz, Dana Wigner, Dawn Shively, Linda Newsome, Sue Ferber, Pam Scheetz Anne Burcaw, Linda Burke. Row five: Laurie Dirks, Lynn Pomeroy, Debra Caskey, Terri Lowry, Laura Bauer, Becky Crecellus Bonnie Justi, Oueta Long, Debra Lowry, Barb Old, Kathy Brunow, Kim Shively, Terri Reising, Kathy Green. FHA Have Pizza Parties Officers - Lani Brimer, Lucy Valentine, Pat Best. Future Homemakers of America is a social club. Members are re- quired to have sewing and cooking abilities. Eighty girls became mem- bers and participated in the year's activities At the annual Christmas Party each girl brought a gift to exchange. The advisers, Miss Linda Friend and Mrs. Rosemary Finnen, were pres- ented with dolls. They were made by the mother of Lucy Valentine. During the school year the mem- bers put their cooking talents to work and had two pizza parties. Lucy Valentine was elected pres- ident. Her officers were Pat Best, vice president, Lani Brimer, sec- retary, and Lori Westcott, treasurer. FHAl59 'X ,2.g....Qv' Student Council: Jacquie Foos, Dan Hutchinson, Pat Hall, Mark Sisson. Row two: Mr. Mike Schifer, adviser: Pattie Brunow, Dan Plumb, Candy Bishop, Sallie Pyle, Marci Woolever, Dawn Shively, Mr. William Muthig, adviser. Row three: Terri Lowry, Cindy Gliatta, Kris Buehrle, Laura Wallrabenstein, Glenda Burns. Student Council Plans Assemblies Assembly programs proved to be the major work of the Student Council. During the fall a band called the "Free Fare" performed before the student body and for an evening community concert. At the Christmas party the students enjoyed movies and each class had a raffle. Patty Sanders, sophomore, won a puppy. Admission was canned food. It was later distributed to the needy. Late in the spring there was a March of Dimes assembly to explain the details for a twenty mile hike to raise money for the crippled. Many of the Edison students participated. The Homecoming game activities brought spirit into the high school. The committee chairman was Cindy Gliatta. Patty Brunow and Mark sisson assisted her. May 25 the Sadie Hawkins Dance followed the successful Dog Patch Day. Other assemblies throughout the school year was the school Stage Band concert presented by the junior council members and Otto Schmidt, gymnast, sponsored by the senior representatives. The Student Council was advised by Mr. Mike Schifer and Mr. William Muthig. Officers of the council were Dan Hutchinson, president, Patty Hall, vice-president: Jaquie Foos, secretary: and Mark Sisson, treasurer. Student from Lorain County speaks about teenage alcoholism. 6O!Student Council Responsibility Fleview Board - Row one: Mrs. Sue Holder, Mrs. Donna Sisson, Mr. William Muthig, Mr. Carroll Sanders. Row two: Carl Burris, Larry Franklin, Tony Flobinette, Pat Hall, Pat Best, Nancy Haegel. Board Reviews Teachers at Edison High School evaluated students for the responsibility program. The Responsibility Board reviewed the probationary and appeal cases. Each student was rated with a Yes, No, or Maybe. Yes, meant the student was capable of independent study. No, in- dicated he was not. When a stu- dent showed possibility with re- servation, he was given a Maybe. An upper-classman was permitted one No with the majority of evaluations being Yes. First semester freshmen could not have any No's and the majority evaluations had to be marked capable. A probationary student had the same number of Yes's and Maybe's or had a majority of Maybe's and no No's. After each evaluation period students could appeal to the Responsibility Board if they questioned the evaluation. The board consisted of four teachers and six students Mr. Muthig and Mrs. Holder review student evaluations. 'S E FX . fix. 1?- Larry Franklin and Tony Robinette listen to the student ratings by teachers. Chess Club - Row one: Jim Ritz, Jeff Ritz, Ken Pittenger, Duane Shafer, Robert Wikel, Darrell Maines. Row two: Miss Shirley Oney adviser, Jerry Rockwell, Loren Heckelman, Gary MacKay, Larry Failor, David Hupfer, Mike Old, Steve Bechtel, Mark Heriff. Chessmen were moved across the boards of Edison's Chess Club under the watchful eyes of adviser, Miss Shirley Oney. Many matches were held in homes and at hosting schools. Matches were held at Edison with Clyde and Huron. They lost two games to Huron and won two games over Clyde. When the club members battled with St. Mary's players, the result was a tie. Each school won and lost four games. The team's record for the year was two wins, two Iosses,land one tie. Stanley Weilnau with a total of three wins and no losses had the best playing record in the club. Miss Oney commented that the Chess Club had done a good job. 62!Chess Club Club Has 2-2-1 Record Edison player makes a move against his opponent. ! . Rifle Club - Row one: Bob Wikel, Howard Swartz, Jim Garwood, Patricia Delamater, Bob Wilcox, Tom Klinger, Gordon Moyer, Darrell Maines, Scott Burras. Row two: Duane Shafer, Roger Rooker, Barb Hillis, Tom Drake, Alan Shafer, Ray Shingleton, Jim Seiling, Dave Moyer, Dan Moyer, Mr. Donald Day, adviser. Row three: Jim Barker, Paul Bennett, Richard Fletcher, Sallie Pyle, Dolores Putnoky, Pam Leveritt, Teresa Church, Gary Leimbach, David Clyde. Row four: Melinda Booth prepares to shoot. Mr. David Grimm, adviser, Arthur Martz, Lynn Pomeroy, Becky Rose, Melinda Booth, Sheree Stiles, Pam Sheetz, Roberta Bogan, Barb Prusa, Joyce Dann, Jerry Drake. Club Takes Hunter Safety Course Rifle Club, under the direction of Mr. Donald Day and Mr. David Grimm, began the school year with a Hunter Safety course. It was taught by Mr. Al Kaefus, game warden. The two day course was con- cluded with a test to certify successful completion. A patch was given to all safe hunters to be worn while enjoying the sport. Practice was held two nights per week. New members under the guidance of Mr. Grimm developed their skills Tuesday eve- nings. Second and third year members practiced Wednesday evenings with Mr -sf' Day. Members brushed up on their ac- fstc curacy in the four shooting positions of ft fi XX prone, sitting, kneeling and offhand. N As the skills in handling and shooting improved, members were picked for the Rifle Team. Directing the club as president was Bob Wilcox. The office of vice president was held by Tom Klinger. The responsibility of the tedious secretary's book was accepted by Trish Delamater. Watching the treasury was Jim Garwood. Sheree Stiles fill blocks with ammunition. Rifle Clubf63 Awards were received by FFA members. The livestock judging award was given to the team of Mike Stoll, Ken Osthe- imer, and Brian Boos. They placed 61 in state competition out ofa field of 229. The soil judging team of Frank Hill, Mark Suhanic, and Nancy Knittle received a third place in county judging and qualified for district competi- tion. The dairy judging team in- cluded Kathy Malone, John Holman and Chuck Morgan. Two delegates represented Edison at the Ohio Future Farmers of America state con- vention held in Columbus. They were Charlie Smith and John Hohman. Bev Weilnau was a member of the State FFA Chorus. Representing Edison in the FFA State Band were Kathy Malone, trombone, and Dave Hupfer, trumpet. Mr. Robert Calhorn from Production Credit Association in Norwalk was the speaker for the annual FFA Banquet April 17. Awards won during the year were also presented. Elected officers were Jim Garwood, president, Ed Knal- lay, vice president, Charlie Smith, secretary, Bonnie Gar- wood, treasurer, and Mike Wetzel, sentinel. Faculty adviser was Mr. Bruce Thayer. -sl' Chuck Hippler sells a Melon ice cream cone at the Milan Melon Festival. i K i Q C 4 :si 'fa X X152 L gi A' AL'-' 4 ,ff , t S'X R U A -:ui A i t i .k :xg y A ,. 15: Qrrk K N . ,,,,- L5 , 1 XL YK s X :ri as if L I Hi 'gggwq I N s XX X ,gif A 4,, X 'Ss Q an XV , , , ,,.. Xxxxkwwwu ev :LQ -v A aa92f"S I rf: s r ' Edison FFA Receives IVIany Awards THE DEGREE S """ .1 Adviser Bruce Thayer watches soil judging. Steve Crecelius receives his State Farming Award. FFAl65 i 324 aid gg. Wt pm VF' may ,, M ie'-qv . Q ""' of' Mark Sisson receives the Star Greenhand award from Frank Hill. Construction of a hog trailer was the main project of the 1973-74 FFA class this year. The senior mem- bers had charge of building the trailer. It was assem- bled in the school shop from steel donated by the Dupont Company near Huron. A loss of electricity in the shop delayed the construction, but was re- sumed when the electrical problems were corrected. Steve Crecelius and Frank Hill received State Farming Awards. The FFA Parlimentary procedure contest was held at EHOVE. The Edison class placed second. Bonnie Garwood received an award for public speaking. The star Greenhand Award of 1974 was presented to Mark Sisson for his outstanding work as a first year member of FFA. Star Swine Award was shared by Frank Hill and Jim Garwood for their accomplishments in swine production. Frank and Jim collaborated to receive the award. During the summer, members of the FFA con- tinued their farming activities by planting crops and raising livestock. 66fFFA i ,... , al. ., 25 FFA - Row one: Bob Roe, Brian Boos, Tony Flobinette, Nancy Knittle, Matt Stoll. Flow two: Chris Wetzel, Chuck Hipler, Bonnie Garwood, Ted Wikel, Fred Hill, Mike Stoll, John Holman, Erie Shelly, Bev Weilnau, Mike Ground, Tony Dellisanti, Matt Kropf, Tom Weilnau, Dave Hupfer, Jim Henry, Dan Rosekelly, Jeff Spradlin, Wayne Raboin, Charlie Smith, Ed Putnoky, Mark Suhanic, Frank Hill, Louis Dennis, Ed Knallay, Jim Garwood, Adviser, Bruce Thayer. fa inf" Y-Y ,ff 2 1, - b ,A - " - u '.5"5, B 1 wt. . - f up fr ,-'i"'i?,s T1 1, ,- A, W1 fix, , r "F 4: 'X,,, ,f Ki 43 s' ,' . 'k-i ,FT ' f g, D ' 4 ,J i . 'T V .b . 'A'-4 gm ff 'A 45 N T 7 D, L2 . K -,. I " ' i -4 f "WSL . i,-, t. 2 h 7. i . f . ' ' X. -1 X I , 1- 4' m fe AQ K he s,, . . 'x' Q, Q 'Q 4 J A' 1.32 , JL, . , ,. 4 A' X . -I A -ll, - - ' 1 l . it Bonnie Garwood takes a field site. Future Farmer Frank Hill takes a soil profile. FFA!67 Senior Member Breaks Leg Snow Trails in Mansfield, Ohio was the dis- tination of the Edison skiers on Wednesday evenings. Besides ski equipment students padded with layers of clothing were bused to the slopes. Also a stick of Chap-Stick of every flavor could be found in every pocket. Falling was a common occurrence by teach- ers and students alike. Usually no one was injured, but that wasn't the case for Kathy Buehrle, February 20. She broke her right leg. After two weeks in the hospital she was speeding down the school halls on her crutch- es. Freshmen and sophomores who joined Ski Club were Jeff Mortenson, Randy Deehr, Sherry Easier, Kris Buehrle, Karen Buehrle, and Patty Sanders. Members from the Junior class were Mamie Russell, Annette Gliatta, Laura Wallrabenstein, Pat Best, Lani Brimer, Kim Gnecco, Stu Eastman, Terry Poling, and Laura Micheals. To complete the twenty-one members were seniors, Kathy Buehrle, Cindy Gliatta, Kyle Hennings, Frank Hill, Dave Peabody, Tom Sanders, and Tim Rogers. Joining the students on the slopes were fac- ulty members Mrs. Lavonne Satterfield, Mr. Jerry Osborne, Mr. and Mrs. Mike Schifer, Miss Shirley Oney, Mr. Carroll Sanders, and Mrs. Mary Ann Swineford, the bus driver. Ski Club-Flow one: Karen Buehrle, Sherry Easier, Annette Gliatta, Kim Gnecco, Laura Micheals. Row two: Mamie Russell, Kathy Buehrle, Kyle Hennings, Laura Wallrabenstein, and adviser, Mr. Jerry Osborne. Tim Rogers collects his equipment in the rental hut. 68lSki Club Annette Glistte puts on her skis. Sherry Easler and Annette Gliatta enjoy the easy way up the slope. "What do I do now!" wonders Mr. Jerry Osborne. Kathy Buehrle didn't aiways come down on the Ski Patrol toboggan. -ew f ' Before putting on her skis, Kyle Hennings checks her bindings. I I I Boot buckles are being adjusted by Susie Latham. I iv v--Q., s "'-ws.- to "Nobody ran into me this time," exclaimed Mr. Carroll Sand- ers. Ski CIubf69 FACES fr-W fwyg X if 7 ff' Aww .,.f' , , 1 ff"24 I nf Q4 Lflll ,. L , P' NNN? 11Q:,1'wf252ffiP'rnf' ' Phase I: Freshmen Class officers: president, Bob Roe, social chairman, Marci Woolever, secretary, Ardell Sukkep treasurer, Betty Fernandez: vice president, Bret Gribben. 721 F reshmen Dennis Ash Arthur Baker Richard Biemler Candy Bishop Scott Bixby Donna Blackann Ida Blevens Roberta Bogan Lora Bolding Mary Booker Bryon Boos Russell Bragg 9-.., B 5,5- Lisa Brown Kathy Brunow Anne Burcaw Daniel Burcaw Betty Burke Jackie Burns Cheryl Burris Robert Byrd Janet Carver 1 -1 l ... sm-H Em as , .. Qin 'gt ggi., .I i ,S f C i l . N -x Ronald Chaffee Nancy Charvllle David Chauvin Apparently Allen Shafer's milkshake is good to the very last drop. Teresa Church Patrick Clark Pete Clark Al Crookshanks Joyce Dann Tony Dellisanti ,f 'Ng Laurie Dirks David Downing Thomas Drake Eva Eldridge Larry Failor Betty Fernandez F reshmen! 73 Thomas Flipse James Fletcher Darrell Franklin Lonnie Freeman Juan Godines Kathy Grant Kathy Green Brett Gribben Rhena Grosswiler Mike Ground Nancy Haegel Lisa Haines Connie Hahn Colleen Hansen James Harlow Ricky Harkelroad Bill Harris Brenda Haslage Paul Heckelman Rex Heckelman Robert Hemchak John Herron Fred Hill Kevin Hindle 74! Freshmen 'OS os it .QCP Dennis Ash demonstrates his ability on the Pk -sv- trumpet during marching band practice. ""R I se As ,Z Debra Hipp Jean Hoffman John Hohman Brad Holler Cindy Horner James Horner Donya Houghtlen Nancy Hutchinson John Ingram Tom Jesberger Annette Johns Holly Kinnard Patty Klingler Daniel Knupke Kim Kuhl Don Leimbach Pam Leveritt Debra Lowry Gary MacKay Kim Magee Rhett Marshall Mark Martin Gloria Mason Dan McCoy Freshmen!75 N P ,Zh Ricky McLoda Mike McKinnon Gidget Meyer Randy Mingus Jeff Mortensen David Moyer Don Nickols Dexter Nolan Bonnie Noftz Caroline Oetzel Barb Old Jim Ortman Ken Ostheimer Brad Phillips Mark Pigman Dennis Plumb Dan Plue Bev Pomeroy ev- GQ Play it again, Nancy! FFA Greenhand initiation involved freshmen too QM!! 76! F reshmen .1 X V , r 'hiilhiy i , S-Ci: -eff. A - 'P' ' '.-a -1 ir? , A. .t A Q. X S All' N. ,SEL 2f?E"3f ' .rife ff if LT 'V -,F :',.' , ' get uf' When the 1973-74 school year started, most of the freshmen didn't know if they were coming or going. Barb Pool Barbara Prusa Dolores Putnoky Sallie Pyle Linette Ramsey Terri Reising Ricky Riley Jim Ritz Robert Roe Kelly Russ Jim Schenk Bruce Segee James Seiling Alan Shafer Diana Shafer Pam Sheetz Eric Shelly Raymond Shingleton Kim Shively Dotty Sholes Kathy Shover Rick Smith Robin Smith John Smyth Barb Sommerville Jeff Spradlin Cheryl Sprau Freshmen!77 Debbie Springer Sheryl Springer Sandy Stark Kenneth Stiert Robert Still Nlatt Stoll Mike Stoll Cheryl Strack Ardell Sukke Ed Swartz Nancy Taft Kathy Thomas Clark Thompson Jim Thompson Steve Vartorella Edmund Wallace lan Wallace Julie Walton Rick Ward Terri Weeks 78! Freshmen KS Qt Fawn: ik "You want a bite of my french fry?" asks Rick Ward Lori Westcott Christopher Wetzel Dave White Mark Wikel ,Fmt , SQNQP irit x E? il Freshman band members pose for a group picture at band camp. :ui Pam Wnkel " Kathy Wiley Sonya Winner Karen Wilson Marci Woolever Paula Wright Pictures not available: David Biemler Theresa Burris Tammy Burtscher Jamie Castle Janice Castle Walter Cook Debbie Dieckman David Gurney Christine Morris Daniel Nloyer Tim Ray David Strieber Mickey Weatherspoon Dawn Weilnau Christine Wilcox David Chauvin in a moment of deep concentration. Fresh men! 79 Phase II: Sophomores Cindy Bellamy Paul Bennett Eugene Bishop Beth Blackburn Sue Boegli Kathy Boose Melinda Booth Pete Brunow Karen Buehrle Kris Buehrle Debbie Canterbury John Carver 80!Sophomores Debbie Ash Jim Barker Nancy Bastien Laura Bauer Steve Bechtel ef Class officers: Dan Plumb, Vice Presidentg Sherri Easler, Secretary: Diane Moye Chairman: Bonnie Justi, Treasurer: Andy Haeuptle, President. r, Social .5 NN X' X X 'C' T' K S. 'Ox Tammy Caudill and Randy Porter taking astroll down the science wing boulevard. gg. l 2 Q x , , Q- 57' Debby Caskey Cherle Castle Tammy Caudill Barb Charville Bonnie Cole Linda Cole Becky Crecelius Laura Crum Jane Davis Randy Deehr Cindy Demuth Debbie Dennis Denise Dewitt Debbie Dickman Amy Dircks Roger Dubuc Sherry Easler Debbie Edwards Tim Fahning Anita Flesher Richard Fletcher Tina Flipse Jacquie Foos Ann Frankboner Sophomores!81 i Terry Gabel Cheryl Gadd Bonnie Garwood Rhea Grosswiler Raidean Habeck Andy Haeuptle Bobby Hayes Jim Henry Mark Heriff 82!Sophomores Barb Charville hands Mrs. Mary Lake her name tag for parents' night. Roger Rooker huffs and puffs on the contra-bass during a concert. C' Barb Hicks Charles Hippler Deborah Hoag Greg Hopkins Maria Howald Dan Howard David Hupfer Sandy Jenkins Debi Jones Connie Justi Bonnie Justi Joyce Kamens Val Kastor Jim Kenne Vicki King Kris Knallay Dale Koch Marilyn Krause Matt Kropf Susie Lambert Oueta Lang Kathy Latrany Gary Leimbach Toby Lenz Sophomo res!83 Sara Libby Carmen Likes Mike Livengood Rick Lowry Edwin Martz Rhonda Marvicsin Lisa Mattlage Jean Meyers Steve Miller Grace Mills Julie Mockler Charles Morgan Debbie Morrow Sheree Mortenson Diane Moyer Ray Nealy 84!Sophomores 3' -,...a -fi Beth Blackburn in the fall play PILLOW TALK. 'Vs X if ff 1 L.m, - L,L: 4, i ' ' i l A'v 8 Qi . I 'L ' 3 'M , if ,L f t.1+2u,f114?agl Q 'X K i, 4A.' 1: X 'vu' 0 MW '--. i ggh i X .- 1 i , V .. I isg b- -L-?...g?..' ,-v ii "' la L ' 'Q i i 'L E3 ..L- 1 A .1L, , X 5., za M I Y' L S' ' -I 1- 3 if , L - -'Y i K f i , L .. ' X 5 Q y 1 wg: f 3, Andy Haeuptle discusses play with Toby Lenz and Terry Poling during a break. Mike Old Sheri Old Dan Payne Sally Phillips Ken Pittenger Dan Plumb Lynn Pomeroy Betty Pool Randy Porter Randy Raboin Wayne Flaboin Ed Rice Tony Robinette Floger Hooker Becky Rose Dan Rosekelly Gail Floss Larry Santiago Sophomores!85 Mark Shaw Sherry Schroeder Tim Shelly Dave Schindler Deb Signs Margaret Signs Mark Sisson Del Slauterback Charles Smith Mark Sommers Betty Soviak Karen Springer Sheree Stiles Cheryl Stout Rick Stout Mark Stratton Larry Strader Todd Taylor Libby Toler Harry Viock Taunya Vowell Patti Weeks Jim Weilnau Stanley Weilnau Gary Whaley Bob Wikel Ted Wikel 86!Sophomore S GS fel Q -exa- Saw "If that's a spider over there..." could be what Debbie Morrow is thinking. "Give me that balI," exclaims Tony Fiobinette i40l. safe Ni -N 1 zi'5tgf :'. my "Look at the money," exclaims Sheree Stiles to Rhea Grossvviler at the Joe Wild Lois Woolever Alice Young Connie Young Cheryl Zakreski Rhonda Zellner X eh, . L rslx , ,. 1 vera. Pictures not available: Terry Barnes Doug Church Linda Dann Sue Heckelman Ronnie Hutchins Phil Kaczak Delores Newsome Lonnie Payne Patty Sanders Linda Spray James Thompson Jack VanWinkle Tom Weilnau Wayne Habernigg Ken Fink wrestling concession stand. "This is an easy way to make money," thinks Mark Heriff. ,. -. -..,v- , "" x , ' Q,-L,-Y-M Sophomores X87 Phase Ill: Juniors Dennis Barker Pat Best Holly Biemler David Blackann Richard Boos Linda Boose Doug Booth John Bostater Lani Brimer Russ Bristol Linda Burke Glenda Burns Scott Burras Paulette Byers Jeff Chauvin Sue Cheesman David Clyde Brenda Cring 88!Juniors Class Officers: Joy Graham, Vice-President, Lisa Johns, Treasurer: Micheyle Mclntyre, Secretary, Robin Taylor, President: Jayne Welfle, Social Chairman. F ai I :JP 'fZLf'1L'fw 'ff L. ' A 1 K: 1 X 2 l , 1 ,. - f 4 x ' K .K J V . A' -Gm'3S'Ss1 ' swf - e Q. .V 6 P1 5 0- F 4' , ,,... X it Q x -. K A if -"-, - xl V Q I I x " KX . ' x Q I as l . Q, .A :- "But operator, l really did dial the right number!" exclaims Terry Poling in Fall Play "Pillow Talk". Richard Crum Patricia Delamater Louis Dennis Sandy Dennis Bruce Doerner Brian Drake Judy Einerson Karen Ellis Linda Eppler Cindy Eslinger Sue Ferber Kathy Finnen Patty Fox Larry Franklin Richard Franklin Jeff Geason Annette Gliatta Kim Gnecco Joy Graham Dan Graves Juniors!89 Patricia Hamons Kurt Hansen Nancy Hart Barb Hast Janice Hayes Loren Heckelman Jackie Heitchler Richard Hemchak Patti Hoffman Debbie Hohman Dave Hovatter Lisa Johns Herb Jones Jackie Klinger Nancy Knittle Suzanne Latham Sharon Leber Victoria Lehmann Pat Livengood Terri Lowry Mike Lutes 90!Juniors CS - M f x 'S il Gail Mitchell rudely awakened in the student lounge i a ,c,,,-- all ,x:m::'x,:vg' .,s,,.a.W... .,.... ,- ... Jayne Welfle, office aide, ponders piles of papers to be filled. liiiff M...-of Jeff Geason wonders how Gordy Moyer and Mark Mason can eat all of that spaghetti: Darrell Maines watches. K Darrell Maines Scarlett Marshall Mark Mason Ty Martin Wayne McCoy Micheyle Mclnty Donna lVlcPeek Laura Nlicheals Gail Mitchell Bonnie Moore Gordon Moyer Kathleen Murray Janice Peterson Mike Phillips Roger Phillips Terry Poling Wayne Pomery YE Juniors!91 Linda Puskarovich Emery Putnoky Peggy Ritz Jerry Rockwell Mamie Russell Scott Schaeffer Bill Sedlock Cindy Sheetz Dawn Shively Mike Shover Kim Smith Nancy Smyth Terry Souslin Terry Speer David Spencer Judie Spoerr Howard Swartz Randy Taylor Robin Taylor Donna Thompson Jerri Twaddle Judy Vowell Laura Wallrabenstein Jeff Ward Steve Warden Janice Watson Jayne Welfle 92!Juniors ng a 'iF sie Q F 4 X 2 Y in E 5 ii ff Q x K , Class officers Jayne Welfle and Micheyle Mclntyre sell ing cake raffel tickets during a football game. - slo s , i W 3 as 1 is r - 'X ' 1 in Q f' 5- E g l JM Kerry Westcott ' F I I ' . M. 'gif Mike Wetzel ,f M Q J 1 M gs . .ex . E si Dana Wigner - 5 ' i 4 f F Joe vvnd -I X Vkm, It Q N .. ,, . 5 vin, , .. x x f t K . W 1- rl .Ks A at af 1 K 3 'ik i W .A ,f X , s s V A E fi if i ' M2 at aw if as Jeff Geason trimming shrubs for Juniors Slave Day. 'Y' Howard Swartz exclaims, "What do you mean, l'm broke?" Pictures not available: Stuart Eastman Teresa Flipse Sharon Leber Leanne Leveritt Flick Mullins Robbie Flay Barb Thomas Jeff Vaughn Elizabeth Ward. 14951-aw t N lun ,tiQ,tgl l 73: If I ever see one more bag of popcorn, I don't know what l'II do. Juniorsf93 EHS Phase IV: Flowers: White Rose Colors: Green and Ivory Motto : 94!Sen iors Be As Brave As Your Fathers Were Be fore You: Have Faith - Go Foreward. Seniors l President Kathy Lynn Buehrle Vice President David Wayne Gillard Treasurer James Henry Garwood WEE Secretary Christine Louise Meyer Social Chairman Karla Perry Kamens SUSAN IVIAFIIE ANTHONY NANETTE BATESON Drama Club 35 Choir 2,3,45 Solo and ensemble 2,3,4, Contest choir 2,3,4. IVIICHELE BECK VAUGHN BENNETT WILLIAM FI. BIEIVILER DENNIS PAUL BILLUPS NADINE LOUISE BOBEFI KATHY LYNN BUEHRLE National Honor Society 1,2,3,45 Corresponding Secretary 45 GAA 1,2,35 Basketball 1,2,35 Volleyball 1,35 Reserve Cheerleader 25 Class President 1,45 Student Council member 25 FTA 1, Ski Club 1,2,3,45 Spanish Club 3,45 Office Help 25 Pep Club 1,2,35 Band 1,2,3,45 Solo and Ensemble 1,2,35 District ll Band Festival 3,45 Con- test Band 2,3,45 Pep Band 2,3,4. I Seniors!95 EHS 96fSeniors KAREN MARIE BURCAW Pep Club 15 FHA 1,2,3,45 Rifle Club 35 Drama Club 3. CARL EDWARD BURRIS National Honor Society 1,2,3,45 Football 1,25 Varsity Letter 25 Basketball 15 Baseball 15 Reserve Letter 15 Class Vice President 35 Varsity E Club 2,35 Student Re- sponsibility Review Board 2,3,45 Vice-Chairman 45 Band 1,2,3,4: Solo and Ensemble 15 Stage Band 1,2,3,45 Contest Band 2,3,45 Pep Band 2,3,45 Boys State 3. ESTEL ANN CANTERBURY FHA 1,2,35 GAA 1,2,35 Library Aide 1,2,35Choir 3,4. WILLIAM DARRELL CASKEY JOHN HECTOR CHAUVIN National Honor Society 1,2,3,45 Scholarship Team 1,2,35 Band 1,2,3,45 Solo and Ensemble 1,25 Pep Band 2,3,45 Boys State 35 Buckeye Boys State Band. TERRY RICHARD CHEESlVIAN JOAN KATHRYN COOLEY National Honor Society 1,2,3,45 Secretary 45 Scholarship Team 35 Track 15 GAA 1,25 Pep Club 1,25 Chargerettes 3,45 Treasurer 45 Ski Club 1,2,35 Spanish Club 2,45 Library Aide 15 Band 1,2,3,45 Contest Band 2,3545 Solo and En- semble 1,2,3,45 District ll Band Festival 3,45 Firelands Conference Band 4. STEVEN JAIVIES CRECELIUS FRANCES DAVIS EARLY Quill and Scroll 3,45 National Honor Society 2,3,45 Drama Club 1,2,3,45 Spanish Club 2,3,45 Pep Club 15 Rifle Club 15 FTA 15 Choir 1,3,45 Spirit 3,45 Reflec- tions 3,45 Spirit Editor 4. DAVID ALLEN DEWITT JERRY E. DRAKE MARY JANE HARP Rifle Club 1,2,3,45 Sharpshooter. DAVID M. DUNHAIVI Football 35 Outstanding Back 35 Wrestling 45 Outstanding Take- THOIVIAS LEE EPPLER down 45 Varsity Club 2,3. 9 LUDIE LOUISE EZELL MELODY LYNN DUTE Volleyball 25 GAA 1,2,35 FHA Homecoming attendant 4. 1,2,3,45 Library Aide 1,2,3,45 Choir 1,2,3,4. U Seniors!97 EHS 98!Seniors MARY ANN FOLLOWAY FHA 1,2,3,45 President 45 Library Aide 2,3,45 Choir 1,2,3,4. MARCIA ANN GABLE Ski Club 1,25 Spanish Club 1,2,35 Drama Club 2,3,45 Pep Club 15 FTA 25 FHA 1,2. JAMES HENRY GARWOOD Scholarship Team 25 National Honor Society 1,2,3,45 Vice Presi- dent 45 Rifle Team 3,45 Class Vice President 25 Class Treasurer 3,45 FFA 1,2,3,45 Treasurer 25 Presi- dent 3,45 State Farmer5 Rifle Club 1,3,45 Treasurer 45 Band 15 Boys' State 3. CHRISTINE ANN GASEK Drama Club 45 FHA 1,2,3,4. DAVID WAYNE GILLARD National Honor Society 1,2,3,45 President 45 Scholarship Team 25 Wrestling 1,2,3,45 Class President 35 Class Vice President 45 Student Council Member 1,25 Varsity Club 2,3,45 Band 1,2,3,45 Band Council Member 45 Boys' State 3. CYNTHIA JANE GLIATTA PATRICK R. HAEUPTLE PATRICIA ANN HALL Cheerleader 1,25 Basketball 1,2,3,45 Volleyball 1,2,3,45 Track 25 Student Council Member 3,45 Vice President 45 FTA 2,35 FHA 2,35 Spanish Club 2,35 Ecology Club 35 Drama Club 3,45 Rifle Club 15 GAA 1,2,3,45 Glee Club 3,45 Choir 1,2,3,4. ,avg TERRY LYNN HALL Basketball 1,2,35 Track 4. BRADLEY S. HAYES ANN ELAINE HECKELIVIAN Basketball 1,2,3,45 Track 1,2,3,45 Rifle Club 15 GAA 1,2,3,45 Track Team 2,35 Band 15 Choir 2,3,45 AAU Track Team 2,3,45 State Tryouts 1,2,3,45 Nationals 1,2,3,4. KYLE LYNN HENNINGS National Honor Society 1,2,3,45 Scholarship Team 2,35 Spanish Club 1,2,3,45 President 35 Secre- tary-Treasurer 45 Ski Club 1,2,3,45 FTA 1,45 Science Club 3,45 Vice President 35 Secretary 45 Chess Club 25 Library Aide 25 Choir 1,2,3,45 Contest Choir 2,3,45 Glee Club 3,45 District ll Choir Festival 2,3,45 Firelands Choir 35 Solo and Ensemble 1,2,3,45 Ohio Wesleyan Choir 3,45 Reflections Editor 45 Quill and Scroll 45 Choir Council 4. KATHY HICKS FRANK E. HlLL FFA 1,2,3,45 State Farmer5 Choir 3,4. BARBARA LEE HILLIS Scholarship Team 35 National Honor Society 2,35 Reserve Rifle Team 45 Rifle Club 1,3,45 Pep Club 1,25 FTA 15 Spanish Club 2,35 Choir 1,2,3,45 Glee Club 45 Spirit Business Manager 45 Reflec- tions Circulation Manager 45 Girls' State 3. LlSA JO HIPP Drama Club 3,45 Chargerettes 35 Pep Club 1,25 Choir 2,3,4. '74 Seniorsf99 DANIEL LESTER HUTCHINSON Track 1,25 Student Council IVlem- PAIVIELA SUE JUST! ber 2,3,45 Vice President 35 Presi- dent 4. E HS 100!Seniors REBECCA JEAN JENKINS LAURIE LYNN JOHNS Pep Club 1:Ski Club 1,2,3. EDWARD C. JUSTI JILL S. KAATZ Class Social Chairman 15 Pep Club 1,25 Cheerleader 25 Choir 1,2,3,4. MARGARET KACZOR KAR LA PERRY KAIVIENS National Honor Society 3,45 Quill and Scroll 45 Class Social Chair- man 45 Drama Club 1,2,3,45 Stu- dent Director 35 Rifle Club 'l5 Chargerette 3,45 FTA 1,25 Pep Club 2,35 Ski Club 1,25 Spanish Club 3,45 Library Aide 1,2,3: Science Club 35 Chess Club 25 Band 1,2,3,45 Stage Band 2,3,45 Solo and Ensemble 1,2,3,42 Dis- trict ll Band Festival 3,45 North- ern Ohio All Star Band 35 Spirit Assistant Editor 45 Reflections Section Editor 45 Sandusky Toast- master's Speech Contest 4. MARCIA LYNN KASTOF! Rifle Club 15 FHA 2,3. DANIEL JAMES LAKE LINDA SUE LAKE Cheerleader 1,2,3,45 Student THOMAS LEROY KLEPPER Council Member 1, GAA 1,2,3,4, Basketball 2,35 Football 15 Track Vice President 35 Volleyball 3,45 Band 1. 1,2,3,45 Basketball 1,2,35 Pep Club 1,2,3,45 Ski Club 1,2,35 Band 1,2,35 Solo and Ensemble 2,35 Homecoming Attendant 1. THOMAS EDWARD KLINGER Rifle Club 3,45 Vice President 45 Spirit Photographer 3,45 Reflect- KIM DIANE LAUGHLIN ions Photographer 3,4. FHA 3: Ch0if 1,2,3.4- '74 MICHAEL ALAN LEWIS EDWARD A, KNALLAY Wrestling 1,2,3,45 Football 15 Var- sity Club 3. Seniors!101 EHS 102!Seniors KATHY ANN IVIALONE National Honor Society 15 Basket- ball 1,45 Volleyball 2,35 GAA 1,2,3,45 FFA 45 Band 1,2,3,45 So- lo and Ensemble 1,35 Stage Band 3,45 Pep Band 2,3,4: Choir 1. LAURIE KATHLEEN NICCOY SANDRA LEE NICLODA CHRISTINE LOUISE MEYER National Honor Society 1,2,3,45 Class Social Chairman 25 Class Secretary 3,45 Student Council Member 45 FHA 1,2,35 Library Aide 1,2,35 Drama Club 15 Chess Club 25 Rifle Club 1,25 Science Club 35 Choir 1,2,3,45 Solo and Ensemble 1,45 Girls Glee Club 3,45 Choir President 4. RICHARD PAUL lVllLLS National Honor Society 1,2,3,45 Basketball 1,2,3,45 Track 15 Chess Club 2,35 Band 15 Buckeye Boys' State Alternate 3. JOAN LYNNE NICKOLS FHA 1,25 Drama Club 3,42 Buck- eye Girls' State 3. RONALD LEE NOFTZ TERRY ROGER NOLAN DONALD PAUL OPFER Track 1,2,3,4g Varsity E Club 3,45 Science Club 45 Spirit and Reflec- tions Circulation Manager4Writer 4. MICKY CURTIS PAYNE THOMAS LESTER PETERSON CHRISTINA LYNN PUDER EDWARD FRANK PUTNOKY JR. Football 43 Track 35 Varsity E Club2 National Honor Society 15 Track JOHN M. RAYMOND 1,2. PAUL M. PICKRELL Baseball 1,25 Football 45 Choir 3. DONALD WILLIAM REISING JR Football 1,2,4p Basketball 1pClass President 25 Student Council Member 15 Varsity E Club 2. 4 I A ! Seniors!l03 EHS 104fSeniors PEGGY ROIVIIVIELL KNUPKE DONNA JEAN ROSEKELLY DOUGLAS GENE ROSEKELLY ALEXIS DIANA ROSS SALLY ANN RUSSELL Rifle Club 15 Cheerleader 1,25 Pep Club 1,25 Ski Club 1,2,3p GAA 1. JAMES DAVID SALMONS Baseball 1,2,3,4g Football 2,3,4g Basketball 15 Varsity E Club 3,4. THOMAS ARTHUR SANDERS Football 2,3,4p Basketball 15 Track 1,2,3,4g Pole Vault Record Holderg Varsity E Club 3,4. Pep Club 1,25 Drama Club 45 Ski KENNETH E, SAX Club 25 FHA 23 Choir 1,2,3,4. CAROL IRENE SCHENK FHA 1,2,3,4. WILLIAM E. SCHROEDER JEFFERY DUANE SHAFER Rifle Club 2,3,45 Chess Club 2,3,45 Band 1,2,3,45 Stage Band 45 Solo and Ensemble 35 Districe II Band Festival 3,4. DALE MILTON SHANE Football 1,2,3,45 Basketball 1,2,3,45 Choir 3,45 Band 1,2,3,4. RACHEL ELLEN SHELLY National Honor Society 15 Pep Club 1,2,35 Spanish Club 1,2,45 FHA 1,25 Drama Club 45 Choir 1,2,45 Girls' Glee Club 4. HAL WI LBUR SIMON LAUREL ANDREA SIMPSON National Honor Society 15 Schol- arship Team 1,25 Track 15 Class Secretary 25 Drama Club 3,45 Vice President 4. MICHAEL ARTHUR SMITH ! Seniors!105 EHS 106!Seniors GARY E. SOUSLIN CAROL SUE SPENCER KENNETH LEE SPRINGER Football 2,3,4g Wrestling 2,3,4g Dave Reer Pride Avvardg Varsity E Club 2,3,4p Choir 4. FHA 1,2,3,4g Library Aide 25 CAROLJEAN STANLEY Choir 3. TERRY LEE SPRAU JAMES EARL SPRINGER CLARENCE STANLEY, JR. JOANNE MARIE STEIN National Honor Society 15 Schol- arship Team 1,2,3g Basketball 2,33 Volleyball 3,45 GAA 1,2,3,45 FHA 15 FTA 25 Spanish Club 1,23 Choir 15 Junior Science Sym- posium 2. WILLIAM DAVID STRATTON SANDRA KAY THOMAS LUCY MAE VALENTINE FHA 1,2,3,4g President 45 Library JAMES M. SUHANIC Aide 1,2,3,4g Most Improved Jun- ior Student 3. LAURA JUNE SWARTZ FTA 25 FHA 1,2,3,4p Pep Club 1,2,3g Drama Club 43 Girls Glee DONNIE EDWARD VAN WINKEL Club 3,45 Choir 1,2,3,43 Solo and Ensemble 3: Betty Crocker Award 45 Reflections Adv. and Business Manager. 4. VICKI LYNN TAYLOR Pep Club 15 Drama Club 2,3,4g Majorette 3,45 Band 1,2,3,4. VICKI LEE VARTORELLA , Seniorsfl 07 EHS 108lSeniors CHERYL VOWELL BECKY ANNETTE WALKER PATRICIA DIANNE WALLACE CHRISTINE MARIE WALTON TERRY WEATHERSPOON BEVERLY SUE WELNAU GAA 1,2,3,45 Volleyball 2,45 Pep Club 1,2,3,45 President 3,45 FFA 1,2,3,45 Reporter 3,45 Girls Glee Club 3,45 Choir 1,2,3,45 State FFA Choir 3,45 Solo and En- semble 2,3. EUGENE ALVIN WEILNAU FFA 1,2,3,45 National Conven- tion in Kansas City 2. ROBERT WESLEY WI LCOX Track 35 Rifle Club 1,3,45 Treas- urer 35 President 4. DANIEL OSCAR WILLIS RONALD YOUNG DEBORAH LEE WILLIS BARBARA ANNE WOLF CARLA JEAN WRIGHT MARILYN LINDY AGEE National Honor Society 1,2,3,4g Scholarship Team 1,23 Volleyball 1,2,35 Basketball 1,25 Track 'lg Class Secretary 13 Class Social Chairman 35 Rifle Club 15 Pep Club 1,25 Ski Club 1,2,35 GAA 1,2,35 Band 1,2,3: Stage Band 3. Pictures not available: ,9 WILLIAM LEE BURKETT DANIEL LEE CASTLE TERRY LEE FLIPSE CRAIG GRIBBEN KIM RALPH GROUND BRIAN VINCENT HIPP JOHN H. HOPKINS PATRICIA JANE MCWILLIAMS THOMAS MARTIN MOON GEORGE THOMAS NACE DAVID ALLEN PEABODY JULIE A. RAMON TIM H. ROGERS WAYNE MICHAEL SCHNEE DAR LENE SEXTON MICHAEL CHARLES SMITH JAMES EDWARD YOUNG CAROL SUE ALBRITTEN JEANETTE MAE INGLES REIBER Seniors!109 Seniors Partake In Many Areas Q 1 5 x.?WlQ"'l xfglofv Oni' so rrsr ,. ............ ifiriii,iLCii NV fi I fwtfatc flow-ill M,, Jim Garwood participates at the Erie County Fair. Kathy Malone saddles up at the Erie County Fair if i E! ll. Chris Meyer inspects her advance chemistry experiment. First place winner congratulates Dave Gillard. 1 10! Seniors ,I gn I -x.J'X ' . X, s QY , , 3 Y ,fy - I t i Ein ff ! .M . :sm Z y i V .1 t r Q-5 -- s , i so N f If if 'M K .Q Q l ' i .3 AA-- fi . Mr - ' :s 1 K ,f .L x M KS 4' 3 eg gt . .V X --, -i f., S. gggqf W I X' t ' . ' m i' . 4 T? Q A:.k . L S 15,5 1 .b 4 Yak.. 5 i or . 'P ' ff-is -H gi . L. 1 4 X' Q, ,. , lg 1 Nl.: . Brig . 5 .. ' 1 K1 5 ,Q ggi. Aix ,Av . J s . L. .- 1. f ss: E, Q it ,i r '19 3, . - 2. 4 X 'QL 5 gl Jim Springer trys the prop used at a pep rally. K- Patty McWilliams works on an experiment in Adv. Chemistry. Donkeys await their riders. U5 One of many posters scattered around the school. Ed Putnoky and Bob Wilcox take a break. Seniors Win Gver Faculty Mr. Dave Kile and Dave Dunham wrestle over the basketball. As the Senior Class trip neared its departure date, it was discovered that class funds were at an all time low. To compensate this deficit and change red ink to black, the officers sponsored a donkey basketball game through Shaw Bro- thers, Inc., an athletic game organization from Pennsylvania. The seniors challenged the faculty on lVlarch 28, 7:30 P.M. in the gymnasium. The winning score was 20-8 in favor of the seniors. Faculty members who added their talents to the game were lVlr. Nick Georgiafanis, Nlr. Wm. lVluthig, lVlr. Wayne Roth, Mr. Dave Kile, lVlr. Tom Gfell, and Mr. Rex Stanforth. The Athletic Boosters gave all the profit from the concession stand to the seniors. The money realized from the game and refresh- ments made the class trip to New York City a reality. 112!Donkey Basketball Game is. Mr. Nick Georgiafanis cleans debris from the floor. Dave Gillard and don key have different views about direction Class Visits New York City Laurie Johns and Kyle Hennings wait for their suitcases to be checked. New York! New York! The city was an exciting and new experience for sixty members of the Senior class April 18-20. Among the many Manhattan sites viewed by the group were Greenwich Village, China- town, Times Square, Rockefeller Center, the Statue of Liberty, American Stock Exchange, NBC Studio, the United Nations, the Bowery and Wall Street. Thursday's evening of glamor ended on a note of music and with the attendance at the musical "Lor- elei" starring Miss Carol Channing at the Palace Theater. To everyone's surprise, Miss Channing asked to see the seniors after the show. Tad's Steak House was the scene for dinner before visiting Radio City Music Hall the following evening. The first run movie "Mame", the Rockettes, and the Easter Show was seen in an enormous and immense auditorium. New experiences were around every corner! People were everywhere. A one block high rise apartment building housed 33,000 people. This would hold the entire Berlin-Milan Community with room to spare. Taxi cabs, subways, and tired feet were the methods of transportation. The trip started out with a flat tire in Pennsylvania. Some students helped change the flat, and they were on their way. Records of lack of sleep were made by many. For an example - 6.5 hours of sleep in 97 hours. l i Kathy Buehrle, Joan Cooley, and Joanne Stein double check their CGITIEYBS. Few slept on the bus journey. Girls anxiously wait for their trip to begin. New York City!113 Patricia Jane McWilliams is the first speaker of the evening. "Challenge is striving toward a goal" is the theme of Kyle Lynn Hen nings'speech. lil? Joan Kafhfvfl COOUSY COYTTDBFSS CIWHUQBS dl-'Ying her twelve VSHYS of John Hector Chauvin, honor student, addresses class and guests. school. 114!Graduation Graduates Earn Scholarships Mr. Robert Stein congratulates Jim Springer. Class awaits the traditional turning of the tassle. Mr. Robert Stein, Board pres- ident, awarded diplomas to 134 members of the 1974 class. Grad- uation speeches were delivered by Patricia McWilliams, Kyle Hennings, Joan Cooley, and John Chauvin, the top students. A four year Naval scholarship to Purdue University was pres- ented to Dave Gillard by Sr. Chief L. D. Reichard, U.S. Navy. Kyle Hennings, Dan Willis, Dale Shane, and Michlle Beck were named scholarship recipients. Donna Rosekelly and Terry Hall were awarded the Milan Rotary Vocational Scholarships. Monetary awards went to Christine Meyer from the Milan Chamber of Commerce and Kathy Buehrle from the ETAMU Chapter of Beta Sigma Phi. Pat Haeuptle received the State Department Certificate of Merit from Mr. George Bogan from EHOVE. Three vocal selections were provided by the senior choir members. A reception line fol- lowed the graduation exercises. Graduation!115 Gary Souslin receives his diploma from Board President, Mr. Robert Stein. 1 Mr. C. B. Sanders, principal, presents the 1974 class. 116!Graduation Chris Meyer and Jim Garwood turn their tassles 134 Graduate From Edison iii fi 'i i ii i 5 is E eg, Q i 2 33: Hal Simon cools his legs at graduation practice. Board president Mr. Robert Stein addresses the 1974 class. Ciass is led by honor guard Loren Heckelman. Graduationf117 Exchange Students Arrive Mague Abedrop and Patty Hall discuss class scheduling. Students of Edison High School hosted two ex- change students during the year. lVlague Abedrop from Saltillo, lVlexico, started the school year at Edison. The second semester she transferred to EHOVE vocational school to study commercial art. Enrolling in January was Alberto Puppi from lVlarilia, Brazil, South America. Maque's main interest was art and her outgoing personality helped her to make friends wherever she went. She described America as "very dif- ferent, the life style, the people, their way of doing things. The people are much more inter- ested in their homes here and do many of the things servants would do in lVlexico." Alberto's interests varied. Race cars rated high with him. His comments on the school were "I like it, but there are too many classes. In Brazil school is only four hours long." He feels the ex- change program "is generally good because people from other countries can learn of different ways of life, and then go back and teach it to others." Alberto hopes to enter the field of civil engine- ering in Brazil. 118!Exchange Students Q3 - ' - .. - ' If .jf . fi i l itV ...- "' Alberto Puppi relaxes in the student lounge. Maque Abedrop is Edison's exchange student from Mexico if af Counselors Guide Students X fe .zigsyswliliiill - '-s-- 41, Mrs. Donna Sisson, guidance counselor Mr. Mike Schifer, guidance counselor Guidance counselor, Mrs. Donna Sisson marked her thirteenth year in the Berlin-Milan school system. Res- ponsibilites were shared with Mr. Mike Schifer's who completed his third year. Mrs. Sisson obtained her Bachelor of Science from Bowling Green State University and her masters from the University of Toledo. She was the senior class adviser and accompanied them on their class trip to New York City. Her hobbies included sewing and spectator sports. Mr. Schifer was a graduate of Capital University where he received his B.S. in Education. Ohio State University awarded Mr. Schifer his masters. He was the adviser of the Student Council. The Council sponsored many informa- tive assemblies and studied Edison's system of student government and re- vised the constitution. Mr. Schifer's ex- tra curricular activities included cycl- ing, golf, basketball, and softball. Guidance Counselor!119 School Prepares For Evaluation kj! Board Members: Mr. Herbert Schlessman, Mr. Frank Garwood, Mr. Glen Hennings, Mr. Max Krueger, Mr. Robert Stein - 4- ' , H c ern r 1974 Board President, Mr. Robert Stein Many different aspects of education occupied the school administration and the Board of Educa- tion during the year. A committee of teachers, stu- dents, and administration met in the winter months to appraise the high school for the North Central evaluation. A two mill renewal operating levy was passed in the November election. Previous to the election several members of the administration and Board spoke to community groups acquainting them with the school district's financial situation. The completed football field and bleachers were dedicated and presented in September. Former president, Glen Hennings, accepted for the Board of Education and school. Meetings were held once a month to transact business pertaining to the operation of the schools in the Berlin-Milan District. 120!Administration he 1 Superintendent, Mr. Charles Lindecamp 'KX Principal, Mr. Carroll Sanders .A-f 1 'V .4 Clerk, Mr. J. R. Wallrabenstein Assistant Principal, Mr. Charles Hall Administration!121 Secretaries Are Constantly Busy ' A V V-fs . N., . bf. P155-.wut Mrs. Ruth Weit, high school secretary. 'Nd SV... ,XM Mrs. Diane VAnBenschoten, English secretary. Mrs. Ruth Gurney, study hall monitor. E 3 sg-56 gg? .QE v . gG..,,,..e. Paulete Byers, office aide, uses the xerox copier. C C A 4, , if Edison High School could not exist without the expert help of the secretarial staff and the office aides. Mrs. Ruth Weit was a walking, talking directory in the high school office. Students don't think twice about going to her with any problem or question. She knew the answer. With these con- stant interruptions, it was a won- der any work was done. Mrs. Diane VanBenschoten or "the lady in the English office" as she was known when she began working at Edison, types study sheets, tests, and anything else which needs to be typed. She was truely a girl Friday to the English Department. Fulfilling the duties of study hall monitor in the cafeteria was Mrs. Ruth Gurney. Office Aides: Kathy Finnen, Ann Heckelman, Patti Hoffman. Secretarial Help!123 Mr. Nick Georgiafandis stands in a snow Junior Spagetti Dinner is partronized by flurry for bus duty. principal, Mr. Carroll Sanders. ,f . as . Mr. Tom Ferguson participates in Fisherman's Day for the St. Paul football game. 124!Teacher Life wi A.: Mr. Steve Schauer rubs the money coming in from the football games. ...pi Yligx Www Head coach Wittington concentrates on next play. Mr. Rex Stanforth checks announcements prior to the football game. EdlSOl'l IGECIWGYS' il . Coaches Taylor and Osborne head for the press box. ik. .N 'ff ,.., A break from his classes, Mr. Dave Kile plays some football. i 9 I l i . l. An unusual scene, Mr. Dave Grimm uses the typewriter. R psf fi V?-at X f .,. s-Q11 4 X Miss Shirley Oney enjoys her spagetti dinner. Hobbies Vary Besides the daily routine of teaching from September to June, teachers have other inter- ests and hobbies. Coaches, timekeepers, and advisers have been some of the traditional ex- tra-curricular activities. From faculty surveys, some interesting facts have emerged. Mr. Tom Ferguson's hobbies are golf and fishing. Mr. Jim Wittington also enjoys these hobbies and is a carpenter during the summer months. Nlr. Mike Schifer occupies his spare time with cycling, golf, basketball, and base- ball. lVlr. Steve Schauer enjoys baseball and cycling along with stereo-high fidelity equip- ment and music. The new teacher this year, Miss Shirley Oney's hobby is decoupage. Librarian Mrs. Jacqueline Roscoe interests are in music, read- ing, and sports. Sewing and spectator sports are guidance counselor, Mrs. Donna Sisson's special interests. Miss Sophia Purcell enjoys dogs and gardening. Many teachers enjoy traveling and have taken some interesting vacations. In the 1973 summer Miss Phyllis Frost traveled from beach to beach along the east coast and visited New York City. Miss Linda Friend went on a four week camping trip to California. A second camping trip to the mid-west to Yucahan, Mexico was taken by Miss Ovidia Guaderrama. Besides restoring antiques, Mr. Dave Grimm spent four weeks on the Atlantic coast camping and studying marine life in Virginia. Mr. Nick Georgiafandis spent time in Florida but also enjoys bowling, gardening, tennis, and ice skating. Teacher Life! 125 . . of-4-gs, .. r rw , ' LAB.. l gi l Mrs. Martha Vartorella, Mr. Tom Ferguson, Mr. Mike Schifer, and Mr. Charles Hall prepare for the year during summer work days. . K ' , V , bk, P' The library is used by Mrs. Rosemary Finnen. X an-1... 3511 Miss Linda Friend and Miss Phillis Frost sell tickets for the football game. l s 2 I Mr. Nick Georgiafandis prepares his lesson plans. 126!Teacher Life lp X. X' 1 .ff Mrs. Marge Lindecamp helps Miss Ovidia Guaderrama with a typewriter. . rv' Coach Wittington gives an interview in a Journalism I class. dl Mr. Don Day confers with parents on Parents Night. Mr. Rex Stanforth concentrates on his lessons. -7 Miss Shirley Oney works on the Monroe Calculator. Mr. Bruce Thayer, Mr. Howard Yunghans, and Mr. Ted Stoll discuss the science department. 'iii Teacher Life! 127 9 i """"'-cw, Medical Help Serves Students Traveling between the three schools in the Berlin-Milan District was Mrs. Barbara Huber, school nurse. Her duties included treating stu- dents for minor medical problems to home visits for long illnesses Hearing and eye tests have been given when indicated. Mrs. Huber received her nurse's training from Johnston School of Nursing in Elyria and had fourteen years experience. She was a graduate of Milan High School. Teachers and the school nurse, Mrs. Huber, re- ferred students to the Speech and Hearing Ther- apist, Mrs. Virginia Bell. Through conversation Mrs. Bell listened for problems and proceeded to work on them. Hearing tests were given in some cases. Progress reports were sent home and there were parent conferences. All first grade students were screened for pos- sible hearing and speech problems. High school students can refer themselves for testing. There was a waiting list for those who needed therapy. Mrs. Bell earned her B.S. in Education from Bowling Green State University. She has worked 128!Medical Help in the school system two and one half years. Development of a comprehensive program which involved screening to identify students with difficulties was the primary responsibility of the school psychologist, Mrs. Margaret Jenkins. Testing programs designed to assist the school to determine appropriate educational options for students were used. Upon the recommendations of teachers, prin- cipals, and guidance counselors standard psycho- logical tests were given to evaluate the potential and IO of the students. The results of these evalu- ations determined if the students would be in the E.M.R. program. Each student was tested every two years to determine if he should continue in this unit. Scheduled parent and teacher conferences, child study, psychological report and planning were some of Mrs. Jenkins functions. Employed by the County School Board, her work included all schools under the county board. Mrs. Jenkins was a member of Lorain City School Board. .LL 575,245 -.ff 3 f Q- ' H ' .5 3051 , MR. RICHARD BERGER MRS. RUTH BERGER MR. DON GOODMAN - Bus, Grounds, and Building Coordinator. NOT PICTURED: Mr. Bob Parcell Mrs. Lois Kactor School Stays Clean MR. LARRY BURDUE Custodians!129 ff' MRS. VIRGINIA SHANE MRS. HELEN MEYERS 130!Cafeteria IMP g xxxw PNN Mrs. Mowry cleans up for the day. ,,,, .. 1' I Mrs. Meyers fills the ketchup dispenser Cafeteria Ladies Provide Lunch MRS. LELA DOERNER - Head Cook Students enjoy treats from the milk shake machine. 0 X ' . 1 4 I MRS. DAISY MOWFIY Mrs. Corrine Gardner, food ser- vice manager for the Berlin-Milan Schools, had three six-year veterans cooking for the high school stu- dents and faculty. It was their third year in the new building. Mrs. Lela Doerner, the head cook, was assist- ed by Mrs. Daisy Mowry and Mrs. Helen Meyers. Additional members of the staff were Mrs. Janice Mc- Kinnon and Mrs. Virginia Shane. To have the cafeteria-type selec- tion of food ready by 11:00, the ladies began their day at 7:30. They served until 12:30, three half hour lunch modules. All the schools in the district received government subsidies, but the high school. The cafeteria has been self-supporting. Less waste was found when the students made their choices from the menu. "I enjoy working around kids, it keeps me young", Mrs. Mowry stated. Mrs. Meyers agreed with her. Cafeteria! 1 31 Drivers Provide Transportation is .MPN Edison students wait for their buses. MRS, FERN EDWARDS - Bus 5 J? l. Ivins. CHARLENE SCHIFER - Bus 8 MRS. JOAN BUFIDUE - BUS 6 132!Bus Drivers Innninlhluull S' 3 , , .5 -.. Lf fl i' .w 1 I' r -5 . 5- - QL A Q fam, - . :. QL., , In 4:12552 ......... Y... -k 1 -Ja. .. :, 5 Q . ig, It P 2 A A an X SHIV M- M .T fwmz .1-w..,.-,m- ,X . ., -,.M:P:1 -f1.wQf-. .,. . 4xf .,.. MRS. MARGARET HANSEN - Bus 13 tl MRS. BETTY HAHN - Bus 2 Ybrfh sawsaw - T T T - - if MR. CLIFFORD HAHN - Bus 7 MR. GEORGE ESLINGER - Substitute Bus Drivers!133 VEAIVIWORK A J' U' nv. Q x ,, Q Q iff' Q at W1 ...S 'ms 4- - - .V Y I K , 1 3 V . 7 K asv, 'v . W. Q A, 4, ,Q n l 3 5 , 1 .Q 5 1-A-M 3 x ,s . as W, E , , Fc Q . XS s X Y Lx 4, , , -L 'N j T ,Q if 'g"Ak'i,'-L 4 f ah ,QI-5,-h" 'Q A'4" , '?f+ Q iff' 4 M ,ff- : ,s"' 1..4 ' ' " 19335 5 ' ,yy X, , - i .RQ N' ef V ig? -xiegss, M H I t ... .1 .Yi iggQ+:.'w,i3 -Ju- ' " mf:Ti l"f ' 1-fr zwixletlf - ' I .. sftiesrx- :KM .ss Mr. Pat Rice raises the flag at the field dedication. October 17, 1971 the communities of Berlin Heights and Milan dedicated the new Edison High School building. September 15, 1973 the Athletic Complex was dedicated. This was the climax of several years of planning and hard labor by many parents and students. "A New Field A New Beginning" was the motto of the 1973 football season. Before the Edison - Wellington game, Mr. Alex Boss, complex chairman of the Athletic Boosters, presented the field to Mr. Glen Hennings, president of the Berlin-Milan Board of Education. With the Edison Marching Band playing the national anthem, the American flag given by the Milton Shane family, was raised by mem- bers ofthe American Legion. The flag pole is in memory of Mr. Milton G. Shane. He was a 1943 graduate of Milan High School where he played basketball and baseball. When the actual work began on the football field, he ran the bull dozing equipment. Mr. Shane was an ar- dent supporter and spectator of local and school sports. After the Athletic Complex was planned and approved, fund raising projects were conduct- ed. Money received paid for materials needed for the field and a one thousand-seat stand. Students and adults volunteered their labor and machinery to level, grade, and seed the new football field in the fall of 1972. The stands were assembled in August 1973. Many last minute items such as the press box and score- board were completed the week prior to the first home game of the 1973 football season. The football field and stands are only a por- tion of the Athletic Complex. Future plans in- clude a Cinder track around the football field. A baseball diamond and tennis courts will complete the Athletic Complex at Edison High School. 1?-V T' il-il? 'Q' 'Ll 136!AthIetic Complex E Club Sponsor Diplomats Row one Ed Putnoky Bob Wilcox Jam Salmons Dan Lake Tom Sanders, Tom Moon. Row two: Jeff Chauvin, Don Opfer, John Bostater Russ Bristol Terry Cheesman Jim Springer Flow three Dave Gillard, Mike Lewis, Scott Schaeffer, Tom Klepper, Mike Smith, Ken Springer Row four Ranky Barker Dale Koch Tony Robrnette Jack Van Winkle, Ftanky Deehr. Five hundred dollars in profit was made by the Varsity E Club from their major fund raising project for the year. March 4 the Harlem Diplomats played against the Edison faculty. To promote additional sales the Diplomats sold tickets at the middle and high schools during the lunch periods the day of the game. Many antics were used to sell additional tickets. They were assisted by basketball players Dale Shane, Steve Crecelius, and Tony Fiobinette. The faculty members who played were Mr. John Feyedelem, Mr. Jim Whittington, Mr. Jerry Osborne, Mr. Tom Gfell, and Mr. Tom Ferguson. They were no match for the Diplomats and their many bags of tricks. The game and entertainment ended with the Diplomats winning by twenty-five points. The money was used toward paying off the univer- sal weight machine that was purchased for the Athlet- ic Department. lt is also available to members of the community who are interested and need the exercise program the weight machine offers. Elected officers of the Varsity E Club were presi- dent, Dan Willis, vicepresident, Scott Schaeffer, sec- retary, Tony Robinettep and treasurer, Mike Smith. Faculty adviser, Mr. Dave Kile, was assisted by Mr. Jim Whittington. Varsity E Club!137 ll Coach Jerry Osborne spray painting Edison goal post. The new one thousand seat stand was filled to capacity at the Edison- Wellington football game. I -s A T A1 lVlr. Alex Floss, complex chairman, presenting field to school board pres- ident, lVlr. Glen Hennings. A New Field . . . A New Beginning L at X s' , ilk 'Vi Eiigiigi ,A r is 34 , yin- Z 42,4 li xl . F gill: A' : ' Q-:.".1'-Q Fi ,gnxf ,. I -. f"f r, ' 1- s--gm' 1 'vu' In August, the one thousand seat stand was assembled by students and adults. Athletic Complex!139 140!Football "Man, I don't believe it!", exclaimed John Raymond after the St. Paul game. Football 1973 Edison High School finished a respect- able season with a resounding 20-18 win over the undefeated St. Paul Flyers. ln their opening game they ran into a surprisingly strong Columbia Station team, but racked up a 20-14 victory when Terry Cheesman returned a blocked punt for a touchdown. The next game was against the power- ful Wellington Dukes team. Edison was sparked by the passing of quarterback Jeff Geason and fullback Dan Lake, and, with the score 28-22, Geason faded back and hit sophomore, Dale Koch with a pass at the thirty. A fifteen yard penalty moved the ball to the fifteen, where Lake caught a twelve yard pass. With twelve seconds left, Geason sneaked it across to tie the game. The try for the extra point failed and the game finished in a 28-28 tie. Against Mapleton, Edison had a rough first half, struggling to a 6-6 tie, but came back to defeat them 256. ln the next game the Chargers jumped out to a 21-0 lead over the South Central Trojans. Substituting with reserves early, the Chargers dumped South Central 21-0. The Orange and Blue suffered their first defeat at the hands of New London, 21-7, with the only Edison touchdown coming on a run by Dave Dunham. The Edison team came back to defeat the Black Fliver Pirates 36-0. The highlight of this game was a thirty-seven yard field goal by John Bostater. A loss to Monroeville 6-26 ended the Chargers title hopes. The only Edison touchdown was a fifty-three yard run by Jim Salmons. With an easy victory over Western- Re- serve 34-0, the Chargers met the state- ranked and undefeated St. Paul Flyers. The Flyers quickly took the lead 6-0, but Dave Dunham then ran a punt back for a touchdown. John Bostater kicked the point. The Flyers then scored twice to lead 18-7 at the half. ln second half Edison scored again and trailed 13-18. In the closing minutes of the game Dan Lake took a pass from Jeff Geason and went fifty-five yards for a touchdown. The kick was good and Edison defeated St. Paul 20-18 to finish with a 6-2-1 record. Managers: Roger Fiooker, Randy Porter, and kneel- ing, Mark Mason. at 5 Front row: Jeff Geason, Don Reising, Tom Moon, Tom Sanders, Jim Salmons, Dave Dunham, Dan Lake, Dan Willis, Terry Cheesman, Jim Springer, Ken Springer, Dale Shane, Mike Lutes, John Bos- tater. Flow two: Mgr. Mark Mason, Bruce Doerner, ,Nu ss it ' is E t il li? 5, f"M, Q 1- i 1, f K if Captains: Front row: Jim Salmons l22l, Dave Dunham l42l. Back row: Dan Lake l44l, Dan Willis l77l, . L 1 - A. Coaches: Mr. Don Conry, Mr. Tom Ferguson, Mr. Jerry Osborne, Mr. Richard Taylor, and kneeling, Head Coach Jim Whittington. A P. as ... Front row: Jeff Geason, Don Reising, Tom Moon, Tom Sanders, Jim Salmons, Dave Dunham, Dan Lake, Dan Willis, Terry Cheesman, Jim Springer, Ken Springer, Dale Shane, Mike Lutes, John Bostater. Row two: Mgr. Mark Mason, Bruce Doerner, Randy Taylor, Mike Phillips, Kim Smith, Dennis Barker, Dale Koch, Dave Peabody, Ed Knallay, Ron Young, Ed Putnoky, John Raymond, Brian Willis, Russ Bristol, Howard Swartz. Back row: Coach Dick Taylor, Coach Jerry Osborne, Ken Pittenger, Mike Livengood, Ed Rice, Pete Brunow, Randy Barker, Terry Gable, Jack VanWinkle, Randy Deehr, Tony Robinette, Coach Ferguson, Coach Don Conry, Head Coach Jim Whittington. Football!141 Q' 5 Q Q as , init. A f - Ken Springer l68l and Terry Chessman l76l anxiously await- ing their turn to get back in the Wellington game. Gail Mitchell, one of the four ball girls, waits for the game to start. 142!FootbaIl Tom Sanders l82l making clutch reception against St. Paul. Chargers drive against Wellington. Dan Willis l77l looks on as the Wellington quarterback is sacked ,gy-N-ei A V rg ii X ...z . A 1 20 28 25 Edison Varsity Scoreboard Columbia Station Wellington lvlaplefon. 14 28 6 oaaa . 21 Qnflgal f 0 ' S a F 36 0 g K K zxt: 20 lieu' oa ir S .2118 l.z Tom Sanders l82l receives information from Coach Tom Ferguson. . ' .fs , ' tr -2 fs' . Wt' s ' t S -gg -ff t I X Q ,,.. ir .. .Q g 5 1 H f , S, se 1s.i1.l'f' ie.. '. A s. , 'iii ' The Season Was Rough And Tough Dave Dunham l42l applies stiff arm to a Columbia Station Raider. Pre-game dr ll.- t. QA Players run through tunnel of spirited spec- t3fOl'S. ,4- ef e X' Head Coach Jim Whittington proudly displays ball from St. Paul game. ills is an important part of warm-ups. -Q - we-.fs t Ni xg , x X tgtt. at .. .ess S - -st ., . -cv ixsss ta r -N 'Ffax-r - M . . ' ' - - Q. .t 3 'Ra t - .r ss 'X- gtf . ' -. a t ig . tw mwmw Haag grit: A ef e- 4 sw.-s...,. -,,,Rs Q . ,,., .Q N i M., ts.. -si 1 sesscw 1'5" Dan Lake l44l catches a screen pass against Wellington. FootbalIf143 1973 Freshman Football Team Front row: Jeff Mortensen, Ken Ostheimer, Brett Gribben, Tom Jesberger, Tony Dellisanti, Bob Roe, Dave Gurney, Dave White, Robert Still, Mike McKinnon, Ed Swartz. Row two: Mike Stoll, Ranky Mingus, Matt Stoll, Jim Horner, Jim Ritz, Dan Moyer, Dave Moyer, John Hohman, Dick Biemler. Back row: Dan Burcaw, Rick Harkelroad, Rick Smith, Mark Pigman, Robert Hemchak, Bill Harris, David Biemler, Coach Frank Sberna. Not pictured: Jeff Spradlin. Young Chargers Have 144!Football ,.asi'- Freshman team improves football skills. Coach Frank Sberna plans game strategy. l Defensiveman, Dan Moyer tries his hand on the ball. Successful Season Under the guidance of first year Coach Frank Sberna, the freshman football team wound up with a 5-1-1 record. The frosh started with a flurish, then had a little let down, and back up again. The young Chargers were victorious over Huron, lVlapleton, Willard, Columbia, and Norwalk. They tied the New London freshman team 6-6. The team's only loss was a 6-12 defeat to Clyde. The freshmen completely dominated the other teams point wise. They scored one hundred thirteen points compared to their opponents eighteen. They registered five shutouts of their seven games. Jeff Spradlin, the leading scorer, made thiry-eight points. The Chargers, undefeated at home, fielded a well balanced offense between the running and passing game. In the home game against Columbia, Edison rolled up to a 21-O half time lead before coasting to a 28-0 victory over the Raiders. Nlost of the credit for the good season goes to the defense. Edison Freshman Scoreboard 6 Huron 0 32 Mapleton 0 20 Willard 0 6 New London 6 6 Clyde 12 29 Columbia 0 14 Norwalk 0 l X LA-Kia 1 Leading scorer, Jeff Spradlin, limbers up his arm. Football!145 'DEX l 1ilmRSihlDVtARE PRI " - 3" ,f,fa,U,w 146fWrestling l Terry Nolan takes down his opponent at Districts. Ken Springer displays his first place metal won Coach Kile and Dan Willis celebrate after Willis' victory at the at the Edison Invitational. Sectionals. Firelands Conference Champs - Varsity Wrestling Team Row one: Terry Nolan and Dave Dunham. Flow two: Coach Dave Kile, Pat Haeuptle, Mike Lutes, Scott Schaeffer, Dan Willis, Coach Wayne Roth, Mike Lewis, Terry Cheesman, Jim Springer, Dave Gillard, Mark Mason, and Ken Springer. Wrestling 1974 .2 Q s Scott Schaeffer is congratulated by team members after his victory over his Nor- walk opponent. Dan Willis this year was the only represent- ative Edison had in the State Wrestling Tour- nament in Columbus, Ohio. Willis, wrestling in the 170 pound weight class, did not fare well, losing his first match 7-9. This ended his chances, but he still wound up with a 25-2 record. As a team Edison had another winning year. They finished second in the Edison ln- vitational, third in the Vermilion Invitational, first in the Firelands Conference for the fourth straight year, third in the sectional, and twelfth in the district tournaments. In dual meets they had a 6-2 year with the wins over Woodmore, Norwalk, Rossford, Brook- side, Port Clinton, and Huron. The loses were to Vermilion and Bellevue. From this year's sectional, Edison sent seven boys to the district, all of them being seniors. They were David Gillard l115l, Mike Lewis i122l, Dave Dunham 11357, Ken Springer i148i, Dan Willis l170l, Terry Nolan l178l, and Terry Cheesman i188l. Of the seven, Willis Placed second, and Nolan and Dunham placed fifth. Dan Willis took home the M.V.P. award, while Ken Springer received the Dave Reer Pride Award. Dave Dunham received the "take-down" award and Terry Nolan, "most pins" award. Mark Mason works to put his opposition on his back. Edison Varsity Scoreboard 55 27 20 24 32' sf 2'f ' Q5 , .N Wood more 3 Norwalk 1 7 Vermilionba 29 Bellevue 292 K Tiki ,QI4S??W! a, e R 56 3 'igwhe 1'Y'f'4fg .r5 ,,,1i - L, 1 I so H u ron 1 7 43 148!WrestIing u Mr we .,,.-v kv A Chargerette, Sue Cheesman and tirnekeepers, Matt Stoll and Howard Swartz help at the Edison Invitational. Reserve Wrestling Team -Row one: Matt Stoll, Mark Mason, Tom Flipse, Flick Smith, John Hohman, Mike Stoll, Floger Dubuc, Mark Martin. Row two: Guy Burdue, Dave Blackann, Bill Schroeder, Ty Martin, Flich Hemchak, Pete Burnow, Bruce Doerner, Jack VanWinkle. Reserve Post 3 -1- 1 47 The reserves watch Bill Schroeder's match intently. 32 39 48 31 Varsity and reserve alike help move the mats after the meet. Edison Reserve Wrestlers had another season under coach Wayne Roth. ln addition to posting a 3-1-1 record in dual meets the Edison Chargers plac- ed second in the Monroeville Reserve Wrestling Tourney and in the Bellevue Reserve Wrestl- ing Tourney. At Monroeville the Chargers placed second with four individuals taking first. They were Mark Mason l98l, Guy Burdue l138l, Pete Brunow -i145i, and Ty Martin i155l. Edison also had a run- ner-up finish at Bellevue, second behind a tough Sand- usky team. At Bellevue, the Chargers carted off two firsts. They were Matt Stoll at 112 and Guy Burdue at 158. ln dual meets Edison victor- ies came over Woodmore 47-21, Vermilion 39-25 and Bellevue 48-19. The tie was with Nor- walk 32-32. The loss was a heart-breaker at the hands of the Huron Tigers in the last match of the year. The score was 31-33. Edison Reserve Scoreboard Woodmore 21 Norwalk 32 Vermilion 25 Bellevue 19 Huron 33 Wrestling!149 H r 9' 150!Basketball Varsity Basketball Team: Manager Mike Smith, Ron Young, Dale Shane, Dan Payne, Brian Willis, Steve Crecelius, Rich Mills, Dan Lake, Jeff Geason, Micky Payne, and Coach Jerry Osborne. Basketbal Edison Charger Basketball Team went through a dismal 2-17 season, but did show steady improvement. Working younger players into the lineup, the Char- gers played exciting basketball. The high- lights of the Edison season was a stunning comeback victory over the New London Wildcats 62-61. The Chargers were behind the entire game until Steve Crecelius made the winning basket with two seconds left in the game. The Chargers outscored the Wildcats by eleven in the final quarter to record the upset. Other highlights of the season included the near upset of the state ranked South Central Trojans in which Edison fell six points short 49-56. Edison's first victory 1973-74 came over Black River by a score of 67-55 in which clutch foul shooting played a major factor. Over a nineteen game season the Chargers scored 997 points for a 52.6 average compared to the Charger's oppo- nents 1318 for a 69.3 average. The leading scorer for the Chargers was sophomore Tony Robinette with 208 for a average of 12.2. Robinette also led the field goal and free throw percentages with 42.2 and 75.5 respectively. Junior Jeff Geason led the Chargers in rebounds with 279 for a 14.6 average. He also won the M.V.P. award. Edison is losing four seniors Rich Mills, Dan Lake, Dale Shane, and Steve Crecelius from a twelve man varsity team. Edison Varsity Scoreboard E 41 Norwalk 78 31 South Central 94 48 VVestern Reserve 83 60 St.Paul 74 60 Mapleton 75 44 Nem1London 59 56 Fkemnds 79 67 Black River 55 65 Huron 73 46 Monroeville 55 56 U hAargaretta 67 49 South Central 56 70 Western Reserve 94 46 St. Paul 57 45 f Mapleton 67 62 NemrLondon 61 1 48 Black River 51 56 Monroeville 76 49 Vennmon 62 5 'IJJ Xe.- h'Ir"' , 5' 21 -Sas Y , F 7 - , r h '52NE'. ' B' of , W 1 --X N 1 ,b .-3, 80 Q T bx , Mark Sisson l23l dribbles past a Vermilion Sailor during the Tou ament game. Rich Mills l20l drives in for a lay-up. Q li! s Q 'fix K . 1? s.i Tony Robinette M03 shoots over Monroeville defender. BasketbaIl!151 ,,,,,-1-ov-4-""' . Todd Taylor concentrates on making another point. Reserves Win Edison's reserve basketball finished with a 11-7 mark, including 104 in the Conference. All four losses came to the teams that Edison had defeated earlier. Reserves got off to a blazing start, winning the first six games followed by a three game losing streak, and finished the season winning, losing, and so on. Stats include the team's offensive at 47.9 points per game and 857 points overall. The defensive average was 39.8 points per game and 716 points overall. Individual statistics were field goal shoot- ing guard Mark Sisson 44-77 or 57.12, and forward Jeff Spradlin 64-125 or 51'Kip free throw shooting forward center Wayne Raboin 25-33 or 75M and lVlark Sisson 13-18 for 72lZJ. Rebounding was led by Wayne Raboin with 201 caroms for an average of 11.2 per game, and Jeff Spradlin hauled in 101 rebounds for an average of 5.6 per game. The leading point producers were Wayne Raboin 193 points and a 10.7 points per game, Jeff Spradlin, 158 points and a 8.7 points per contest, Todd Taylor, 143 points and lVIark Sisson, 102 and a 6.3 average. 152!Reserve Scoreboard Edison Reserve Scoreboard 33 Norwalk 32 57 South Central 32 65 Western Reserve 29 53 St. Paul 42 54 lVlapleton 36 49 New London 46 39 Firelands 44 37 Black River 41 50 Huron 56 53 lVlonroeville 40 44 lVlargaretta 48 51 South Central 32 44 Western Reserve 48 47 St. Paul 44 62 IVIapleton 37 38 New London 39 43 Black River 30 38 lVlonroeville 40 l I Row one: Rim Fanning, Mark Sisson, Jim Weilnau, Todd Taylor, Tony Flobinette. Row two: Coach Tom Ferguson, Jeff Spradlin, Jim Henry, Wayne Flaboin, Tony Dellisanti, Larry Franklin, and Chuck Nlorgan. Reserves ma ke plans against their opponents. ,,,, 4 Freshman Basketball Team - Row one: Brad Holler, Bob Roe, Tom Jesberger, Steve Vartorella, Rick Ward. Row two: Coach Carl Rickel, Mark Pigman, Dave Gurney, Ken Ostheimer, Scott Bixby, Bob Hemchak, Manager Dan Burcaw. to.. 1, S J Edison freshmen fight for the rebound against St. Paul flyers. l i Ken Ostheimer l4Oi gets the jump ball Another rebound for Edison by Ken for Edison. Ostheimer l40i. Edison Freshman Scoreboard 31 St. Paul 18 31 IVlonroeville 38 56 New London 37 36 Black River 30 36 Huron 47 36 lVIargaretta 26 43 New London 36 23 Nlonroeville 34 47 Perkins 46 38 Norwalk 37 46 Huron 52 53 St. Paul 22 36 South Central 42 42 Black River 37 Freshmen Post 9 - 5 Edison High's freshman basketball team finished with a 9-5 record under first year mentor Carl Rickel. The Chargers victories were against St. Paul twice, including the win in the Black River Tournament, double wins against Black River and New London, and single victories over Perkins, Nlargaretta, and Norwalk. Loses were to lVlonroeviIIe and Huron twice and to South Central. The leading scorer was center Ken Ostheimer with 167 points and a 11.9 points per game and forward Dave Gurney 159 points and 11.4 points per game. Guard Bob Roe lead the team in assists and was also the third leading scorer. Freshman BasketbalI!153 ...gusts Wir? 1 54! Baseball .WY Team Record ls 11-8 5 Q E v 3 Q 2 :f go xr, ..sg.a:fl-1. , t 1. . K U . ,,f..ik,,MmL V - - . A - -filzsfa. . 4 -1 Q - 'er , as ' ' X 3 - Sa-i' -K , I i' ' 1 A . V .F '+V A , .5.,, " v . X .. ,A -' I f ff .x 1' -' fe t - - 'fr ' -sh? "A f - .- A 2,-L, .., , 152.1 . - ' ie.: -' C: ,. - s- 4-.:fre-g',: ',Z:e: -We ,sci We . A- ' fe .,- " vw- A16 , ihxdt . Mfw x gf f , a",4'g , f "..' M t .nge 'Egger H - a-Q., 3 " - Q, , H lg .uh Jax' 1 , - V.. f' " " we W frm, i-w3!,4K?ff4E'r, W' f V. A ,Kina ,-,.. N .ff Q . . .W .,w,,,,?-F, V mu., 1. 3, , fa, t ...N .1 s M' rl K. -- -aff 1 - ,.: .. A +1-f+.:,l'-X -' .ga 1' ii-flew: me A-iff'-ei 1 , A W-ki r wa. , s,,,,t..--.rr ff XX New A .1 . W W.. f we , , . 1 .we M gjygkgjf .f fi Y 'ii-A-1-'f vw - . ,ff ,. W""ff.l,, -- ' . . 5 . v'-WEL.. - 'fki.,.s5.4SZ..f-gsm are - we ef v ff... 'f"1'f-rw-1 J- f+wgg'NgZgf1iT54f5Q- , in - f ' aww- f .,. if-I T A 1 "5-if','z1v' '51 'Ja'-'S Us Q-mv -"5-fffviei 5'1" 9,1 - 7 ' - 'I 33- ,535 -.ff 'lf' .,.. 1 Q4, M ,M , A 1- - -- - ' ' ' ' A 3'--'f',qf5f45..'f,"F,'Jz5v'+z" ,rife 0.1 mg, ,AN - th -K ,. , I tx- , 7 ex., ,'3j'fgfa:. .Q--l,VAi,53+-53.6 Q . .A ,t -,L fri Ulf. .:,w5, . .Q IX I ' 3 ,. . ff W J? . A Y , -iiv-Mgg ff ,Qs?f,sy.??i'w.'!i'g':'3-' " X . 1 -'- 'f . H' -'iffqi I K l V , M an I 4 S I aw. 3, ,sn 1. ,ji I 8,.Q:,,-,Biggs Batter Jim Salmons aims for a hit. Edison Baseball Scoreboard 0 - s 2 1 o Norwalk Sandusky Vermilion 2 Vermilion 4 3 O 1 Firelands' 61 if 3 9 .V Mapleton 12. s New London 55 j 8 Willard 13 i 1 St. Paul 1 13 1, Western Reserve 5 1 i dylonroeville ig s . . PaU'.oaef-1-li , 1- :W Ries 45-.Sig-i3g.k eA L3! j Y, -h Wi.. - i - oer icfii fwfr 6 NIE ' 1- .RIM ite. Q1 5 .D .R is. X?Kli,M.g,,,,, - ,Mel ,M :guy 2.1 1 5'-ffisilliellingiqtglrgzsggiif f.irfs.,5-5f.r-- - .X 1 Q ,K - ss: ae, -X ,9- 1 ' 9 e Q f NQW.'-D'1Cl0fEs-' 'ff -0. Mars-iareuag Y flg 5 'yas' X .af gf ,P V-wr. 1.5-gi' AZN , 6 wx. . 7 kj' fi -Q 5--- y -qv' Q -J. 1. 10: 1 Secrrgqalflhlrllard-To E-its -tr, .5-4,1-11,2535 .Q i VE k. mg,-x?e.,:wL .K using Edison's catcher, Dan Willis gets ready for the ball. et 1, t?'l'. Baseball Team - Row one: Matt Kropf, Randy Mingus, Brett Gribbon, Mike Stoll, Eric Shelley, Jim Ritz, Mike Old, Dave Hupfer, Jack Van Winkle, Darrell Maines, Scott Burris, Terry Flipse, Dan Willis, Jim Salmons, Brian Willis, Loren Heckelman, Jeff Geason, Jim Barber, Randy Deehr, Tony Robinette, Steve Miller, Steve Payne, Bob Roe, Dave Gurney, Matt Stoll, Robert Still, Dan McCoy, Brad Holler. Row two: Coach Richard Taylor, Coach Tom Gfell, Dan Howard, manager. Edison High School baseball team finished the season with an 11-8 record. The opening game with Norwalk pro- ved to be close with each team being held to four hits. A home run by the Norwalk team gave them a O-2 victory. In a doubleheader with Vermilion the Chargers split a twin-bill pulling out a 3-2 victory in the first game and dropping a O-4 loss in the nightcap. The Sandusky Blue Streaks invaded the Chargers' home field to open the Streaks' season. The game turned into a slugfest with the Blue Streaks connecting on fourteen hits to the Chargers' ten. With the odds against them they pulled out the biggest victory of the season winning 11-10. The New London Wildcats out hit the Edison Varsity Squad, but they still came out on top 9-5. RU""e'55C0"9'm'a'ed Wteam- Jim Salmons went the distance against the Willard Flash- ers for an 8-6 decision. The Chargers' hitting came through with three doubles and four singles. Jim gave up five hits in the victory. Edison won over St. Paul and Western Reserve 13-6 and 13-2 respectively. The Chargers then suffered a disappointing 4-7 defeat from the defending Firelands Conference champions, Monroeville. Visions of an appearance in the State baseball tourna- ment vanished in the sectional semi-finals. Edison lost to Willard 10-11. In the first inning the Chargers gave up ten runs. They came back with one in the third, four in the fourth, and five in the fifth inning. Willard scored an un- earned run in the fourth which lost the game. Edison won from St. Paul 12-5 and Western Reserve 5-1. tions to Brian wims, lvl.v.P. The team again faced Monroeville. Three errors and four unearned runs cost them the game 2-6. This eliminated Edison from the Fireland Conference race. Coaches, Mr. Tom Gfell and Mr. Richard Taylor offer felicita- Baseball!155 Bostater Places At State John Bostater, junior, was the first track member from Edison High School to go to Columbus for the state track meet. He placed third for shot-put with a final toss of 55'2". School records were broken. John Bostater at district set a new record of 55'11W' over 51"l" for shot-put. In the 440 Jeff Chauvin set a new record of 53.0 over 52.7. Tom Sanders vaulted 12'8" at Western Reserve breaking his own record of 12'6". The mile relay team of Gordon lVloyer, Tony Dellisanti, Jeff Chauvin, and Don Opfer set a new time of 3:34. The old record was 3:576. Leading the team in scoring with 170 points was John Bostater with Jeff Spradlin, Don Opfer, Jeff Chauvin, and Tom Saunders following respectively. Voted the lVlost Valuable Player was Don Opfer. A new ruling last year permitted girls in boys' sports. Appearing on the track team was Karen Buehrle, Candy Bishop, Linda Burke, Tom Sanders concentrates before his vault. and Sheree Stiles, Head coach lVlr. John Feyedelem was assis- ted by lVlr. Howard Yunghans. K Track Team - Row one: Ed Putnoky, Terry Hall, Mike Smith, Don Opfer, Tom Sanders, Brad Hayes, John Bostater, Ty Martin. Flow two: Chuck Hippler, Ken Stiert, Tim Fahning, Tony Dellisanti, Jeff Chauvin, Gordon Moyer, Roger Phillips, Gilbert Pomeroy. Row three: Jim Jesburger, Bob Hemchak, Art Baker, Dan Burcaw, Bob Hayes, Flick Meloda, Jeff Spradlin, Bill Harris, Dave Moyer. Row four: Dale Weitzel, Coach Howard Yunghans, Coach John Feyedelem, Candy Bishop, Ann Burcaw, Karen Buehrle. I :.t,K l 'hui-we i ...Qt J. i ur., John Bostater puts the shot to become third place winner at State. QW' M.V.P. Don Opfer races across the hurdles just behind Western Reserve contender. Jeff Chauvin takes off in the 440 yd, dash, Edison Track Scoreboard 27 Huron 100 30 Willard 97 58.5 Western Reserve 68.5 41 New London 86 41.5 Perkins 84.5 56 Nlapleton 70 43 Nlargaretta 84 7th Ashland Relays 4th Columbia Invitational 9th Blade Relays 4th Margaretta Invitational 4th Firelands Conference 9th Sectional 12th District 15th State Edison High School 1973-74 Golf team this year made its best record under the coaching of Mr. David Grimm The Varsity Team, consisting of Mark Sisson, Rick Hemchack, Rick Harkelroad, and Larry Franklin, compiled a 4-10-1 record. Wins came over Seneca East, 197-2105 Firelands, 187-2135 Lakeside, 192-1945 and Keystone, 186-192. Their tie was the match with Black River. The team was young and improving with two juniors, a sophomore, and a freshman on this year's varsity. There was an average improvement of twenty strokes a match over the 1972-73 season. Mark Sisson shot low round of 43 and also 'carted' off the Most Valuable Player Award. Others competing on the team were Chuck Morgan, Mark Stratton, Bruce Doerner, Terry Gabel, and Russell Bragg. All home matches were played at the Norwalk Elks Club in Norwalk. V. A ,., A 2, f M ,lf W far.: - 11 , x ,, Scoreboard 2 255 Huron 7 A 216 201 Eglack River 201 197 East 210 2,00 Paul 194 187 f' Firelands 213 if 206 Seneca East 204, 1 203 Perkins, 1 1831 T N182 , sr.Pa01 178-pg sccl 1991 A Biackllngsgggl 195 i in f188 ,1.74.ff 2, 188 New lilf 2 , 186 New 187 Keysto iffg-,Q 5 X15 Q La , V,,g, 2, ,,,, my . . .., or 7 flf L 551 31116 l1 l l 11.11 w s- is - f ' 4,nfff1s2fiE.filf1ff1f '05 1-Q th, ,g+,wggSQCtl as Us is 2 Golf Team Makes Improvement 'fm Ms .LMS Golf Team: Bruce Doerner, Chuck Morgan, Mark Sisson, Richard Hemchak, Mark Stratton, Russ Bragg, Larry Franklin, Rick Harkelroad Coach David Grimm. 158lGOIf S w W -'-:anna Y"' "1 1 -a-345, I lr wwf? i avcfii irq. 1 E Rifle Team - Tom Klinger, lVlr. Don Day, Coach, Don Leimbach, David Clyde, Bob Wilcox, Jim Garwood, Darrell Maines, Gordon Nloyer, Scott Burras, Patricia Delamater, and Jerry Drake. Rifle Team Places Fourth Edison Rifle Team was in second place for the first three matches. The last three matches proved disaterous when the team dropped into fourth place. Some of the matches were in Milan at the Milan Elementary School. The majority of the matches were held at Oak Habor Conservation League. Bob Wilcox, Tom Klinger, Jim Garwood, Jerry Drake, Gordon lVloyer, Scott Burris, Brian Willis, and Barb Hillis were the regular match members. First place honors on the A Team went to Bob Wilcox. Darrell lVlaines took second place on the A Team. On the B Team, Jerry Drake came in first and Barb Hillis took second place. Elected officers for the school year vvere president, Bob Wilcox, vice presi- dent, Tom Klingerp secretary, Patricia Delamaterg and treasurer, Jim Gar- wood. The instructor for the Rifle Team was lVlr. Donald Day. He was assisted by lVlr. David Grimm. Bob Wilcox distributes ammunition and Trish Delamater grades targets. Rifle Teamfl 59 Ann ls National Champion Another throw over forty feet is achieved. Ann Heckelman, senior, first became interested in track in 1971. A former teacher, Miss Ann Kolodzik helped to stimulate Ann's interest in track and other sports. She was a member of the girls' track team which was organized by Miss Kolodzik. Ann became a member of the track team organ- ized by lVlr. Bill Ream of Norwalk. An x-ray tech- nician at Fisher Titus Hopsital, he has trained and guided his team members for competition in the A.A.U. regional, state, and national tournaments. For her javelin toss Ann became the A.A.U. 1973 National Champion. She was 1973 State Champion in the shot-put and discus events. Training started in late April for Ann. She prac- ticed and worked every evening with various calis- thenics, running, and special exercise programs be- fore she began to work on her distance. Her prac- tice sessions were held usually at Whitney Field, Edison, or her home and continued through the summer into the fall. Ann intends to continue developing her athletic prowess and plans to compete at the state and national levels. Successful competition would lead to a membership on the 1976 United States Olympic Team. Ann Heckelman!161 i 162fVoIleyball Volleyball Team ls Second It was an undefeated season for the Varsity Volleyball Team. They met in match play with St. Paul, Western Re- serve, Black River, lVlonroeville, and New London. Two out of three games must be won for a victory. Several times the team won the first game, lost the second, and came back to win the deciding game. The St. Paul game proved that the girls worked well under pressure. The setting up of the ball for returns demonstrated the team's ball control. Linda Lake was an asset for spiking when she was in the front row, making it difficult for a re- turn by the opposing team. October 29, the team placed second in the Nlonroeville Tournament behind St. Paul. Western Reserve, Black River, Willard, and lVIonroeville came in third, xi Q0 , 'ZH Af Coach Martha Vartorella gives last minute instruct- ions to her team. fourth, fifth, and sixth respectively. Team members were Ann Heckelman, Linda Lake, Diane lVloyer, Pat Hall, Joanne Stein, Cindy Gliatta, Kathy Buehrle, Ann Frankboner, Sue Heckel- man, Debbie Hoag, Bev Weilnau, and Melinda Booth. Winning three out of five the Reserve Volleyball Team gained experience. Coach Martha Vartorella felt the girls were enthusiastic and showed promise for next year's team. The Reserves included lVlarci Wool- ever, Nancy Haegel, lVlicheyle lVlclntyre, Annette Gliatta, Sheree lVlortensen, Lois Woolever, Patty Sanders, Sue lVleyers, Bonnie Garwood, Nancy Hart, Dana Nloyer, and Sheri Old. Linda Lake engaged in thought at the Monroeville Tournament. "1,2,3, Let's Go!" Reserve Volleyball Team- Front row: Marci Woolver, Nancy Haegel, Annette Gliatta, Rovv two: Bonnie Garvvood, Nancy Hart, Coach Martha Vartorella, Dana Wigner, Sheri Old. Back row: Micheyle Mclntyre, Sheree Mortensen, Patty Sanders, Jean Meyers. VOISO4, "We won! WOW!" Bonnie Garwood prepared for St. Paul return. Debbie Hoag and Ann Heckel- Diane Moyer sets up the man practice their skills. ball. X504 CHARGE s RX f Varsity Volleyball Team- Front row: Coach Martha Vartorella. Second row: Diane Team is headed for victory. Moyer, Debbie Hoag, Cindy Gliatta, Bev Weilnau, Melinda Booth. Back rovv: Ann Heckelman, Kathy Buehrle, Pat Hall, Ann Frankboner, Linda Lake, Sue Heckelman, Joanne Stein. Volleyballf163 x. - N:- f""'-1 . 1 i F1 164!Girls' Basketba Girls Tie For First Bev Pomeroy aims for two points. Ending in a tie for first place with lVlonroeville, the Girls' Bas- ketball team completed a success- ful season. Under the guidance of their coach, lVlrs. Jean Cromley, the team's record was five wins and one loss. Their victories were over Black River, Western Reserve, Nlonroeville, and New London. The game with South Central was their only defeat. Leading in points and rebounds for the Black River and Western Reserve games were Nancy Haegel and Bev Pomeroy. With a total of seventy-five points for the season, senior Ann Heckelman was the leading scorer. She also averaged twelve rebounds per game. Last year the girls' basketball team posted a 1-6 record. There was a mark improvement in the performance of each team mem- ber. lVlrs. Cromley commended the team for their outstanding season. Girls Basketball Team - Row one: Kris Buehrle. Bow tvvo: Nancy Haegel, Pam Leveritt, and Bonnie Garwood. Row three: Tammy Burtscher, Robin Taylor, Bev Pomeroy, Pat Hall, Kathy lVlalone, Diane lVloyer, and Nlelinda Booth. RQ NNY ' Q 5 Q Islsxex' bt May I have this balI?" "Yes, you may." Nancy Haegel fights for the ball. "Oh, please go in", says Diane Moyer. Diane Moyer drives for a basket. Girls' BasketbaIl!165 Row one: Cheryl Zaberski, Kris Buehrle, Annette Gliatta, Mary Booker, Holly Kinnard, Jean Hoffman, Nancy Haegel. Flow two Sue Heckelman, Pat Best, Nancy Hart, Julie Mockler, Kim Magee, Roberta Bogan, Janet Carver, Sallie Pyle, Marci Woolever. Flow three Debbie Hoag, Dana Wigner, Dawn Shively, Terry Lowry, Micheyle Mclntyre, Betty Soviak, Melinda Booth, Ann Frankboner, Flaidean Habeck. Row four: Diane Moyer, Vicki Lehmann, Marilyn Krause, Kathy Latrany, Libby Toler, Sheryl Old, Vicki King, Pat Sanders Jean Meyers, Mrs. Martha Vartorella, adviser. Flow five: Bonnie Garwood, Bev Pomeroy, Karen Buehrule, Lois Woolever, Sheree Mortensen. Flow six: Bev Weilnau, Kahty Malone, Ann Heckelman, Linda Lake, Pat Hall, Joanne Stein, Kathy Buehrle, Cindy Gllatta G.A.A. Has Nine Senior Members Membership was opened in the G.A.A. to girls who met the established scholastic and ath- letic qualifications. They par- ticipated in such sports as vol- leyball, basketball, and softball. Four year members included Patty Hall, Linda Lake, Bev Weilnau, Ann Heckelman, Ludie Ezell. Other seniors in G.A.A. were Kathy Malone, Joanne Stein, Cathy Buehrle, and Cindy Gliatta. 166!G.A.A. G.A.A. members play volleyball after school. Girls are ready for the rebound 1973 - 74 Sport Review VARSITY FOOTBALL Record: 6-2-1 IVI.V.R. Dari Lake FRESHNIAN FOOTBALL Record: 5-1-1 VARSITY WRESTLING Record: 6-2 IVl.V.P. Dan Willis RESERVE WRESTLING Record: 3-1-1 VARSITY BASKETBALL Record: 2-17 IVI.V.P. Jeff Geason RESERVE BASKETBALL Record: 11-7 FRESHIVIAN BASKETBALL Record: 9-5 A VARSITY TRACK Record: O-7 - - IVI.V.P. Don Opfer VARSITY BASEBALL Record: 11-8 lVl.V.P. Brian Willis VARSITY GOLF Record: 4-1O-1 IVI.V.P. Mark Sisson' GIRLS' RESERVE VOLLEYBALL Record: 5-O IVl.V.P. Linda Lake GIRLS' RESERVE VOLLEYBALL Record: 3-2 GIRLS' BASKETBALL Record: 3-2 IVI.V.P. Ann Heckelman Spo rts Review! 167 Varsity Go To Camp Vincennes Varsity Cheerleaders: Theresa Flipse, Annette Gliatta, Patti Hoffman, Micheyle Mclntyre, Jerri Twaddle, and Linda Lake. Annette Gliatta, Micheyle Mclntyre, and Theresa Flipse charge up the crowd. Edison Varsity Cheerleaders started this year off by attending Camp Vincennes for cheerleaders in Vincennes, lndiana. They were voted "most spirited" in the camp. They operated a bake sale booth at the Milan Melon Festival, selling pies and cakes. After football and basketball practices they made cookies and lemonade for the players. The cheerleaders also prepared a sloppy joe supper for the three teams that scrimmaged during the summer. The day before the St. Paul football game, they made spaghetti for the players. The girls gave Christmas stockings to the Varsity Basketball Team for Christmas. "I think that our cheering really helped the team get up for the games and kept them playing hard during the game," one of the cheerleaders commented. "AIso I think that our skits at the pep rallies helped relieve ten- sion and nervousness before the game." 168!Cheerleaders Patti Hoffman senres Mrs. Kamens coffee at the Milan Melon Festival. Theresa Flipse flexes her vocal chords. ll Patti Hoffman being interrupted in the lounge. Fresh And Reserve Lead Spirit Reserve Cheerleaders-Row one: Jackie Foos. Flow two: Kathy Boose, Kris Buehrle, and Tina Flipse. Row three: Susie Lambert, and Carmen Likes. Beside cheering at all of the reserve basketball games this year, the reserve cheerleaders boosted the club's spirit at other times. They cheered with the varsity cheerleaders at three of the varsity football games. They participated by cheering and helping with skits in two pep rallies that were held during the football season. Also they hung booster signs on soph- omore players' houses the night before the Homecoming game. The reserve cheerleaders made Christmas stockings for the team for Christmas. They also had a dinner at Tina Flipse's home for the reserve team on Thursday night before their last game. While only beginners, the freshman cheerleaders cheered their team on to a winning re- cord. Their only fund raising activity was a bake sale. Freshman Cheerleaders-Row one: Pam Wikel, Debbie Hipp, and Betty Fernandez. Flow two: Kathy Brunow, and Debbie Lowry. Row three: Kathy Thomas. It " bg- ts-sb: t g,b. 's tx' 5."f'+ . Tina Flipse and Micheyle Mclntyre carefully cut a pie Cheerleaders!169 ns Club Backs Team To help give spirit to both Varsity and Reserve basketball teams, the Edison Pep Club kept the high school gym filled with the sounds of enthusiasm and boosting cheers. They were lead by the cheerleaders. Members were required to attend all the home games. They could not leave the gymnasium during the game. Many of the girls also went to the away games. With the Edison fans, the cheerleaders, and Pep Club members spirit and excitement was added to the games. The Pep Club girls made their own uniforms. They had jump- ers made in the school colors with white blouses. Each class was represented in either orange or blue. Completing their attire were white bobby socks and the traditional saddle shoes. Ninety girls from the ninth, tenth, eleventh, and twelfth grades were members. Sewing as president for her second year was senior Bev Weilnau. Adviser to the club was Mrs. Martha Vartorella. 170!Pep Club Kim Shively waits for the game to start. Pep Club - Row one: Kathy Boose, Kim Magee, Bobbie Bogan, Pam Leveritt, Tammy Burtscher, Marci Woolever, Kim Shively, Patty Klingler, Donya Houghtlen, Caroline Oetzel, Nancy Hutch- inson, Joyce Dann, Debbie Hipp, Teresa Flipse. Flow two: Kris Buehrle, Dawn Weilnau, Dotty Sholes, Diana Shafer, Debbie Springer, Kathy Brunow, Dolores Putnoky, Kathy Thomas, Janet Carver, Sallie Pyle, Annette Johns, Barb Prusa, Laurie Dirks. Flow three: Susie Lambert, Cheryl Stout, Debbie Dickman, Becky Crecelius, Bonnie Justi, Lynn Pomeroy, Cheryl Zakerski, Rhonda Zellner, Amy Dircks, Patti Hoffman. Row four: Jacquie Foos, Joyce Kamens, Kathy Latrany, Jean Meyers, Patty Sanders, Libby Toler, Sheri Old, Vicki King, Betty Soviak, Cindy Bellamy, Annette Gliatta. Row five: Carmen Likes, Pam Scheetz, Linette Ramsey, Queta Lang, Susie Latham, Kathy Murray, Vicki Lehmann, Kathy Finnen, Debbie Hohman, Paulette Byers, Laura Micheals, Sheree Stiles, Jerri Twaddle. Flow six: Tina Flipse, Sherry Easler, Gail Mitchell, Kim Gnecco, Bev Weilnau, Debbie Lowry, Teresa Church, Alice Young, Linda Lake. Chargerettes Help Wrestlers Chargerettes - Row one: Vicki King, Judy Einerson, Jayne Welfle, Joan Cooley, Kathy Buehrle, Rhonda Zellner. Flow two: Debbie Springer, Dana Wigner, Sue Cheesman, Cindy Gliatta, Jackie Klingler, Rhena Grosswiler. Row three: Karla Kamens, Dawn Shively, Linda Eppler, Libby Toler, Patty Sanders, and Cindy Bellamy. V ,334 N 'M Q Jas. 'Ni Cindy Bellamy and Judy Einerson keep records at the Edison Invitational. Chargerettes helped the wrestlers in many ways. They made lunches, goodie bags, brought oranges, made scrap books tor the seniors, and bought coaches and seniors engraved pewter mugs. Besides this, they always came out and supported the wrestlers at their matches. They had many money making projects including sell- ing Easter eggs and booster badges, having a car wash, and having bake sales. The senior members of the Chargerettes this year were Joan Cooley, Kathy Buehrle, Cindy Gliatta, and Karla Kamens. Chargerettes were headed up in the second year by adviser lVlr. David Kile, and president Judy Einerson. Other officers were Jayne Welfle, vice president, Joan Cooley, treasurer, Kathy Buehrle, secretary, and Cindy Bellamy, spirit coordinator. Q K K rg-rx . . .- ey ws Annette Gliatta holds car wash sign. Dawn Shively helps out at the car wash. Chargerettesfl 71 INTELLECT if Candles symbolizing scholarship, leadership, character, and service surround the candle of life N H S Inducts Eighteen Candlelight helped carry on the tradition of the annual National Honor Society's induction cere- mony May 22 at 8 P.M. in the Edison High School auditorium. Under the direction of adviser, Mrs. Margery Lindecamp, four senior NHS officers spoke on the four essential elements qualifying an honor student. President Dave Gillard explained the meaning of National Honor Society. The NHS emblem was explained by Karla Kamens. Vice-president Jim Gar- wood spoke on character. Cor- responding secretary Kathy Buehrle talked about leadership and secretary Joan Cooley covered service. Scholarship was discussed by Kyle Hennings. After the speeches, each speaker lit a tall candle on the head table. They represented the four qualifications of National Honor Society. Dave Gillard, pres- ident, lit the tallest center candle representing life. Each present and incoming member lit individual candles from the candle of life, "indica- 174!National Honor Society ting their desire to strive toward a well-rounded life" and in unison repeated the National Honor Society pledge. Mr. Hageman, retired from Un- ion Carbide and a former NHS member of Lorain High School, gave the address. Present senior members were Lindy Agee, Kathy Buehrle, Carl Burris, John Chauvin, Joan Co- oley, Francee Early, James Gar- wood, David Gillard, Kyle Hen- nings, Barb Hillis, Karla Kamens, and Chris Meyer. Incoming members included senior Debbie Willis and juniors Patricia Best, Linda Boose, Glenda Burns, Jeffrey Chauvin, Teresa Flipse, Annette Gliatta, Joy Gra- ham, Patricia Hoffman, Debra Hohman, Nancy Knittle, Susanne Latham, Michelle Mclntyre, Laura Micheals, Gordon Moyer, Kath- leen Murray, Robin Taylor, and Laura Wallrabenstein. The faculty advising committee were Mrs. Rosemary Finnen, Mr. Ted Stoll, and Mr. William Muthig. Patti Hoffman is tapped as a member of National Honor Society. President Dave Gillard addresses the parents and guests. Karla Kamens lights her candle from the candle of life. Award day, Mr, Theodore Stoll gives Kathy Buehrle her pin. National Honor Societyfi 75 Students Earn Various Awards Many students earned nu- merous scholastic achievements and honors at Edison High School. The Girls' State representa- tives were Jackie Klingler, Barb Hast, Holly Biemler, Debbie Hohman, and Susie Latham. Selected for Boys' State were Mike Shover, Jeff Chauvin, Russ Bristol, and Loren Heckel- man. The students were select- ed for their leadership, scholas- tic achievement, and citizen- ship. In the Youth Conference on Science and the Environments Tests Edison students placed high. Ranking fourth in the Ohio Edison Test Program was Jeff Ward. Other students who placed were Loren Heckelman, Kathy Murray, Jerry Rockwell, and Laura Wallrabenstein. Ouill and Scroll honors went to Kyle Hennings, Karla Kamens, Don Opfer, and Mike Shover. Voted the top Journal- ist was Fran Early, editor of the school paper, the Edison SPIRIT. Three awards were received by students in the Home Eco- nomics Department. Laura Swartz won the Betty Crocker Cooking Award. Ohio Edison named Teresa Flipse the grand prize winner for her kitchen floor plan. Taking second place in the Needlecraft Show at Stan Huet in Akron was Kyle Hen- nings for her crewelwork. The Philip Sousa Award was shared by band members Carl Burris and Dave Gillard. The National Choral Award went to senior Dale Shane. Kim Ground was presented the Distinguished Musician's Certificate from the United States Marines Youth Foundation and National Band Association. 176f Honor Students fa.. LV , 9' i I , " A ff' is s 1 ,, -1 , - L ' 'Q' 1 .. , on "' 1 A o 1 Girls State: Holly Biemler, Debbie Hohman, Susie Latham, Barb Hast, Jackie Klinger. at 1 f 1' -as ug:-. er at 'utr M.. r y ,"' "f f at R Boys State: Gordon Moyer, Mike Shover, Jeff Chauvin, Russ Bristol, Loren Heckelman 1-f'f"" Quill And Scroll lnducts Four Miss Sophia Purcell gives Mike Shover and Karla Kamens their awards. Mr. Jack Brown, Editor of Norwalk Reflector addresses the journal- ism staff and guests. "ln but a few years this obligation of leadership will fall to you. Make certain that you are fully pre- pared and fully qualified to assume this responsibil- ity. This was a portion of the initiation ritual for Quill and Scroll which took place on lVlay 30 at the Show- boat in Huron. Guest speaker for the banquet was Nlr. Jack Brown, editor of the NORWALK REFLECTO R. New members of Quill and Scroll were seniors Karla Kamens, Kyle Hennings, and Don Opfer, and junior, Mike Shover. To be a member a journalism student was required to be in the upper third of his class and to have contributed outstanding work to his high school publications. For the new members, Quill and Scroll was a com- bination of mixed feelings. Mike Shover felt that it is "an honor", especially since he was the only junior to receive the award. Fran Early, who became a member last year and received an Editor's pin this year, takes Quill and Scroll very seriously. She felt that it would be more meaningful in the future. For Fran, being a member of Quill and Scroll helped her decide to go into the field of journalism. After the induction ceremony the new members were congratulated by those present. Quill and Scroll!177 EHOVE Combines Lab With Classvvork Barb Wolf works problems for her clerk-typing class. EHOVE-Erie, Huron, and Ottawa Vocational Education School located in Milan Township, incorporates approximately seventy-five to eighty Edison juniors and seniors in its five building complex. The vocational school serves high school juniors and seniors from all three counties. lts purpose is to give these students practical education in a specific field or trade. Many times only a technical institute or something comparable is necessary after graduation. Still EHOVE is not without classroom work. Each depart- ment is divided into class work and lab, as well as the required history and English courses. Another unique factor of EHOVE is their clubs. Unlike the extracurricular clubs common to most high schools, every EHOVE student is required to belong to one related to the field he is studying. Students are also acquainted with parliamentary procedure. FFA can be found at Edison, but at EHOVE all the agricul- ture related programs are a part of it. VIEA, Vocational lndus- trial Clubs of America, is a national organization for all stu- dents in trade and industry programs. Distributive Education Clubs of America is also a national organization. DECA is a club for students with sales jobs. They co-op or work half a day and go to school the other half. Ohio Office Educational Association takes care of all stu- dents in business courses. Some of EHOVE's activities include movies, dances, an an- nual field day, and slave day. 'l78!EHOVE Rod Cabbage and Joe Flooker take a break from Weld- ing l. Brian Willis and Dave Spencer learn welding. Ag-business is studied by Roger Phillips. Mike Wetzel operates a tractor in Ag-Equipment I. Judy Vowell is studying drafting during her first year at EHOVE. ,.....-.. Working on a diesel engine is Brad Hayes. A truck being painted in Auto Body I by Dave Dixon. A future secretary, Janice Hayes, in Entry Secretary I. EHOV EH 79 Bev Pomeroy is studying intently. Nlini-Courses Quarterly mini-courses proved to be the start of something new in Edison's English depart- ment this year. Each student selected four mini-courses which combined, were compara- ble to one year of English. The courses, each lasting nine weeks and given one fourth of a credit, were open to sophomores, juniors, and seniors. The mini-courses consisted of a wide variety, ranging from the uncut American cul- ture of the wild west to the mythological mysteries of Pandora's Box. The staff teaching this new program con- sisted of Miss Phyllis Frost, Mr. David Kile, Miss Sophia Purcell, Mr. Steven Schauer, and Mr. Flex Stanforth. The teachers favored these courses as "they provided variety for the stu- dents". They also chose the courses which they were most qualified to teach such as com- mincations, drama, or literature. The majority of the students enjoyed the mini-courses be- cause they chose what they were interested in and thought they would enjoy learning. The mini-courses were introduced when the teachers in the English department discussed the possibilities of offering more variety to the students. With limiting the classes to nine weeks, the teachers felt they could cover the various subjects adequately and provide enough material for the students to learn about each subject. 180!Mini-Courses Books are being carted to class by Mr. Schauer Are Experimental MISS SOPHIA PURCELL - B.S. in Educ. from Ohio State University Master of Arts from Ohio State University: Sophomore Class Adviser Adviser of SPIRIT and REFLECTIONS. MISS PHY LLIS FROST - B.S. from B.G.S.U.p Sophomore Class Adviser. MR. DAVID KILE - B.S. from B.G.S.U.5 Head Wrestling Coach, Senior Class Adviser, Varsity E Club Adviser, Chargerette Adviser. ,Z ...sx MR. STEVEN SCHAUER - B.S. from Miami University: Ticket Seller, Theater Technical Direc- tor, Bass Guitar player in Stage Band. 'ffl Dan Payne works on his mini-course homework. MR. REX STANFORTH - B.S. from B.G.S.U.g Drama Club Adviser. IVlini-Courses!181 Business Utilizes Materials Increasing utilization of mate- rials available was the central goal of the business classes at Edison this year. Mrs. Sue Holder and Mrs. Margery Lindecamp felt that the greater a student's knowledge in the economics of life also greater were his chances of success in whatever his chosen field may be. There was a variety of business courses at Edison including typ- ing, shorthand, bookkeeping, business law, notehand, and general business. Although there were no new materials pur- chased, time was spent in increas- ing the depth and education to coincide with its increasing value in the business world. MRS. SUE HOLDER - B.S. from Eastern Kentucky University FTA adviser a 'ins Paula Wright types her assignment. 182!Business .sl MRS. MARGERY LINDECAMP - B.S. from Kent State University Junior Class adviser National Honor Society adviser, FTA adviser, Athletic Council. EIVIR Participate ln Track Derby -t T . iar g Q -tt... 'xg Mickey Weatherspoon reads assignment on blackboard. Rick Stout and Bob Hayes work together. V X h i l "s in l MR. FRANK SBERNA - B.S. from University of Cincinnati: Freshman Football Coach, Middle School Wrestling Coach. Edison High School's EMR class consisted of twelve students from grades nine through twelve. Mr. Frank Sberna supervised. The curriculum in this depart- ment was vocational and consumer education oriented. A major por- tion of their work was in courses involving basic subjects of math, language, and social sutdies. Stu- dents also selected courses in other fields of specialization especially business, home economics, and scie- nce. The EMR class participated in the Track Derby May 24. Edison's team placed third with Dave Schin- dler taking second in both the 100 and the running long jump, and fourth in the shot. Larry Strader placed second in the 440 run. Walt Cook took fourth in the running long jump with Jim Harlow placing fourth in the stand- ing long jump. The 880 relay team of Larry Strader, Jim Harlow, Dex- ter Nolan, and Dave Schindler came in second. EMFU183 Seniors Run P An event different from the usual classroom routine of American government was the elect- ion for representatives to the National Students Congress. This election was held to test the gullibility of the school to propaganda. There was an overwhelming 55'X1 of the students and faculty that voted for something that really never existed. This year's junior American history classes went to team teaching. lVlr. John Feyedelem, lVlr. Richard Taylor, and lVlr. William lVluthig had the entire Junior class meet twice a week for lectures and then divided them into sec- tions which met in each teacher's room for two seminars a week. This system was also used for government classes. Civics was taught by lVlr. Taylor and was a class available only for freshmen. It involved an introduction to the study of the government and how it is run. World history, taught by lVlr. Feyedelem is the study of ancient civilizations as well as those of the present time. Introduction to social studies involved the study of psychology, sociology, history and government all combined. It is also team taught by lVlr. Taylor, lVlr. Feyedelem, and lVlr. lVluthig. A major happening in psychology this year was an experiment that involved two girls, or two boys staying in one room 24 hours with- ropaganda Election out T.V., books, magazines, etc. This project was done outside class. Sociology and psy- chology were both taught by lVlr. Taylor. , ,,.. . f 7 4--315 4, L ' .. ,- HEJ THE Ei f BEST Jerry Drake, Bob Wilcox, and Pat Hall support Dan Hutchinson for the NSC. Seniors learn about the food service industry at Grill Meats in Sandusky 184!Social Studies x Y xv'-wiki, fu Ll 441.0 m cv- 27282930 ' f l x r f i l MR, JOHN FEYEDELEM . B.S. in Educ, ffgm Senior Gordon Moyer contemplates ideas discussed B.G.S.U.g Head Track Coach. in 90Veff1mel'1i Seminar- l MR. WILLIAM J. MUTHIG - B.S. in Educ. from Miami University, M.A. from MR, RICHARD TAYLOR - B,S, in Educ, from Defiance Ohio University: National Honor Society Adviser, Student Council Adviser, and College, Assistant Football Coach and Head Baseball Responsibility Review Board Chairman, Dept. Chairman. Coach. Social Studiesf185 IVIedia Center "What was the name of that book?" asks Gordon Moyer. Edison's library facilities have progressed even further this past school year to reach- ing their goal of being a true media center. Purchasing more tape players and casette tapes proved to be a wise move. Students and teachers' use of the tapes and players is steadily increasing, according to Mrs. Jacqueline Roscoe, head of the media cen- ter. Mrs. Roscoe mentioned the simplicity of handling these tapes in comparison to large, cumbersome record players of old. The tapes, apparently, are highly favored by Mrs. Roscoe in that they demand less storage space, a factor important to a grow- ing school with growing needs in the way of educational materials. Each June inventory is taken in the li- brary and orders are made to supplement the supply of books, tapes, and whatever materials seem necessary. Orders are made on the basis of the faculty's response to Mrs. Roscoe's inquiry to their needs and desires. Response to these inquiries on the part of the teachers is steadily improving, which pleases Mrs. Roscoe. She added, "l do like to hear suggestions from the stu- dents". She further expressed a wish to see more independent reading on the part of the students, and is trying to expand the media center's facilities to encourage the student body to do just this. 186!Media Center Library Aides - Sandy Jenkins, Dotty Sholes, Sheree Stiles, Ann Frankboner, Melinda Booth, Lucy Valentine, Becky Crecelius, Lynn Pomeroy, Becky Rose, Sara Libby, Mrs. Jacqueline Roscoe, and Karen Buehrle. Melinda Booth, Kim Kuhl, and Connie Hahn use library sources. MRS. JACOUELINE ROSCOE - B.S. in Educ. from Ohio State University, Stu- dent Librarian Adviser. MRS. BARBARA BUTCHER - B.S. from Glenville State College and MRS. ELAINE WASMILLER - teacher aide. r:5qsHs1t'iwfGSiff ni Dan Howard learns from audio aides. Reading Lab ls Developed Power Reading was a new course taught in the Reading Lab this year by Mrs. Barbara Butcher. It was designed to help both the slower as well as the fast reader improve reading skills. There was more advanced material, such as new books and better machines with which to work. Tests indicated students improved reading rate and vocabulary ability. "I enjoy working with teenagers", stated Mrs. Elaine Wasmiller, the teacher's aide. Grace Mills being helped by Mrs. Wasmiller. Reading i.abf187 u Department Has New Teacher Slide ruler is a helpful tool for Judy Einerson. Miss Shirley Oney was the new math teach- er this year. She taught Advance Math I, Il, Ill, and IV. Approximately 121 students were enrolled in Miss Oney's classes. Advance Math ll had the most students followed by I, ll, and IV. These classes used the slide ruler and the Monroe calculator. Anyone could use these instruments for complex problems. The second teacher was Mr. Jerry Osborne. He has taught at Edison for four years and has 175 students in his three classes. Algebra I and geometry had the most students, while pro- grammed math was not far behind. Program- med math is a basic prealgebraic program to get the students prepared for algebra. Algebra had two books I and ll. Geometry is a tradi- tional approach to Euclidean Geometry. Lines, angles, parallel lines, triangles, rec- tangles are used in geometry. This course was also taught by Miss Oney. 188!Math MISS SHIRLEY ON-EY - B.S. and Nl.A. from B.G.S.U.5 Chess Club Adviser. MR. JERRY OSBORNE - B.A, from Georgetown Collegep Assistant Football Coach, Varsity Basketball Coach, and Ski Club Adviser. -Q u-ml l -inw- ' 1 ft Cindy Demuth cleans caned wicker chair. Artists Receive Loom Designed to meet the interests of students with creative talents, the fine arts program directed by Nlrs. Lavonne Satterfield accom- plished many goals. Among these were keeping the creative mind alive, preparing students for prof- essional art careers, improving body coordination, and offering therapy. The courses offered were Art 1 through IV and art apprecia- tion. Students, after taking these courses, knew how to evaluate themselves, to use the vocabulary of art, to recognize a work of art, to appreciate a work of art, and to create a work of art. Art I students were given ex- ercises dealing with the basic parts of creative artwork includ- ing line, texture, shape, har- mony, unity, value, repetition, contrast, and elaboration. Art ll, lll, and IV were taught the con- tinuation of the basic principles. After completing four years, the students were acquainted with figure drawing and all the modern art techniques. ctice stick drawing. Kathy Wiley and Linette Ramsey pra- A new addition was a forty- five inch Leclerc loom which was bought for the department. . P, M. l is kak s tt s 'Hifi ,it . .-- s.s.- --M - ' L".sI:'i l - :-'st-li Wx tt ' Mas. LAVONNE sA'rrEnFiEi.D - B.F.A., rvi.F.A. a.s. from ecasu Art! 1 89 MR. THEODORE STOLL - B.S. from Ohio State University, M.S. from Oklahoma University, Adviser Freshman class, National Honor Society Adviser, Science Club Adviser. Eric Shelly, Brian Boos, and fourth graders rest on Skunk Cabbage Lane Bridge. 19O!Science Camera Is New Biology, oriented toward college bound students, covered a variety of areas. Current problems in bio- logy such as organ transplants, genetics, taxonomy, and cell physiology were included in this course. Students had the opportunity to do inquiry type ex- periments which helped them to understand and apply what they had learned. The class in advanced biology spent their time with laboratory experiments. They had brief weekly dis- cussions to analyze their work. A microscope camera was purchased. It was used for photographing organisms of special interest to the students. Teaching the biology classes was lVlr. Theodore Stoll. Joan Cooley, Kathy Malone, and Patty McWilliams observe chemical reactions. Advanced biology experiment is being performed by Bev Weilnau and Nanette Bateson. MR. DAVID GRIMM - B.S. from Ashland College: Sophomore class Adviser, Science Club Adviser, Golf Coach, Rifle Club Adviser. "This experiment better work right" threatens Suzanne Boegli. l l. il Don Opfer keeps a close eye on his experiment. Laser ls Used Intermediate science curriculum study, under the supervision of lVlr. Howard Yunghams and lVlr. David Grimm, included various areas of science. The highlight of the year in chemistry was the students' study of rocketry. Material was purchased and rockets were constructed. The runs were successful, and the rockets could be seen leaving their pads. Self-propelled cars and homemade catapults were the main projects of the physics class. They also had the experience of using the new laser recently purchased. Both the first and second semester advanced chemistry classes studied semi-micro qualitiative analysis and organic chemistry. Students learned about astronomy, geology, metrology, and oceanography in earth science. The class was designed to give the student a broad perspective of the physical forces affect- ing the form and structure of the earth. Each student made a rock collection, a requirement for the classl lVlr. Yunghans was the instructor. Science!191 "Why don't these experiments ever work", ask Chris Meyer. Biology students watch a filmstrip about the brain. Emery Putnoky works on earth science homework. 192!Science i ,gr W I fi.. . if K A 2 -7, MR. HOWARD YUNGHANS - B.S. from Heidelburg College, M.A. from Ohio University: Assistant Track Coach. A wide-eyed fourth grader enjoys his biology tour with freshmen. l Vo-Ag Has Career Opportunities MR. BRUCE THAYER - B.S. from Ohio State University, F.F.A. Adviser, ticket seller. Career opportunities and expe riences in agriculture covered a vast range in the courses offered in the Vocational Agricultural Depart- ment. Mr. Bruce Thayer was the in- structor. The study and identification of breeds of livestock, field crops, vegetable and fruit crops, and seeds and weeds were included in Agri- cultural Science l. Improved crop and livestock practices were emp- hasized along with elementary parliamentary procedure and mechanical skills in welding. Agriculture Science ll included advanced work in livestock and crop areas. Additional study and practice in various areas of shop work was given. Students were taught to keep and analyze farm or work experience records. Members of the class in advanced agricultural science dealt with farm management, conservation, and mechanics. A hog trailer was built by the students in this class. 5911 I it Stanley Weilnau cleans up for the day. Joan Nickols examines a biology specimen. Science!193 Changes In Home Economics MISS LINDA FRIEND - B.S. in Educ. from B.G.S.U.p Freshman Class Adviser, FHA adviser, and ticket seller at athletic events. Pat Best and Janice Watson clip thread from a quilt. Rachel Shelly and Pattie Brunow work diligently over the sewing machines. 194!Home Economics Needlepoint is a past time for Trish Delamater. 3 Y , V' . 3 if- " I t I Ii I i ti IVIRS. ROSEMARY FINNEN - B.S. in Educ. from Ohio State Universityg FHA adviser. Sally Russell finishes the hem of her skirt. X .M ., y, xg? 5 -31' A new outfit is in the making for Karen Burcaw. Lani Brimer works on her quilt. Inflation and the changing roles of s,..,a.,.... - :ae men and women have aroused some . . futuristic changes in the atmosphere of the home economics rooms. The doors are opening again and again to the boys and to a wider variety of fi girls, perhaps attracted by the sem- 1 ester courses new this year. Home f Economics IV has been replaced by i such courses as advanced clothing, practical home economics, needle- ly work, advanced foods, and advanced home furnishings. It seems the boys . We have found home furnishings to be of some value, either for their not-so- far away bachelor days or for the changing role of a husband. College preparatory students, who did not have the time, are now able to fit home economics classes into their schedule. Nlrs. Rosemary Finnen and lVliss Linda Friend also teach the long- standing Home Economics l, ll, lll, and family living. Home Economics!195 Shop Classes Develope Skill Industrial Arts classes at Edison High School were taught by Mr. James Whittington and Mr. Donald Day. Industrial Arts I and ll instruction was shared by both teachers. Mr. Whittington taught the advanced classes Ill and IV. Students in Industrial Art I learned the basic fundamentals of metals, woodworking, shop math, and electricity. Constructing a spoon rack, a wall shelf, or a sewing tray were project choices for this class. Techniques and skills were broader and developed in Industrial Arts ll. Projects made by the students were gun cabinets and cedar chests. Industrial Arts Ill and IV put all their skills to such challenging projects as grandfather clocks and dining room hutches. For his project Scott Schaefer, junior, made a grandfather clock. John Bostater, junior, con- structed a cedar chest and Dale Koch, soph- omore, a dining room hutch. At the annual Arts and Music Festival May 3 and 4 many of the projects made in these classes throughout the school year were dis- played for students, parents, and friends to view. MR. JIM WHITTINGTON - B.S. from Ohio Northern University, M.S. from Indiana University, Head Football Coach, Member of Athletic Council. Bob Hemchak does handwork on his project. lo Dan Rosekelly fiberglases a canoe. 196!Industrial Arts Wood lathe is being used by Chris Knallay. PW A l A MIN W 1 xo 3- 1 if i V' 7 J l . MR. DONALD DAY - B.S. from Southwest Missouri State College: Rifle Club Adviser, Ann Heckelman works on her arts and crafts project timekeeper. r J g A ring is being made by Dave Dunham. Students Create Arts and crafts, a,class open only to a senior as an elective, was again taught by Mr. Donald Day. It was a class that was basically a cross between shop and art. A student in this class got to select his project. They varied last year from making rings and jewelry to pot- tery. Other projects included making leather belts, mocassins, wax candles, key chains, and bracelets. Mr. Day also was the teacher for the mechanical drawing classes. He had two Mechanical Drawing I classes and one Mechanical Drawing ll class. Subjects that were covered in Mech. Draw. I were sketching, revolutions, three views, dimensioning, and inking. Mechanical Drawing ll problems included three views, two point perspective, isometics, constructions, ob- lique, drawing, house plans, and details. Scott Burris does a mechanical drawing assignment. Arts and Crafts Mechanical Drawing!197 X ff . Sophomores Take Required Courses MRS. MARTHA VARTORELLA - B.S. G.A.A., Pep Club, and Cheerleader Adviser, Health, Drivers' Education, and Physical Education were re- quired courses given to soph- omores. Under the guidance of Mrs. Martha Vartorella and Mr. Thomas Ferguson the health classes met for twenty-four weeks. Some of the units stu- died were Bones and Muscles, Sex Education, Personal Care and First Aid. Drivers' Education was taught for twelve weeks. It was a course designed for the study of road regulations, automobile safety, and emergency precau- tions to take while driving. Classes in physical education met the entire school year. To achieve sportsmanship and be- come physically fit was the class goal. Students participated in team and individual sports such as basketball, soccer, archery, and gymnastics. 198!Health Department in Educ. from B.G.S.U.g MR. TOM FERGUSON - B.S. from Findlay College: Assistant Varsity Football Coach, Reserve Basketball COHCTL Din-BCTOI' Of Boys' Basketball Intramurals. Student demonstrates seat drop. Spanish students visit San Juan, Puerto Rico. Student view modern architecture of the city. Miss Guaderrama descends from the Rain Forest Mountain. Class Visits Puerto Rico Edison High School's Spanish course, which was taught by Miss Guaderrama, covered a four year teaching span and gave the student an opportunity to learn in-depth about a U.S. possession country. The 1973-74 Spanish classes con- sisted of thirty-two first year, an inter- media of second year, and a total of twelve third and fourth year students. This year's Spanish ll students re- ceived a new set of books entitled "Uster y Yo". Marcia Gabel, Patty Hall, and Patty McWilliams of the Spanish IV class flew to Puerto Rico during the spring vaca- tion with Miss Guaderrama. The second year students topped the year off with a treasure hunt. MISS OVIDIA GUADERRAMA - B.S. and M.A.T. from St. Louis University: Spanish Club adviser, Ecology Club Adviser, Sophomore Class Adviser. Spanish! 1 99 FRADESIVI EN 'il ry -51:5 .of T 'Z-LA' 5 C as .-..-.. DORR CHEVROLET CO., INC. Auch nr c tdEql D Ch lflvlk Th off s mrvl sr :vnu Oh 4992181 EDISO QHARGERS CHEVRQL DORR ET 1""" Co all P 000 '7 2 2 -u 55 Z Q FN 5- 3 ' u 9' Q 4'ER199 Portraits Weddings Family Groups Outdoor Portraits ngratulations to the class of '74, renn 'jghntugraphg Custom Framing Old Photos Restored Color and Black and White Only Quality Work RDI Chapin Road, Berlin Heights, Ohio 44814 Between S.R. 61 and S.R. 113 419-588-2130 24 Hour Answering Senlice McCOY'S SALES 8. SERVICE, Inc. MACK TRUCKS JUNCTION CLEVELAND - AKRON ROAD ,flORWAI...K, OHIO 44857 24-HOUR WRECKER SERVICE AND CONSTRUCTION INC. sox 2036 1630 sYcAMoRE LINE SANDUSKY, or-no 44870 EMERGENCY EERWCE 0 General Con tractors 6126 4l9f626-5880 AT:'::,i" AR'1'2ZT2.I" MIIMIMIIIH f I CAR A IN B AGENCY CIYTT XA N--EL' 3 BOX 313 PH. 668-8164 85 BENEDICT AVENUE NORWALK, OHIO 44857 SCHIl.D'S I.G.A. FOODLINER 171 Milan Ave. Norwalk, Ohio Complete Supermarket Including Deli 81 Bakery Dept. Congratulations Class of 1974 SCHLESSMAN SCHLESSMAN SEED COMPANY AVERY - OHIO HOIVIE OF: Triple "S" Hybrid Seed Corn gl Snow Puff Creme-Puff Popcorn LORTON'S MOTE L AAA approved 3 miles east of Huron Rts No. 6812 Huron, Ohio 44839 Congratulations to the Class of '74 Phone 433-4790 Compliments of THE FIRELANDS INSURANCE AGENCY Berlin Heights 81 Huron 433-4736 588-2085 HECKELMAN'S SERVICE BERLIN HEIGHTS PHONE 588-2035 Congratulations Class of '74 MILAN METAL PRODUCTS Route 113 Nlilan, Ohio Ward Swisher gl Henry Nlesenburg Congratulations to the Class of '74 RUSS CHEMICAL COMPANY 25733 Chaucer Drive Westlake, Ohio 44145 Best Wishes THE NORWALK PARTS COMPANY QT SKF' "The House of Service" Car, Truck and Tractor Parts Complete Machine Shop Service 22 South Linwood Norwalk, Ohio 44857 Phone: 662-4411 THE CITIZENS NATIONAL BANK OF NORWALK Three offices to serve you: Nlain office 12-14 E. Main St. Drive-In 175 Milan Avenue Branch 273 Benedict Avenue LEN 'S BARBER SHOP Front Street Nlilan, Ohio BETSCHMAN'S WEST END GREENHOUSE 327 West Main Street Norwalk, Ohio 44857 Congratulations to the 1974 Seniors from the eo,x BOAR D PACKAGING CO. P.O. Box 297 Norwalk, Ohio Congratulations to the Class of '74 CONNlE'S LAUNDRY 2 Bank St. Norwalk, Ohio Always Open K 81 H DR UGS Main Street, Norwalk, Ohio HINMAN FUNERAL HOME For more than 40 Years Forrest F. Hinman Thomas R. Hinman 38 South St. Berlin Heights, Ohio 44814 FIRE PROTECTION SERVICE HOMES - OFFICES - INDUSTRY RIVERVIEW LANES I , K'dde 122' I I inf qi I I I "'nsii'I A II M- Il I W1 El I I I , l I W 5 I II I L X Y 125 Main st. Ph. 433-9937 I I I I ' 1 I "u I I II II f 4 . 0" c""""" wmv .1 soasma cum naman Huron. Ohlo 44839 """"""' " """' Bo sure you selecf fha righf exfinguisher Io suii your need. Ask us for professional ' size an Iype exfin uishers you need for your fire hazards. ' r w uppy mo' n',cron ' ' service. recommendation on fha d g In addifion fo portable equnpmanf shown he e. e s I bale u :Is ab dioxide hose reels and systems. Le? us check recharge daies on your present q p P CII I I p 9 e ui men. e Bob 84 Evelyn au YOUNGSTOWN MILLER CORP. I9I Woodlawn Avenue 8 B er NORWALK. or-no 44857 663-315 3 THE HOME SAVINGS AND LOAN COMPANY 16 East Main Norwalk, Ohio Congratulations to the 1974 Graduates THE FIRELANDS COMMUNITY BANK Two Convenient Locations A FULL SERVICE Huron, Ohio Berlin Heights, Ohio "We Like Working For Your Interest Closed Wednesday - Open Saturday BENNETT ELECTRIC INC. KELBLE BRQS. 21 Mill St. Norwalk Ohio Wholesale Dealers in Dressed Meats Phone 588 2015 Compliments of RAWLE FUNERAL HOME One So. Main St. Berlin Heights Ohio Milan, ohio 44846 44814 Phone: 499-2531 DON'S MARATHON SERVICE E. Main St. Berlin Heights, Ohio MarCom Inc. THE WIDE Marketing Communications ANGLE AGENCY DIICHAEL L. WHARFF Exec. vrcs PRESIDENT TEL BON NORTH ll N' S ll 44191 409 e101 Mxnnr. Omo 4 4 84 6 Compliments of THE NORWALK VAULT COMPANY Precast Concrete-Steel Fabrication Sewage Treatment Equipment Norwalk, Ohio 668-8167 DURABLE MAT COMPANY 75 North Pleasant Street Norwalk, Ohio Rubber Mats Carpet Mats Rubber Dock Bumpers H64-187 A Decade of Caring if - 1 PHONE jfjjggj, or 626-1252 Milan, Ohio 1'g1lI1'5f 'I oooc P -'I Lil' 'ccoo o 2 0 TELEPHONE 419 625 2269 An. BENNIE B. DEATON STAFF SERGEANT U. S. ARMY RECRUITING STATION Today's Army is an Army of many choices There are over 300 different skills offered in the Army. Todays Army wants to join you. 129 E. Market St. Sandusky, Ohio 44870 HERMAN'S FURNITURE, INC. 1800 Cleveland Road 2 ...a.-.... --.S Sandusky, Ohio FABRIC NOTIONS YARN CRAFT EM NORWALK if 4 WEST MAIN STREET NORWALK, OHIO 44857 Congratulations from RINGHOLZ - MEYERS 31 East Main Street Norwalk, Ohio For men's and boys' wear IMPLEMENT CO. Route 20 East - IVITD Norwalk, Ohio 44857 Farm, Lawn 84 Garden Equipment L. Heckelman PI"lOl'1G Owner CROWN MOTEL AND RESTAURANT M mile south of Exit 7 Ohio Turnpike Rt. 250 Milan, Ohio COMET CLEANERS 1 Hour Service Drive ln Service 164 Milan Avenue Norwalk, Ohio 44857 POHL'S Men's and Young Men's Clothing and Shoes Norwalk, Ohio 44857 MILAN AUTO SUPPLY Fleet-Wing Petroleum Jobber Pontiac Sales and Service Ph: 499-2101 Milan, Ohio PATTERN wclnics Div. Hemco Corp. Manufacturers Marine Hardware Patterns, Aluminum Castings, Assemblies Route 113 East Milan, Ohio 44846 i419l 499-2871 Norwalk, Ohio Compliments of XI ETA MU CHAPTER BETA SIGMA PHI NII LAN, OHIO gcnsvnuin CH EVROLET, i' I N C Congratulations to the graduat- K-RUEGJER INSURANQE AGENCY ing seniors of Edison High. May they have success in all their efid9aV0'S- Life - Residential - Farms - Auto insurance MAX C. KRUEGER Main Road USED CARS 608 RaZeBi?3:sR0ad Berlin Heights, Phone 588-2335 Ohio 44814 I- Ph, 433-5120 Congratulations To The Graduatmg Class of 1974 Compliments of MILAN MOTHERS CLUB MlDWAY INC. Auromoravs PARIS AND eourpmem commas MAcHme snow senvuce MIDWAY PARTS CCMPANY 51 North Hester St. Norwalk, Ohio .H. KISABERTH Painting and Home Repairs Residential - Commercial - Industrial R.R. No. 1 Phone 499-4105 Nlilan, Ohio 44846 ao ci.Ev:LANo RD EAsT Pi-ions 433 szos Compliments of TWADD LE EQUIPMENT COMPANY MODERN PATTERN COMPANY R t N 601 ENGINEERING ou e 0' Wood and Metal Patterns Norwalk Ohio and Custom Wood Work Huron, Ohio - 44839 C. C. Kuussn crider jewelers NJIW Diamond Specialists KAYS SHOES , for 'f9,.,.,.iS 16West Mann Street Au h F .i "N Norwalk, ohio 44857 I e am'V Fine Jewlery, School Rings L8 W' maigifft' Clock, Watch, Jewelry Repair orwa ' 'O Phone i419I 6688806 CASE HISTORY - SAI 5 4444444444-V-4-V-V-44444444-V--V-4: HARTMAN'S 5 VARIETY i r On The Square Store Milan IE MI LAN STEEI. x Sundays 2 p.m. to 7 p.m. 4 4444444444444-mi IN DUSTRI ES 121 KEEP COURT, ELYRIA, OHIO 44035 LIMITED EDITION PRINTS ART SUPPLIES Cbg ,Hff Barn P.o.B0x147 ORIGINAL ART WORK CUSTOM FRAMING Port Clinton, Ohio OWEN AND GAY FELTON 624 BERLIN ROAD PHONE I-IURON . or-no 443:59 4ss-sasa Ph' 732-2911 Insurance J.P. MCCORMICK AGENCY established 1914 Phone 433-5770 Huron, Ohio - 204 Cleveland Rd. West We extend to the Class of 1974 Our Very Best Wishes DARI BAR Breakfast, Lunches, and Fountain Jerry and Lois Jesberger Milan, Ohio SANDUSKY IMPORTED MOTORS, INC. R. R. No. 1 Box 191 Milan, Ohio Phone: 499-7264 HONDAHASIl'AI.I. Best Wishes to the Class of 1974 SIone's Colony Tavern R. 2 81 6 Huron, Ohio Jim and Betty Slone BERLIN SPARKLE Market 81 Locker Plant 66 Center St. Berlin Heights, Ohio 44814 Congratulations to the Class of 1974 from J.C. PENNEY COMPANY, INC. 219 Columbus Avenue Sandusky, Ohio Phone: 625-2625 N B C Family Shopping At lt's Best Route 250 North Norwalk, Ohio 1 ,Li U N ,.. . I AL M 7 ' ' ff 14545--A M' 5- ew ,,,,,C- Lid! L. I L.: ., K , 3.1: ku' . .WW .:3,m.X - ,i. t ,. Sine.-Lw,,..,.s..si,,.T,.5,.:1,,:L,'.,t,, ,,,.3t'g: " " an-K , t W W g 4 .,... .. :..-T., . ...:. . 1 t D ,---v 1 .,..,,.......,... ,1- Congratulations to the Class of 1974 LUSTRE CORPORATION Cleveland Road at Berlin Avenue Huron, Ohio 44839 A PORTER FORD CO. Route 250 Milan Congratulates The Class of 1974 and Wishes Them Continued Success In Their Endeavors GDITTI FIEFITB L GB BLBVISIDH DF DH ID, IDG. 29 EAST MAIN STREET NORWALK, OHIO 44857 ' PH: l419l 668-8111 n Affiliate nf Continental Cablevision, Inc. 'A LATHAM kms. SUPER DOLLAR IMARKETSI ki 315 E. Nlain Norwalk, Ohio Congratulations to the class of 1974 from WLEC 1450 ANI 102 7 FlVl Over 25 years of community service Cleveland Road East Sandusky Ohlo 44870 Phone 626 2000 THE PILLSBURY COMPANY Huron, Ohio Your Grain Outlet to The World Markets Phone 419 433 4900 Compliments of: MILAN VILLAGE MOTEL Milan, Ohio 44846 Milan, ROBERT C. BICKLEY GENERAL CONTRACTING Backhoe Service-Concrete Masonry Hallmark Fiberglass Pools Seawall Construction Ohio 499-8334 SANDY RIDGE FRUIT FARM 391 E. Main St. Norwalk, Ohio The Place to go for the finest homegrown fruits and vegetables in season. n "For The Best Cakes and Pastries in Huron County," MEEKS PASTRY 15 South Linwood Morwalk, Ohio Congratulations to the Class of '74." 0 Modern seam- ir mum tax:-Mme may 'M E""I"""" QM un io. mousmnt -na """' """"' msmunonu smmmon INVITE YOUR "SANCO MAN" TO SOLVE YOUR MAINTENANCE PROBLEMS SANCO PRODUCTS COMPANY, INC. sizssnvius, omo Congratulations Seniors compliments of MILAN ROTARY CLUB Congratulations to the Class of '74 from ED Fl. DELY DELY TRAVEL SERVICE, INC. rwozfd- flflfadg Umauef E741-zangamznfa .fund - Sm - 04121. 20225 Mack Avenue 13131 884-6231 Grosse Pointe, Mich. 48236 BAY MEAT PURVEYORS INC. Purveyors of Choice Fresh and Frozen Meats 217 E. Water St. Sandusky, Ohio 44870 Phone 419- 626-8540 ROBERT L. STEIN Bookkeeping 8: Tax Service Corporations-Individuals 12 Benedict Avenue Norwalk, Ohio 44857 Phone 668-0332 A. C. CLOSE AGENCY 171 E. Washington Row Sandusky, Ohio "We insure everything but tomorrow." Phone 626-1423 Compliments of OTTO'S GREENHOUSE Rt. 2 84 6 and 61 Huron, Ohio Phone 433-2445 ,4,. XVV PAR K-Ave RY - Q LIPWSIIACICING Carry-Out X Presents! I . ok -45:5 S1 I , 1 ' ,U in I-.iii ',.. . Holmes ctwnty , s iss Troyizliilsefrii lVliIan, Ohio BOLOGNA xg .. OFFICE SUPPLIES ' OFFICE FURNITURE IN OFFICE EQUIPMENT commercial arfwork available for brochures, lerrerheads - ollser prinring and advertising service inc 20 WEST MAIN STREET - NORWALK, OHIO - just phone 14192 668 'ERS Ready-Mix, Builders Supplies Glidden Paints, Sheet Rock HURON CEMENT PRODUCTS 617 N. Main St. Huron, Ohio O Phone 433-4161 Quality - Service -989l for our I Value sales representative COMPLIMENTS OF HURON LIME CO. KURTZ'S FARM MARKET BURNHAM BROS. ORCHARDS Fresh Fruits and Vegetables Growers of Quality Rt. 250, M1 mile South of Turnpike APPLES - PEACHES Berlin Heights, Ohio Milan, Ohio HOLCOMB'S MILAN HISTORICAL MUSEUM COMPLEX Robert Sarby, Representative 10 Edison Dfive Milan, Ohio sooo Quigley Rd. Cleveland, ohio 44113 1-5 PM April Nlav Sept. Oct. 10-5 PM Summer Months Telephone: 621-6580 Closed Mondays MILAN CONTRACTCRS, INC. Your Headquarters for Plumbing Heating Aur Condltlonlng Hydronic and Hot Air Heat P.O. Box 388 46 Front Street Milan, Ohio 44846 Phone: 499-1461 or 499 2231 EDISON MUSIC BOOSTERS sal: NickeI's Kawasaki SALES 8cSERVICE New 84 Used Parts 8: Accessories Riding Area The year to come out ahead on a Kawasaki C C SUPER BIKE . 477, ,af ickels Cycle Ranch State Route 113 East Milan, Ohio 44846 Phone! M 792 49.9-7705 Q 'I ' 'Sf Q Q5 fi, A mi? 75CC MINI Kawasaki JERRY'S LAUNDROMAT STORE A Complete Fabric Care Center Open 24 Hours a Day 7 Days a Week A 1 FOOD EN DERLE 'S FOOD ISLAN D ttendants on Duty Everyday 8 A.NI. to 9 P.IVI. In the Huron Plaza Groceries - Meats - Produce Between EnderIe's 81 Gray's Visit Our New Non-Food 84 Housewares Section 433-5990 Open Daily 9AM - 9PM 525 Cleveland Rd. West Huron, Ohio Phone 433-2499 'I t COPLEY M INSU RANCE , , ' OWATONNA MINNESOTA AGENCY Creators offn JOS. P. STIERT, PRESIDENT C.L. Howells Real Estate 45 E. Front St. Milan, Ohio 4-484-6 Phone 499-4285 e cl-ass rings, awards, announcements, yeargoogs, ancf cfiplornas Entertainment Headquarters Transistor Radios Record Players Tape-Records Complete Selection Stereo--Television ERIE ELECTRONICS INC. South Shore Shopping Cente r Vermilion ul TT A1 3 iff, . . 1 A - . i my..-A. ..Wi.,..,...Ma. l f r .....................l ............... Milan Office Manager 84 Staff- Erie County Bank The Manager And Staff Send You Their Congratulations And Best Wishes For Continued Success. 33 Public Square "On The Sq e" Milan 499-3311 El-le County A, Bunk .gvvwig VERMILION v MILAN o HunoN CORPORAUONBANK Mr. and Mrs. Glen Hennings Mrs. Lawrence Peabody Mr. and Mrs. Roy S. Cooley Mr. and Mrs. James Johns Dr. Thomas Schoepfle Mr. and Mrs. C. J. Lindecamp Miss Sophia Purcell Mr. and Mrs. Les Russell Mr. and Mrs. John B. Russell Patrons Mr. and Mrs. Frank Garwood and Family Mr. and Mrs. J. R. Wallrabenstein Dr. John R. Mellon Mrs. Ann Vail Mr. and Mrs. Kenneth Gove Mr. and Mrs. Donald Graham Mr. and Mrs. Marshall Lewis Mr. and Mrs. Samuel Magee Ken Bruns Acknowledgements Mr. and Mrs. Donald Mclntyre Dr. and Mrs. Wilbur V. Cole Mrs. Gladys Stein Mr. and Mrs. Thomas Reel Dr. and Mrs. J. Michael Swope Dr. and Mrs. R. L. Blackann Mr. and Mrs. Alton Kamens Mr. and Mrs. Robert Mitchell Mr. Ronald Brown 1974 Reflections Staff wishes to thank the advertisers, sponsors, and patrons for the financial support for the yearbook. Through the generosity of businesses and residents of Berlin Heights, Huron, Milan, Norwalk, and Sandusky over half of the book was paid. The Anchor Printing and Lithographing Company of Fort Worth, Texas printed the 1974 Reflections. Mr. Paul Whitaker of Lima, Ohio represented the company. Mr. Richard Shafer of Shafer Studio photo- graphed members of the senior class and group pictures. He also was the aerial photo- grapher for the end pages. Cindy Bellamy, Beth Blackburn, Pete Brunow, Scott Burras, Anita Flesher, Maria Howard, Leanne Leveritt, Sheryl Old, Randy Porter, Pat Sanders, Betty Soviak, Karen Springer, Cheryl Stout, Howard Swartz, and Libby Toler, members of the Journalism I class, wrote some copy for various groups and activities. F irelands Conference Wrestling pictures were taken by Mr. Louis Weiss. The Norwalk Reflector provided several sports pictures. Mr. Gene Lake made arrangements for the pilot and airplane for the aerial picture of the school. Faculty member, Mr. Donald Day, drew the high school emblem on page one. The cover was designed by Kyle Hennings. The Relections is a member of the National Scholastic Press Association and the Jour- nalism Association of Ohio Schools. A Index Abedrop, Margarita 38, 118 Agee, Marilyn 27, 109 Akers, Steve Anthony, Susan 95 Ash, Debby 59, 80 Ash, Dennis 72, 74 B Baker, Arthur 72, 156 Barker, Dennis 88, 141, 155 Barker, James 63, 80, 137, 141, 155 Barnes, Terry Bastien, Nancy 80 Bateson, Nanette 38, 40, 95, 190 Bauer, Laura 59, 80 Bechtel, Steve 62, 80, 155 Beck, Michelle 12, 13, 14, 25, 26, 48, 95 Bellamy Cindy 44, 47, 80, 170, 171 Bennett, Paul 80 Bennett, Vaughn 95 Berger, Richard 129 Berger, Ruth 129 Best, Pat 28, 5, 58, 59, 61, 88, 166, 194 Biemler, Bill 95 Biemler, David 144 Biemler, Holly 38, 5, 88, 176 Biemler, Richard 72, 144 Billups, Dennis 42, 44, 95 Bishop, Bud 80 Bishop, Candy 60, 72, 156 Bixby, Scott 72, 153 Blackann, David 88, 149 Blackann, Donna 72, 38 Blackburn, Beth 44, 48, 80, 84 Blevens, lda 72 Bober, Nadine 95 Boegli, Suzanne 44, 48, 80, 191 Bogan, Roberta 44, 48, 54, 55, 63, 72, 166, 170 Bolding, Lora 72 Booker, Mary 41, 44, 55, 72, 166 Boos, Bryon 41, 44, 67, 72, 190 Boos, Richard 31, 88 Boose, Kathy 80, 169, 170 Boose, Linda 27, 44, 47, 88 Booth, Douglas 88 Booth, Melinda 38, 40, 59, 63, 80, 163, 164, 166 Bostator, John 23, 88, 137, 141, 156, 157 Bragg, Russell 48, 72, 158 Brimer, Lani 19, 52, 58, 59, 88, 195 Bristol, Russell 88, 137, 141, 176 Brown, Lisa 53, 73 Brunow, Kathy 59, 38, 73, 169, 170 Brunow, Pattie 60, 194 Brunow, Pete 80, 141, 149 Buhrle, Karen 38, 68, 80, 166, 186 Buehrle, Kathy 11, 43, 44, 5, 68, 69, 94, 95,113,163,166,171,176 Buehrle, Kris 44, 46, 60, 80, 156, 164, 166,169,170 Burcaw, Anne 59, 73, 156 Burcaw, Daniel 73, 144, 153, 156 Burcaw, Karen 96, 195 Burdue, Guy 149 Burdue, Joan 132 Burdue, Larry 129 Burke, Betty 38, 73 Burke, Linda 38, 40, 48, 59, 88 230!l ndex Burns, Glenda 16, 44, 45, 48, 52, 55, 60, 88 Burns, Jackie 5, 73 Burns, Rhonda Burras, Scott 63, 88, 155, 159, 197 Burris, Carl 23, 41, 43, 44, 45, 61, 96 Burris, Cheryl 73 Burris, Theresa 44 Burtscher, Tammy 164, 170 Butcher, Barbara 187 Byrd, Robert 55, 73 Byers, Paulette 48, 88 123, 170 C Cabage, Rod 178 Canterbury, Debbie 38, 59, 80 Canterbury, Estel 96 Carver, Janet 38, 48, 55, 59, 73, 166, 170 Carver, John 80 Caskey, Darrell 96 Castle, Cherie 81 Castle, Jamie Castle, Janice Caudill, Tammy 55, 81 Chaffee, Ronald 73 Charville, Barbara 44, 55, 81, 82 Charville, Nancy 44, 73, 76 Chauvin, David 41, 44, 47, 73, 79 Chauvin, Jeff 41, 44, 88, 137, 156, 157, 176 Chauvin, John 44, 96, 114 Cheesman, Susan 88, 148, 171 Cheesman, Terry 5, 16, 38, 46, 96, 137, 141, 142, 147 Church, Teresa 62, 73, 170 Clark, Patrick 73 Clark, Pete 73 Cline, Marilyn 13 Clyde, David 63, 88, 159 Codeluppi, George Cole, Bonnie 81 Cole, Linda 44, 81 Conry, Donald 141 Cooley, Joan 43, 44, 55, 96, 113, 114, 171, 190 Cordle, Robert Crecelius, Becky 59, 81, 170, 186 Crecelius, Steven 65, 96, 150 Cring, Brenda 59, 88 Crookshanks, Al 73 Crum, Laura 38 Crum, Richard 89 D Dann, Joyce 48, 63, 73, 170 Dann, Linda 38. 40 Davis, Jane 48, 59, 81 Day, Donald 63, 127, 159, 197 Deehr, Randy 81, 137, 141, 155 Delamater, Patricia 41, 44, 63, 89, 159, 194 Dellisanti, Tony 67, 73, 144, 152, 156 Demuth, Cindy 81, 189 Dennis, Debbie 38, 81 Dennis, Sandra 88 Dennis, Louis 67, 89 DeWitt, David 97 DeWitt, Denise 81 Dickman, Debra 38, 40, 81, 170 Dieckman, Debbie Dircks, Amy 55, 81, 170 Dirks, Laurie 59, 73, 170 Dixon, David 179 Dixon, Pam Doerner, Bruce 88, 141, 149, 158 Doerner, Lela 131 Downing, David 73 Drake, Brian 89 Drake, Jerry 63, 97, 159, 184 Drake, Thomas 38, 63, 73 Dubuc, Roger 55, 149 Dunham, David 97,112,141,143,147,197 Dute, Melody 23, 25, 97 E Early, Francee 38, 48, 55, 57, 97 Easler, Sherry 44, 47, 55, 68, 69, 170 Eastman, Stuart Edwards, Deborah 59, 81 Edwards, Fern 132 Einerson, Judy 41, 44, 52, 89,171,188 Eldridge, Eva 38, 73 Ellis, Karen 59, 89 Eppler, Linda 38, 89, 171 Eppler, Thomas 97 Eslinger, Cynthia 89 Eslinger, George 133 Ezell, Ludie 38, 97 F Fahning, Tim 81, 152, 156 Failor, Larry 62, 63, 73 Ferber, Susan 59, 89 Ferguson, Thomas 124, 126, 141, 143, 152 Fernandez, Betty 38, 72, 73, 169 Feyedelem, John 156, 185 Finnen, Kathleen 38, 89, 123, 170 Finnen, Rosemary 59, 126, 194 Flesher, Anita 59, 81 Fletcher, James 74 Fletcher, Richard 63 Flipse, Teresa 33, 38, 40, 44, 168, 170 Flipse, Terry 155 Flipse, Thomas 74, 149 Flipse, Tina 38, 40, 48, 58, 81, 169, 170 Followay, Mary 38, 59, 98 Foos, Jacquie 12, 44, 60, 81, 169, 170 Fox, Patty 89 Frankboner, Ann 38, 40, 55, 81 , 163, 166, 186 Franklin, Darrill 74 Franklin, Larry 61, 89, 152,158 Franklin, Richard 89 Freeman, Wayne 74 Friend, Linda 59, 126, 194 Frost, Phyllis 126, 181 G Gabel, Marcia 48, 98 Gabel, Terry 82, 141 Gadd, Cheryl 82 Garwood, Bonnie 41 , 44, 67, 82, 163, 164, 166 Garwood, James 63, 66, 67, 94, 98, 110, 116, 159 Gasek, Christine 48, 59, 98 Geason, Jeff 12, 88, 91, 93,141, 150, 155 Georgiafandis, Nick 39, 40, 46, 112, 124, 126 Gillard, David 41, 44, 45, 94, 98, 110, 112, 137, 147, 175 Gliatta, Annette 20, 28, 44, 55, 68, 69, 89, 163,166,168,170 Gnecco, Kim 4, 38, 48, 68, 89, 170 Godines, Juan 74 Goodman, Donald 129 Graham, Joy 44, 55, 58, 88, 89 Grant, Kathy 59, 74 Graves, Daniel 89 Green, Kathy 38, 59, 74 Gribben, Brett 72, 74, 144 Gribben, Craig 155 Grimm, David 63, 125, 158, 191 Grosswiler, Rhea 44, 48, 59, 82, 87 Grosswiler, Rhena 38, 43, 74, 171 Ground, Kim 38, 41, 44, 46, 50 Ground, Mike 67, 74 Marshall, Rhett 75 Guaderrama, Ovidia 53, 55, 126, 199 Gurney, David 144, 153, 15 Gurney, Ruth 122 H Habeck, Raidean 55, 59, 82, 166 Habernigg, Wayne Haegel, Nancy 43, 44, 55, 61, 74, 163, 164, 165, 166 Haeuptle, Andy 80, 82 Haeuptle, Patrick 98, 147 Haines, Lisa 38, 55, 74 Hahn, Betty 133 Hahn, Clifford 133 Hahn, Connie 74, 186 Hall, Charles 121, 126 Hall, Patricia 15, 33, 38, 40, 48, 60, 61, 118,163,166,184 Hall, Terry 12, 99,156 Hamons, Patricia 90 Hutchins, Ronnie Hutchinson, Daniel 14, 15, 60, 100 Hutchinson, Nancy 48, 75, 170 l Ingram, John 75 J Jenkins, Rebecca 100 Jenkins, Sandy 38, 83, 176 Jesberger, Tom 75, 144, 153, 156 Johns, Annette 13, 75, 170 Johns, Laurie 100, 113 Johns , Lisa 55, 58, 88, 90 Jones, Debi 83 Jones, Herb 90 Lowry, Debra 59, 75, 166, 169, 170 Lowry, Ricky 84 Lowry, Terry 38, 59, 60, 90, 166 Lutes, Mike 90,141,147 M MacKay, Gary 62, 75 Magee, Kim 44, 75, 166, 170 Maines, Darrell 62, 63, 91, 155, 159 Malone, Kathy 41, 44, 45, 102,110,164, 166, 190 Marshall, Scarlett 38, 91 Martin, Mark 75, 91,149 Martin, Ty 156, 149 Martz, Arthur 20, 38, 40, 46, 48, 52, 55, 63 Martz, Edwin 38, 46, 48, 84 Marvicsin, Rhonda 59, 84 Mason, Gloria 75 Mason, Mark 91,140,141, 147,148,149 Hansen, Colleen 44, 74 Hansen, Kurt 41 , 44, 90 Hansen, Margaret 133 Harkelroad, Ricky 74, 144, 158 Harlow, James 74 Harp, Mary 97 Harris, Bill 74, 144, 156 Hart, Nancy 41 , 44, 58, 90, 163, 166 Haslage, Brenda 74 Hast, Barbara 44, 58, 59, 90, 176 Hayes, Bobby 82, 156, 183 Hayes, Bradley 99, 156, 179 Hayes, Janice 90, 179 Heckelman, Heckelman Heckelman, Heckelman Heckelman Ann 99, 123,161,163, 166, 197 Loren 52, 62, 90117, 155,176 Paul 74 Rex 48 51 74 ,susan 44, ies, 166 Heitchler, Jackie 90 Hemchak, Richard 90, 149, 156, 158 Hemchak, Robert 74, 144, 153, 196 Hennings, Glen 139,120 Hennings, Kyle 38, 40, 52, 55, 56, 58, 68, 69, 99,113,114 Henry, James 67, 82 Heriff, Mark 82, 87 Herron, John 74 Hicks, Barbara 83 Hicks, Kathy 59, 99 Hill, Frank 4, 46, 67, 99 Hill, Fred 38, 46, 67, 74 Hillis, Barb 38, 40, 63, 99 Hindle, Kevin 74 Hipp, Brian Hipp, Debra 38, 75, 169, 170 Hipp, Lisa 15, 38, 48, 99 Hippler, Charles 52, 64, 67, 83, 155, 156 Hoag, Debbie 43, 44, 83, 163, 166 Hoffman, Jean 55, 75, 166 Hoffman, Patti 4, 10, 18, 90, 121,168, 170, 175 Hohman, Debra 7, 38, 40, 48, 58, 90, 170, 176 Hohman, John 67, 75, 144, 149 Holder, Sue 61, 182 Holler, Brad 75, 153, 155 Hopkins, Greg 83 Hopkins, John Horner, Cindy 75 Horner, James 75, 144 Houghtlen, Donya Hovatter, David 90 Howard, Maria 55, 83 Howard, Dan 187 Huber, Barbara 128 Hupfer, David 44, 46, 62, 67, 83, 155 Justi, Bonnie 38, 59, 80, 83, 173 Justi, Connie 21, 44, 5, 83, Justi, Edward 100 Justi, Pamela 100 K Kaatz, Jill 24, 100 Kaczor, Margaret 100 Kamens, Alton 6 Kamens, Joyce 7, 41 , 43, 44, 48, 55, 83, 170 Kamens, Karla 11, 41, 44, 48, 5, 57, 94, 100,171, 175,176 Kastor, Marcia 101 Katstor, Valerie 83 Keene, James 38, 83 Kile, David 5,112,125,146, 147,181 King, Vicki 4, 59, 83, 166, 170, 171 Kinnard, Holly 43, 44, 55, 75, 166 Klepper, Tom 101, 137 Klinger, Tom 63,101, 159 Klingler, Jackie 38, 76, 90, 170, 171 Klingler, Patty 75 Knallay, Chris 83, 196 Knallay, Edward 67,101, 141 Knallay, John 13 Knittle, Nancy 16, 17, 38, 67, 90 Knupke, Daniel 75 Koch, Dale 29, 83, 137,141, 155 Krause, Marilyn 44, 55, 83, 166 Kroft, Matt 67, 83 Krueger, Max 120 Kuhl, Kim 38, 75,186 L Lake, Daniel 26,101,137, 141,143, 150 Lake, Linda 4, 11, 29,101,162,163,166, 168, 170 Lambert, Susie 12, 43, 44, 83, 169, 170 Lang, Queta 38, 40, 59, 83, 170 Lasch, Robert Latham, Suzanne 23, 41 , 44, 55, 69, 90, 170 176 Latrany, Kathy 44, 5, 83, 166, 170 Laughlin, Kim 38,101 Leber, Robin Leber, Sharon 90 Lehmann, Victoria 41, 46, 48, 90, 166, 170 Leimbach, Don 75, 159 Leimbach, Gary 63, 83 Lenz, Toby 15, 17, 20, 48, 50, 52, 83 Leveritt, Leanne 29, 48 Leveritt, Pam 48, 63, 75, 164, 170 Lewis, Mike 101, 137, 147, 185 Libby, Sara 38, 48, 53, 5, 58, 84, 186 Likes, Carmen 38, 40, 48, 84, 169, 170 Lindecamp, Charles 120 Lindecamp, Margery 126, 182 Livengood, Mike 84, 141 Livengood, Patrick 48, 90 Logan, Vivienne Mattlage, Lisa 38, 84 McCoy, Dan 75, 15 McCoy, Laurie 102 McCoy, Wayne 41, 44, 47, 91 Mclntrye, Micheyle 10, 40, 88, 91 , 92, 163 166, 168, 169 McKinnon, Mike 76,144 McLoda, Ricky 76, 156 McLoda, Sandra 102 McPeek, Donna 91 McWilliams, Patricia 48, 55, 111,114,190 Meyer, Christine 38, 40, 94, 102, 110, 116 192 Meyer, Gidget 43, 44, 55, 76 Meyers, Helen 130 Meyers, Jean 44, 55, 84, 163, 166, 170 Micheals, Laura 7, 38, 48, 51, 5, 58, 68, 91, 170 Miller, Stephen 84 Mills, Grace Mills, Richard 102, 150, 151 Mingus, Randy 76, 144 Mitchell, Gail 18, 48, 90, 91,142,170 Mockler, Julie 44, 47, 84, 166 Mohn, Joni Moon, Tom Moore, Bonnie 91 Morgan, Chuck 84, 152, 158 Morris, Christine Morrow, Debbie 48, 84, 86 Mortensen, Jeff 76, 144 Mortensen, Sheree 59, 84, 163, 166 Mowry, Daisy 130, 131 Moyer, Dan 63, 144, 145 Moyer, Dave 31, 63, 76, 144, 156 Moyer, Diane 44, 5, 80, 84, 163, 164, 165, 166 Moyer, Gordon 52, 63, 91, 156, 159, 176, 186 Mullins, Rickie Murray, Kathy 41, 44, 52, 91, 170 Muthig, William 60, 61, 185 Myers, Eric N Nace, George Nealey, Ray 84 Newsome, Delores Newsome, Linda 59 Nickols, Don 76 Nickols, Joan 48, 102, 193 Noftz, Bonnie 76 Noftz, Ronald 102 Nolan, Dexter 76 Nolan, Terry 85, 102, 146, 147 Nottke, Russell lndex!231 O Oetzel, Caroline 12, 25, 38, 76, 170 Old, Barb 59, 76 Old, Mike 62, 85, 155 Old, Sheri 59, 85, 163, 166, 170 Oney, Shirley 62, 125, 127 188 Opfer, Donald 36, 52, 103, 137, 156, 157, 191 Ortman, Jim 41, 44, 76 Osborne, Jerry 68, 69, 125, 139, 141, 150, 188 Ostheimer, Ken 76, 144, 153 P Payne, Dan 85, 150, 155 Payne, Lonnie Payne, Micky 103, 150, 181 Peabody, David 153 Peterson, Janice 55, 56, 58, 91 Peterson, Thomas 103 Phillips, Brad 38, 41, 44, 46, 76 Phillips, Michael 91, 141 Phillips, Roger 91,156, 178 Phillips, Sally 85 Pickrell, Paul 4, 103 Pigman, Mark 76, 141, 153 Pittinger, Ken 62, 85, 141 Plue, Dan 76 Plumb, Dan 60, 80, 85 Plumb, Dennis 76 Poling, Terry 14, 48, 89, 91 Pomeroy, Bev 38, 76, 164, 166, 180 Pomeroy, Gilbert 91, 156 Pomeroy, Nora 55, 58, 59, 63, 85, 170, 186 Pool, Barb 77 Pool, Betty Porter, Randy 48, 50, 52, 88, 140 Privett, Bobby Prusa, Barbara 48, 63, 77, 170 Puder, Christina 103 Puppi, Alberto 118 Purcell, Sophia 56, 177, 180 Puskarovich, Linda 44, 48, 52, 55, 58, 59, 92 Putnoky, Dolores 63, 77, 170 Putnoky, Edward 67, 103, 111, 137, 141, 156 Putnoky, Emery 92, 192 Pyle, Sallie 60, 63, 77, 166, 170 R Raboin, Randy 67, 85 Raboin, Wayne 85, 152 Ramon, Julie Ramsey, Linette 48, 77, 170, 189 Ray, Robert Ray, Tim Raymond, John 103, 141 Reising, Doanld 103, 141 Reising, Terri 59, 77 Rice, Ed 85, 141 Rickel, Carl 153 Riley, Ricky 77 Risner, Carol Ritz, Jim 62, 77,141,15 Ritz, Peggy 38, 92 Robinette, Tony 61, 67, 85, 87, 137, 141, 151, 152, 15 Rockwell, Jerald 52, 62, 92 Roe, Robert 11, 67, 72, 77, 141, 153, 155 Rogers, Tim 68 Flomell, Peggy 104 Rooker, Joseph 178 Rooker, Roger 38, 44, 46, 63, 82, 85, 140 Roscoe, Jacqueline 186 Rose, Becky 55, 63, 85, 186 Rosekelly, Dan 67, 85, 196 232! I ndex Rosekelly, Donna 104 Rosekelly, Douglas 104 Ross, Alex 139 Ross, Alexis 33, 38, 48, 104 Ross, Gail 85 Roth, Wayne 147 Russ, Kelley 38, 77 Russell, Mamie 7, 38, 40, 58, 68, 92 Russell, Sally 104, 195 Spencer, Carol 59, 106 Spencer, David 92, 178 Spoerr, Judy 41, 44, 48, 92 Spradlin, Jeff 67, 77, 145, 152, 156 Sprau, Cheryl 38, 77 Sprau, Linda 38, 40 Sprau, Terry 106 Springer, Debbie 38, 44, 78, 170, 171 Springer, Jim 106, 111, 115,137,141,147 Springer, Karen 24, 44, 47, 86 S Salmons, Jim 29, 104, 137, 141, 154, 155 Sanders, Carroll 61, 69, 116, 121, 124 Sanders, Patty 163, 166, 170, 171 Sanders, Thomas 104, 137, 141, 154, 155, 156 Santiago, Larry 85 Satterfield, Lavonne 19, 189 Sax, Kenneth 104 Sberna, Frank 144, 183 Schaeffer, Scott 92, 137, 147 Schauer, Steven 32, 40, 48, 49, 124, 180, 181 Schenk, Carol 59, 105 Schenk, Jim 77 Springer 146, 147 Springer, Sheryl 38, 48, 78 Stanford, Rex 15, 18, 26, 31, 32, 48, 49, 50 125, 127, 181 Stanley, Carol 106 Stanley, Clarence 106 Stark, Sandy 38, 48, 59, 78 Stein, Joanne 11, 106, 113, 163, 166 Stein, Robert 115, 116, 117, 120 Stiert, Kenneth 78, 156 Stiles, Sheree 28, 40, 53, 63, 85, 86, 87, 170, 186 , Ken 10, 17, 38, 44, 106, 137, 142, Schifer, Charlene 132 Schifer, Michael 60, 119, 126 Schlessman, Herbert 120 Schindl er, Dave 86, 155 Schnee, Wayne Schroeder, Sherry 86 Schroeder, William 105, 149 Sedlock, William 52, 92 Segee, Bruce 77 Seiling, Jim 38, 49, 63, 77 Sexton, Eugene Shafer, Alan 44, 48, 62, 63, 73, 77 Shafer, Diana 44, 77, 170 Shafer, Duane 29, 41, 44, 46, 48, 62, 63, 105 Shafer, Richard 57 Shane, Dale 17, 20, 31, 38, 39, 44, 105, 141, 150 Shane, Virginia 7, 22, 130 Shaw, Mark 86 Sheetz, Cindy 92 Sheetz, Pam 48, 59, 63, 77, 170 Still, Robert 78, 144, 155 Stoll, Matt 67, 78, 144, 148, 149 Stoll, Mike 67, 78, 144, 149,155 Stoll, Theodore 127, 175, 190 Stout, Cheryl 48, 59, 86, 170 Stout, Richard 38, 86, 183 Strack, Cheryl 78 Strader, Larry 86 Stratton, Mark 86, 158 Stratton, William 107 Strieber, David Suhanic, Mark 64, 67, 107 Sukke, Ardell 31, 38, 48, 72, 78 Swartz, Ed 78, 144 Swartz, Howard 56, 63, 92, 93, 141, 148 Swartz, Laura 38, 40, 48, 56, 59 T Taft, Nancy 78 Taylor, Randy 92, 141 Taylor, Richard 125, 141, 155, 185 Shelly, Eric 67, 77, 155, 190 Shelly, Rachel 38, 40, 48, 55, 105, 194 Shelly, Tim 86 Shingleton, Ray 38, 63, 77 Shively, Dawn 38, 59, 60, 92, 166, 171 Shively, Kim 38, 59, 77, 170 Sholes, Dotty 44, 77, 170, 186 Shover, Kathy 77 Taylor, Robin 44, 47, 52, 55, 58, 88, 92, 164 Taylor, Todd 86, 152 Taylor, Vickie 44, 107 Thayer, Bruce 65, 67, 127, 192 Thomas, Barb Thomas, Kathy 44, 55, 78, 169, 170 Thomas, Sandy 107 Shover, Mike 92, 176, 177 Siebert, Diane Siebert , Gary Signs, Debbie 86 Signs, Margaret 86 Simon, Hal 105,117 Simpson, Laurie 7, 48, 105 Sisson, Sisson, Donna 61, 119 Mark 60, 66, 86, 151, 152, 158 Slauterbeck, Delton 86 Smith, Charlie 67, 86 Smith, Kim 92, 141 Smith, Michael 38, 57, 105, 137, 150, 156 Smith, Michael C. Smith, Rick 38, 48, 49, 77, 141, 149 Smith, Robin 77 Smyth, John 77 Smyth, Nancy 44, 45, 48, 92 Sommers, Mark 86 Sommerville, Barb 77 Souslin, Gary 106, 116 Souslin, Terry 92 Soviak, Betty 44, 86, 166, 170 Speer, Terence 92 Thompson, Clark 28, 78 Thompson, Donna 92 Thompson, Jim 30, 78 Thompson, James Toler, Libby 59, 86, 166, 170, 171 Twaddle, Jerri 10, 92, 168, 170 V Valentine, Lucy 59, 107, 186 VanBenschoten, Diane 122 VanWinkel, Don 107 VanVinkle, Jack 137, 141, 155 Vartorella, Martha 126, 162, 163, 166, 198 Vartorella, Steve 78, 153 Vartorella, Vickie 48, 107 Vaughan, Jeffrey Viock, Harry 86 Vowell, Cheryl 108 Vowell, Judy 92, 179 Vowell, Taunya 59, 86 W Walker, Becky 108 Wallace, Edmund 78 Wallace, Ian 78 Wallace, Patricia 38, 108 Wallrabenstein, Laura 23, 44, 54, 55, 58, 60, 68, 92 Wallrabenstein, Russell 121 Walton, Christine 108 Walton, Julie 78 Ward, Elizabeth Ward, Jeffery 52, 62, 92 Ward, Rick 78, 153 Warden, Stephen 30, 92 Wasmiller, Elaine 187 Watson, Janice 38, 55, 58, 92, 194 Weatherspoon, Mickey 183 Weatherspoon, Terry 108 Weeks, Patty 86 Weeks, Terrie 78 Weilnau, Beverly 38, 40, 67, 108, 163, 166, 170, 190 Weilnau, Dawn 170 Weilnau, Eugene 108 Weilnau, Jim 86, 152 Weilnau, Stanley 86, 193 Weilnau, Tom 67 Weit, Ruth 122 Welfle, Jayne 13, 24, 38, 88, 91, 92, 171 Westcott, Kerry 41, 44, 48, 56, 93 Westcott, Lori 48, 79 Wetzel, Christopher 67, 79 Wetzel, Michael 93, 179 Whaley, Gary 86 White, Dave 79, 141 Whittington, James 124, 126, 141, 143, 196 Wigner, Dana 59, 93, 163, 166, 171 Wikel, Mark 79 Wikel, Pam 79, 169 Wikel, Robert 52, 62, 63, 86 Wikel, Ted 67, 86 Wilcox, Christine 44 Wilcox, Robert 29, 59, 108, 111, 137, 159, 184 Wild, Joe 87, 93 Wiley, Kathy 79, 189 Willis, Brian 141, 150, 155, 178 Willis, Daniel 5, 23, 27, 109, 141, 142, 146, 147, 154, 155 Willis, Deborah 109 Wilson, Karen 79 Winner, Sonya 31, 48, 50, 55, 79 Wolf, Barb 109, 178 Woolever, Lois 48, 87, 166 Woolever, Marci 38, 48, 59, 60, 72, 79, 163, 166, 170 Wright, Carla 109 Wright, Paula 38, 44, 79, 182 Y Young, Alice 7, 17, 20, 38, 40, 48, 58, 83, 87, 170 Young, Connie 59, 87 Young, James Young, Ron 141, 150 Yunghans, Howard 127, 156, 192 Z Zakerski, Cheryl 59, 87, 166, 170 Zellner, Rhonda 4, 58, 59, 87, 170, 171 1974 Reflections Staff Editor-In-Chief Diversion Faces Teamwork Intellect Photographers Business Manager Adviser Kyle Hennings Barb Hillis Don Opfer Kerry Westcott Karla Kamens Jeff Geason Mike Shover Mike Smith Fran Early Laurie Simpson Kyle Hennings Karla Kamens Tom Klinger Laura Swartz Miss Sophia Purcell lndex!233 CHICKEN ' SEA FOOD ' STEAKS Homemade Bread, Rolls and Pies BANQUETS - WEDDINGS - PART1ES CONFERENCE ROOMS FOR RESERVATIONS: PHONE 499-3291 el . rl., .fmmim:::,gg,,MW A, l ? ' My - I aww '2"""1'fwf-s,"T,5femf..,k ' ,fb N 1 ' fl 'T -w:..,4-f E1" f27W:?1 "w"Wn' - yf zwsm. .a ' C 'E' 'mf -W vw- as 74.1 in 1 K f ' 134:-Q 'wx ww" " 'L N N73'Q'L:-3, " nm. : :: 2'w7,: Q ,, .. 'ma ' V 'J ""::fY: ms., ' ' , ff 'lf fm- M -- 'V if - , --1 ,M , A , 4 N, ' f If -'fs H K 1' 2 filers J, , N jam, ig, Zig 'fij fxo 'gg I A 352 Z1 WR Q A ig ' ,R auatwwqwwfadwmgwu 1 -CNE R. 1 M ', , iluvg, 'J - : 4 f ' . -'vim f 1. :X ff f '5 " ' iid iii' " 4 i M , f f, Eff 'N 'S ' ' S' 1 V H A M' ' M--df" K A 3 'f if , sf ,, f .1 'V fi '.'u-,mi Wy N 'M!,,n1 ,V , , I, , : , 1,,,,,H--w..,.V....,..,m'V, T - 'Mgr if :rfb , ., A f g 5 , :Ww w .1 HN uw ' ,fi-. ,smf,fH,,,g,,,5,,,,,g: - ' . ' -, ' - ab., Mu law s ....., ,,.,, V f,,n,,W.,.. ,N 4 W W ,Lfxkgffg 1,-I A L iw 1 :'1, g k p ,V mf , ws.: W LMS N 0 H :Q 1 -ur ,V V, f ,L ' H ' 5. t 1 ,fl , , .. ,r Q, ,ll.i,J!,Vk3 gf f uk g!'l1,,1,3Z! ya , , , I yi : ,J , ,Jef 0 :'x' L "W, I if 0 3' A ',' "Vik in v 9 ' '31 . Q5 .A 'S , ll., -5? si 3 rl 4 2 . wfw' , lil :lf f 1, . f l I - -L f . A-I-wwf ww 5 - 11 . U 0 w 2+ r ' ff f ' iwrxzsie .A ' 1 fe V A E 'N : efwwwm' .:afN. AQQIQ A H .,,,,,.. fMe A: Q- HOURS: Sundays 11:30 to 8 - Closed Mondays Tuesday thru Saturday 11:30 to 2:00 and 5:00 to 9:00 - OPEN YEAR AROUND -- L KUBACH-SMITH ALLIS-CHALMERS FUNERALHOME STIEBER IMPLEMENT SALES INC. Sales - ALLIS-CHALMERS - Service 314 E- Main Sr. Nlorwalk, Ohio Phone 668-5801 Route 43 gggjlgj? Norwalk, Ohio CLIP 'N CURL The Village House of Beauty T H E BERLIN FRUIT BOX Milan On The Square Phone 499-2911 COMPANY Featuring the latest in hair styles. Appointments not always necessary HOUSE OF DONUTS . 4 . 301 West Perkins Blulil.lN HEIGHTS, OHIO Sandusky, Ohio Phone 626-6681 Coffee Bar--Carry Out Service Edison High School: Gym Bag Letter Sweaters Award Jackets SHINROCK ELEVATOR School Jackets Gym Clothing Sportswear Cameras Sporting Goods HON THEGROW, HoLzAEPFEL BROS. TO SERVE YOU BETTER" 162 Columbus Ave Sandusky, Ohio Phone 433-5134 Route 1 Huron, Ohio Congratulations Class of 1974 SPEEDWAY AUTO SALES 1331 Camp Street JOHN DEERE Sandusky, Ohio 44870 gn: .X " 125 Q ,, l --W ., , v.5t,,'ae 5 V '. -1 , ' wif. K '11 X, A, 1 2 1 Q gy Q :jg 3 ,1 gf A' ., . g 525 ' QQ 23'..QgifWIw.i"if 2 W. ,L , 'H y ,M 1 ring:-,',A 1' I , 4, ww, A 5 1 5 +4 X w , ,vw ' I . NW. W- .WI-F W ,W ' A 4 - A gfwf' ..,. 4 bw I. x Iv? L vm. JN A Am- -,vf if N. 'f M M J. eb. f ff , A ,H 2 A M


Suggestions in the Edison High School - Reflections Yearbook (Milan, OH) collection:

Edison High School - Reflections Yearbook (Milan, OH) online yearbook collection, 1972 Edition, Page 1

1972

Edison High School - Reflections Yearbook (Milan, OH) online yearbook collection, 1973 Edition, Page 1

1973

Edison High School - Reflections Yearbook (Milan, OH) online yearbook collection, 1974 Edition, Page 108

1974, pg 108

Edison High School - Reflections Yearbook (Milan, OH) online yearbook collection, 1974 Edition, Page 103

1974, pg 103

Edison High School - Reflections Yearbook (Milan, OH) online yearbook collection, 1974 Edition, Page 102

1974, pg 102

Edison High School - Reflections Yearbook (Milan, OH) online yearbook collection, 1974 Edition, Page 222

1974, pg 222

1985 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1970 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1972 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1965 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1983 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1983 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals
FIND FRIENDS AND CLASMATES GENEALOGY ARCHIVE REUNION PLANNING
Are you trying to find old school friends, old classmates, fellow servicemen or shipmates? Do you want to see past girlfriends or boyfriends? Relive homecoming, prom, graduation, and other moments on campus captured in yearbook pictures. Revisit your fraternity or sorority and see familiar places. See members of old school clubs and relive old times. Start your search today! Looking for old family members and relatives? Do you want to find pictures of parents or grandparents when they were in school? Want to find out what hairstyle was popular in the 1920s? E-Yearbook.com has a wealth of genealogy information spanning over a century for many schools with full text search. Use our online Genealogy Resource to uncover history quickly! Are you planning a reunion and need assistance? E-Yearbook.com can help you with scanning and providing access to yearbook images for promotional materials and activities. We can provide you with an electronic version of your yearbook that can assist you with reunion planning. E-Yearbook.com will also publish the yearbook images online for people to share and enjoy.