Elkhart High School - Pennant Yearbook (Elkhart, IN)

 - Class of 1958

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Elkhart High School - Pennant Yearbook (Elkhart, IN) online yearbook collection, 1958 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 224 of the 1958 volume:

TO ELKHART HIGH Oh, Elkhart High, we will be true Forever to your white and blue; And in our memories will remain The hope of coming back again To wander through familiar halls: Remembering what the heart recalls, Rememb ' ring games we watched or played, And happiness in friendships made. Ilfu iufiffilffit PUBLIC LIBRARY 3 1833 01840 5 Jl MJ 56 GC 977 202 EL52EHS, 1958 The many lessons that we ' ve learned, The teachers for whose help we turned: These are the things we shan ' t forget; They signify a task well met. Our school day memories hold, in truth, The joy that is the flame of youth. Dear Elkhart High, we pledge to thee Our faith, our hope, our loyality. — School Hymn g5$ Pennant Annual ELKHART HIGH SCHOOL • ELKHART, INDIANA To classrooms in M.E. Church. ; i to begin with thi S ce Elkhart contents: academic activities athletics PjBl t% m High . . . . people of EHS and advertising Like these sophs, we came from the three junior highs— Roosevelt. North Side and Central — lost, be- wildered, scared, and became a part of the student body which crowded the halls at EHS. Where once we were sophomores, ?i Roosevelt chums. ' " " " mTiimiw -« ■ HM L " 2kj ■; A - A " W % ' I A J PT ' i K ♦ ' Xr iihklllW 1. 1 r i 1 rallP I fWk 111 k- I ! » iff rliff f If i| ill (te 5 ip ' ii 5 k Hi Central pah. % ' - still loyal to ourjunior highs . . . r 1 -«■ ■ 1 - M - ■ — ! orthside kids. At EH Art in Central. we continued in the same activities The Roosevelt Choir. orlhniili ' Publications Stuff. . . and in Sr. High. . . . arf, music, publications, and High School Chorus The Pennant W eekh . the Student Council . . Student Count. U fftnitom : in Central, Music at ISorthside. 8 Music at EHS. and at EHS. Most of us followed our junior high interests when we came into senior hisrh. O We found that our ex- perience paid dividends, as we began to take part in the busy whirl of the EHS schedule. « -- . ' Some of us found new " stead ies " ; some were still loyal to their old loves. Some crowds added new members; some still clung to their cliques. ...... . . n Pll y - K-J - 1 KHK jl - ms Br i m iiia . ir school old romances. (till Central ties holtl. The gang sticks together. But in elections and gangs, we were still loyal tojr hi friend ' 10 Homeroom 209 elects o Roosevelt pal. m mi ; if r ■iL] 11 Uk ' M m ' .Sfi togelhrr 11 55© ££ EHS cheerleaders. Backing the Blazers. Soon we became fan • • • The " melting-pot " process began early in the football season. We caught the Blazer fever; at pep ses- sions we learned the yells; at games we lustily sang the fight song; at st games, we homecoming time we voted for the queen and court. Our colors were no longer those of junior highs; now we proudly wore the blue and white of EHS. 12 Phoebe Compton, football queen. A tcord of advice from the coach. Blazers in a huddle. yelled for the Blazers 13 Class rings arrive. As time went on . . . We produce our own talent show. we lost most oi our old junior high attachments in working tog thei on a tivi- lics. Oui junioi year, with - ■ big proje ts, drew us closer ;is we worked with classmates, seniors, sponsors. 14 Planning and working together for the play and the prom, we no longer thought about whether any- one was from Xorthside or Roose- velt, were no longer sentimental about our Central days. By June we were a we 11 -organized class, proud of our junior activities. We plait homeroom programs. W e learn from the seniors. We ivork with our sponsor. Mr. Ehrsam. 15 Budgeting class finances. Celebrating birthdays. and today, we are loyal EHS Double-dating, 16 [ ' s The big moment — Senior Day. seniors . . . Americanizing our foreign friend, Tak. By the time we inarch down the aisle in our caps and gowns, we have forgotten all other loyalties. Beginning as three rigid groups, we have melted into one. Now we are a united class, graduates of EHS. ' Going steady " 17 o to start with . . in Acad em i we chose from a variety of courses: 18 ollege-prep, vocational, general, or commerical 19 Sophs began their struggle in languages, Those of us who took SPANISH spoke the language almost constantly in class. To help our pronunciation and rhythm, we used oral work with records and songs or read stories by present day authors. In these stories, more importance was placed on the expression of ideas rather than exact translation. Sophomore ENGLISH classes are planned on a pat- tern of rotation. The two semesters are divided into thirds: twelve weeks each of speech, grammar, and literature. In SPEECH we learned how to plan and then pre- sent a speech; we studied voice, diction, and poise. Our literary heritage was stressed during the study of AMERICAN LITERATURE. Wmm King listeria to n Spanish translation. Wr». Hurkhardt trf fx a point in grant mar. ,4 snph questions a speech panel. 20 biology, and Despite all rumors and ideas, we came to a rude awakening when we took BIOLOGY. We thought we ' d spend time chopping up frogs or sticking pins in moths and bugs. To our surprise, biology held a strange fascination as we began our study of the world of living things. As we studied various plant and ani- mal groups, we began to understand man ' s dependence upon other living things. A wonderful world of color and microscopic creatures was opened to us; we would never be indifferent to living things again. Most of us, having begun our language courses in the ninth grade, continued these studies as sophomores. Four languages are offered; some chose to take FRENCH. Here we learned the language through daily drills in the classroom. Lessons were varied by use of the Language Phone Method and use of the tape recorder. Various activities; such as films, plays, stories, records, and newspapers made France a real place to us. We also had the opportunity to correspond with students in France. Biology: studying leaves. Students intent on a translation in French. 21 practical subjects for building Since eighty-five per cent of the nation ' s buying is done by women, sophomore girls, as future purchasers, need the knowledge gained in CONSUMER MATH. In this course, we became acquainted with the more common purchasing problems. Practice in computation came in connection with such problems as budgeting, buying, and operating an automobile, tax problems, and practical measurement about the home. PHYSICAL EDUCATION, a required course for sophomores, included general conditioning activities, sports, mass and individual games, rhythmics and self- testing exercises. Knowledge of these activities pro- moted growth and contributed to our mental and emotional fitness. Sophx learn that tcise budgeting pays. Calisthenics developed co-ordination. 22 better citizens. In AUTO MECHANICS we acquired a basic under- standing of the automobile, in order to continue work in our junior and senior years. The understanding of the engine, its functions, features, and component parts, along with the familiarization of hand tools as applied to the automobile field, and the composition of the car body and its parts, made up our year ' s study. A lot of us did not realize the planning and work that goes into making a house a home. In HOME- MAKING, we learned how to select and prepare foods. Using both gas and electric stoves, we planned and served complete meals. Another important part in homemaking is learning the proper way of caring for and selecting clothes. We made clothing budgets, tested textiles and learned to remodel. Sophmore boys learn the ignition system. Fitting patterns onto material. mitiii 23 Juniors advanced into science, math, and fields of Physics students discover the resistance of objects and ma- terials Because of the increasing interest in science, we ex- panded our study in PHYSICS classes. We spent more time on the study of nuclear physics and electronics; but we studied the sciences of mechanics, heat, sound, light, and electricity as well. This year we didn ' t use the traditional lab books, but did experiments that were made up as we studied the various units. A big help this year were the senior lab assistants, who gave us aid when we needed it. For juniors with a special interest in play production, oral interpretation or stage anil set construction, DRAMATICS (11D) proved to be a very satisfactory choice. Reading and acting plays, both one-act and three-act, designing and building sets, preparing read- ings and programs for churches or clubs, learning more about the interpretative work of great artists in the theatre— all these were a part of this interesting course. As the year progressed 11D students also studied Ameri- can literature, as all juniors do; this included the modern drama Our Town. The dramalict clam h tent to a record play. 24 special interests; while Patience was the lesson most of us learned while taking BOOKKEEPING. We were not allowed to erase so it became very important to think carefully. In beginning the course, we worked for six weeks in our workbook. As the year progressed, we began work- ing on practice sets. These were like the ones used in keeping accounts in actual business. The procedure of simple bookkeeping for a business firm for three months was also studied. Because the knowledge of trig is important in the study of physics, we began our course in ALGEBRA- GEOMETRY with the study of basic trig. We went further into the field of algebra with the study of logarithms, radicals, exponents, the principle of the slide rule, and the field of quadratics. The second semester was spent in the study of solid geometry, learning to visualize the third dimension as we once more began comparing lines, angles, and triangles. We studied the areas and volumes of solids, cubes, cylinders, and pyramids. Bookkeeping students compare notes on practice sets. 4 race ir io can solve the equation first? 25 Reading parts in a German shit. in languages and history, we GERMAN is the newest language course offered at EHS. We learned to speak and read the language through translating stories and vocabulary study and sentence drills. During the year we participated in a skit and wrote themes in German. A German girl, a member of the class, told us about the people and country, making it more realistic to us. Junior English courses also are built on a diversified pattern: we have our choice of 1 1 [, 1 IS, 11D, 11C, or a general study in English 11. We had a semester ' s study of American literature, correlated with the eleventh year study of American history. For the second semester, we had a choice of study. ENGLISH 1 1 }, for those who wanted a background course in journalism, gave us ex- perience in reading the newspaper, and in writing types of journalistic forms. We learned to see the news- paper as a part of our country ' s living record: democ- racy ' s diary. Disrupting paf p layouts in journalism. gained knowledge and acquired skills. " Now who ever would have thought I could tvpe 45 words a minute with no errors? " A good many of us felt that way after completing TYPING 1 1 . We started the year learning how to operate the machine successfully. As time went on, we began to concentrate on accuracy and building our speed. We started typing short paragraphs and letters and ended the year by typing three-page letters and themes with- out errors. As we studied U. S. HISTORY, we followed the American struggle step by step for freedom until Ave became the great country which has kept us free and independent for nearly two hundred years. But not all of our time was spent learning of the past. Even week we studied history in the making in the American Obsemer. In panels and group discus- sions, we talked of foreign aid, Sputnik, segregation, modern weapons, defense problems, and many other current issues. Learning a useful skill in personal typing. The once-a-uee k discussion on the American Observer in U.S. history. 27 Senior courses prepared us for college Seniors practice use of the dictaphone. As future secretaries, we continued our study of shorthand in our senior year by taking SHORTHAND 12, giving us practical experience in business. We spent one hour each day trying to build phrasing skill and sustained power in taking office style dictation at various speeds. Outside of class we spent hours practicing our " pot-hooks " with this part of the course. We then learned to transcribe our notes and produce satisfactory letters at a rate required in business. During the year, we learned to use office machines of various types, to file letters, and to work in actual business situations. We felt that this two-hour course gave us a very good preparation for a business career. Senior girls, interested in the mechanics for future homes, enrolled in PHYSICAL SCIENCE 12H. We learned the principles underlying modern equipment, and how to repair some types of appliances. We studied the different parts of the automobile engine and how they function. The scientific principles in- volved in foods and textiles were studied as well as modern communications, and equipment for the mod- ern kitchen. Future kou tfftcivfm net technical information 28 or careers, for work Coming into the twelfth year, we had many choices as to the English courses we could take. Again we coidd take advantage of an enriched curriculum: modern lit, Bible, dramatics, speech. As a background for college, we were required to study ENGLISH LITERATURE and to improve our written expression in a special course in composition: WRITING LABORATORY. These two semesters are combined in 12A: in one semester we became acquainted with classical English authors: Wordsworth, Browning, Shakespeare, Keats, and Tennyson. In the other semester we learned to write most types of themes required in freshman romp courses at college, including the writing of term papers. Some of us who are going into engineering, art, or architecture will greatly appreciate our trig background, gained through our hard work in MATHEMATICS 12A. During the year we studied the solution of tri- angles, theory of equations, complex numbers, and the introduction into the field of calculus. The problems were a challenge: achievement gave us a real feeling of satisfaction. Making the subject more visual, we con- structed paper figures— tetrahedrons, cubes, and cones. Punctuation study in B " riling Lab trill pay off next year. Technical math is based on geometrical knowledge. 29 after graduation in business, CADET TEACHING is designed for those interested in a teaching career. For ten weeks, the cadet teachers observe each grade level, making reports as a class as- signment. Each cadet then chooses the grade he is most interested in, spending nine weeks practice teaching in the same class. Teachers and school officials often are guest speakers for the class. Upon completion of this course, each student has a better knowledge of the teaching profession and is better able to decide on making it a career. SPEECH WORKSHOP has a variety of speech work to offer the student interested in these activities. Each week the workshop group is responsible for the live production of the radio series broadcasts. From the formal presentations of legal matter at the Purdue mock legislature to the original preparations for Voice of Democracy presentation, all types of speech work are available. MERCHANDISING 12 is the second year of our new two-year program of Distributive Education. Salesman- ship and merchandise information are studied. These pupils are expected to practice the skills they acquire by being employed in stores, wholesale outlets, or service occupations during their senior year and at the same time continue their study of marketing, ad- vertising, display, and store organization. BUILDING TRADES 12, an advanced course, met three hours per day. Problems in masonry, dry-wall construction, color and decoration, and actual building situations were studied. i cadet teacher helps her kindergarten students. Speech workshop rehearsing the weekly Your Schools broadcast. speech arts, or construction jobs, Making a demonstration of selling technique. Applying classroom knowledge in vocational building trades. 31 — all these equipping The first half of CHEMISTRY dealt with simple chemical theorv: and the second half dealt chiefly with the study of the more common and useful elements and dieir compounds. Chemistry under Mr. Cill was the fascinating studv of the composition of matter and the make-up of die many substances we have and use in our daily lives. Bovs in ELECTRICITY 12 were those with the idea of making a vocation of electronics. Each pupil covered contract work in his own field of interest; such as. in advanced wiring of motors, generators, including re- winding turning commutators, and fitting bearings. Definite stress was made in this course on the citv and national code requirements in construction work. How can we have better citizenship and how can we be aware of current affairs? To answer these questions. seniors take a course called AMERICAN PROBLEMS. All fields of government were studied. We delved into everything from the Constitution to state and local laws. We heard many reports from governmental agencies and reports of news both home and abroad to round out a year of class activities. After two years of LATIN some of us continued into an advanced course. During alternate years, a study of Cicero or Virgil ' s Aeneid is offered. This year we studied the Aeneid, a great piece of literature, and learned of Virgil ' s influence on later writers. In DRAWING three hours were spent each day in learning to letter correctly, to draw sharp black lines, and to draw various tools used in the machine shop. After mastering these skills, each pupil designed a small machine, gaining practical experience for industry. Mr. GUI explain di tilling to a rhemittry clots. 32 us for our life ' s work. Testing receiving sets in electricity. Leading a discussion in American problems. Reporting on Caesar ' s bridge. Drafting requires care and patience. 33 NATIONAL HONOR SOCIETYS | °rf ' " " ™- «. «■. «S «„ „, — MARCH 3 -5: ,|) mI " iui| i PoKC ... V EHS CAFETERIA o rile r a PEI n Activiti • • • we continued with the same interests, and developed new ones 35 Girls League The Girls League strives to inspire stronger character in its members and to provide a democratic means for all girls to express their views of school policies. Under the sponsorship of Mrs. Fit gerald, all the girls in school met once a month in the auditorium to have programs and discuss League activities. The thirty members of the Advisory Council, ten mem- bers from each class, and chairmen of committees, met on the last Friday of each month to formulate ideas for pro- grams and improvement for the League. A new program was initiated this vear, a vocational assembly. The fields of teaching, secretarial work, social service, and merchandising were represented by speakers. The Kid Party . . . the coke parties . . . the college tea . . . the all-school picnic . . . the vesper service— these were some of the activities of the Girls Leatrue. ;1RLS LEAGUE OFFICERS: front: Marilyn Fischer, Sec; Gail Troyka, I ice-Pres.; rear: Cathy Delbridge, Treas.; Mary Louise Kantz, Pres. Pres. Mary Lou meets the Advisory Council Mm g - The Boys League Advisory Council. Boys League Promoting better understanding between students and faculty . . . furthering the development of responsibility . . . solving school problems— these are some of the goals of the Boys League. The twenty members of the Advisor) Council, five from each class and five boys club presidents, met with the League officers every first and third Friday in the library to plan programs and discuss the problems of boys at EHS. One of the programs the League sponsored was an assembly at which [esse Owens spoke to the whole school. The League worked on the polio dime line and de- livered baskets of food to the needy at Christmas as their annual service to the community. Early in the year the League held a round-up with the purpose of getting better acquainted. At Christmas time a coke party, for all die boss in school, was held to give college prep students information on college lile. In May the bo s joined with the girls to sponsor the All-Scho ol Picnic on May t . BOYS LEAGUE OFFICERS: Stan Hooley, Yice-Pre .; Gary Mann, Treat.; George Forlino, Pres.; Jim Stuart, Sec. 37 Honor Society. Bob Martin presiding NATIONAL HO OR SOCIETY OFFICERS: Dennis Monroe, Treas.: Phoebf 1 Cotnpton. ice-Pres.; Reverie Rogers, Sec; Bob Martin. Pres. National Honor Society N.H.S., National Honor Society, is an honorary organ- ization ol forty-two members. This organization en- courages scholastic ability and creates leadership through its many services to the school. Under the sponsorship of Miss Busche. N.H.S. met twice a month, on the first and third Thursdays in Room 117. Discussions on standing and special committees comprised tire major portion ot the business meetings. Tire active standing committees are: tutoring, finance, c itizenship, scholarship, and program. One privilege the members had was to introduce speakers at College Night. They gave a tea for the faculty and worked on the polio dime line. One of the customs of the Society is to send congratu- latory cards to students with three A ' s and no lower than a B on their report cards. They also send cards to stu- dents who haven ' t been absent or tardy lor a semester. Participating in Brotherhood Week . . . initiating new members in the spring . . . sponsoring a Turkey supper . . . handling a student-tutoring service . . . awarding a $100 scholarship to a member— these were the activities of the Honor Society. 38 % ?. 4 a. fl v 9 F Student Council Ann Cleveland reports to the Student Council STUDENT COVISC1L OFFICERS: Phil Campagno ' .i, Treas.; Diane Fischer, Sec; Penny Robbins, f ' ice-Pres.; Larry Fitz- simmons, Pres. Being a hall monitor . . . leading homeroom discus- sions . . . selling tickets for " Elizabeth the Queen " — there are a few of the duties of Student Council. The fifty-two member Student Council met twice a month, under the leadership of Mr. I ' pdike and Mr. Kauffjman, to discuss school problem-.. The purpose of this organization is to improve rela- tionships between the facult) and the students and to govern the school bv settling student problems. The Council initiated and carried out the election of a football queen and attendants this fall. During the year, it planned and promoted pep sessions and good school spirit. Several successful money-making projects were exe- cuted during the year. The Council sponsored the all- school phis in February as one of its projects. During tourney time, even member sold " Blazer Buttons " . The profits from these projects will be used to finance the cost of bringing a foreign student to Elkhart next vear through the A.F.S., the American Field Service Pro- gram. Iwao Takayama. a Japanese student, came to Elkhart High this year under this plan. 39 Y-TEENS OFFICERS: Susie Hicks, Pres.; Kay Newman, Treas.; Mary Jo Peterson, I ice-Pres.t Trudy Duthy. Sec. Y-Teens Serving on the dime line . . . giving crippled children a party . . . decorating a tree at the hospital at Christmas . . . carolling during the holidays— these were some of the services the Y-teens performed in their endeavor to create good Christian attitudes in their members. The Y-teens met every Thursday evening at the Y.W.C.A. under the sponsorship of Miss Pat James. A business meeting and a program were planned for every meeting. Programs during the year included: a talk bv Max Bell, a flower show, a hair stylist, several fellowship movies, and a senior pot lucky supper. One money-raising activity was having a car wash. The annual Valentine dance; " The Sweetheart Swing " , was held on February 15. The queen, Pat Collins, was escorted by Pete Happer. Dave Darling and his band provided the music for the evening. Some of the vital parts of the Y-teens that made this year so successful were the program committee, the social committee, and the ways and means committee. ) -Terns gather around the piano for a song 40 The Hi-Y boys, stepping along to success. Hi-Y Club The Hi-Y Club endeavors to create, maintain, and extend throughout the school, home, and community, the high standards ol Christian character. The twenty-five members of the organization met regu- larly with Mi. Crosier and Mr. Rinehart in Room 235. The Hi-Y served the school by sponsoring a speech: Jack Tillman, a senior at the Naval Acadeim at Annap- olis, told of his experiences in the Navy. Sponsoring dances . . . donating time and mone to the World Service Program . . . participating in a carnival at the Y.M.C.A.— these were some of the projects and activities ol Hi-Y during the year. HI-Y CLUB OFFICERS: Mr. Crosier. Sponsor; Terry Kaser, Sec; Terry Morehouse, Treas.; Jerry Morehouse. I ' res.: Randy Adams, ice-l ' res.; Jim Brown. Chaplain. 41 Chris points with pride to the Honor Roll. 4TIO XL IORK SlC UK U.IK OFFICERS: Carol DeWee % Point Recorder; Carlene Beiutnder, Treat.; Chris Evex, Pre .; Lea Ann Ihirtzltr. Set -.: Sue Teuther. V Ice-Press i Denny Mil- t r rtt tit A mi ■ ler, iit. nt IrniK. National Forensic League The purpose of the National Forensic League is to promote speech activities and to develop the forensic talents of its members. A speech student may become a member of N.F.L. bv being in the upper two-thirds of his class, by passing an examination on the constitution and by-laws of the N.F.L., and by earning twenty -five points. These twenty-five points are earned by speaking to a group of twenty-five adults or more and by participating in contests. Students may excell in many fields at these contests: extemporaneous speaking, oratory, declamation, discussions, poetry reading, and radio speech work. Until a speech student makes his twenty-five points, he is a candidate for membership in N.F.L. and goes only to the school meetings. The regular members meet in homes for initiations and special programs once a month. Reading morning announcements . . . announcing baskteball games . . . introducing assembly programs— these were some of the duties performed by the League this year. 42 Rachel Culp gires a reading to Thespians. Thespians THESPIAN CLUB OFFICERS: front: Raehael Culp. Pres.: Julie Yeknik, Girls ' Soc. Chrm.; rear: Jocelyn Edelman. Yice- Pres.; Elaine Afoot, Treas.; Dick Van Der Karr. Boys ' Soc. Chrm.: Roberta Malmberg. Sec. (Not pictured) ll MB Perfecting dramatic interpretation . . . developing poise . . . gaining better mastery of the English language —these are a few of the goals of the Thespians and Jun- ior Thespians. Under the sponsorship of Mr. Bussard, this organiza- tion met on the second and fourth Th ursday of each month in Room 1L ' . Included in the Club are eighteen Thespians and thirty-two Junior Thespians. The Club time was often spent giving members an opportunity to earn more points. A Junior Thespian may earn twent) points to become a member of the National Thespians by participating in school assemblies, taking part in plays, and giving read- ings. Having earned fifty points, a Thespian becomes an Honor Thespian. The annual banquet was held in May. At this time, the Junior Thespians are initiated into Thespians. A " Best Thespian " award was given to the member who had contributed the most to the Club. This social affair closed the Club vear. 43 President Felmlee tries a little French phrasing. French Club To promote conversational French and to learn more about the culture and people ol France is the goal of Le Cercle Francais. The fifty-five members of the French Club, under the supervision ol Mrs. Avery, met in Room 105. A regular business meeting and program were planned for every second and fourth Thursday ol the month. I) ■ to Mis. Avery ' s injury in January, Mrs. Grillo root ovei the sponsorship ol the Club. Because Mrs. f iiJIo had lived in France foi fifteen years, she added . interesting side lights to the Club meetings. The programs ol the yeai included talks In Carol De I in [ " it simmons, and Pete) Lundt, on the coun- ' •■. had ' .i ited. Decembei 9 was the date ol the annual French Club upper. I he annual Soiree was held in April. ol France . . . the geography ol France . . . - l- ' rance i hese v. ei e sti essed in club pro- FRENCH CLUB OFFICERS: Sue Butcher, Sec: Juth White, Soc. Chrtn.; Jerry Felmlee, I ' res.; Judy Mm, I ire-l ' res.; Betsy Streeter, Treas.; I iinln intlresen ■ Soe. (Jirm. 44 Spanish Club To gain a better understanding of the Spanish people ... to learn to speak the Spanish language more fluently —these are some of the goals of the Spanish Club. The sixty-two members of the club, with the help of Miss King and the Spanish National Honor Society, sponsored a supper to earn money for the foreign scho- larship fund. The meetings, held once a month at the home of a member, usually featured a special speaker or program. Among the programs of the year were: a potluck supper, a Christmas dance and party, and a talk by Mr. Harvey. The Club members visited the Spanish section of Chi- cago in May, on the traditional educational and pleasure trip. SP.4MSH CLIB OFFICERS: Roberta Malmberg. Sec. Ronnie Kent, Treas.; Christy Mutzl, Pres.; Sue Minser, Soc. Chrni.; Jerry Wright. ice-Pres.; Kay Rader. Pres. S.IS.H.S. Our Spanish Club supper teas a success. " In thit way ice trill honor school citizens " Future Teachers of America The Future Teachers of America, under the leader- ship of Miss Jones, strive to create more interest in the field of teaching. This organization met on the second and fourth Thurs- day of each month, devoting the first meeting to busi- : the second, to programs. Several good programs were given that related teaching to religion and mar- riage. Several films and a speaker, Mrs. Audrey Russell, I ■ ped in our understanding of school children. I he Club sponsored an annual Brotherhood project as one of its ser%icc-s loi the school. Giving a rc-a for the- teachers and putting apples in their boxes on Valentine ' s clay were two annual projects the Club sponsored, to honor the faculty. The biggest project of the year was preparing Christ- ma-, basket . foi the: needy. =rSb FUTURE TEACHERS OF AMERICA OFFICERS: Rita II oak. Vice-I ren.; Nancy Arinman, l res.; Ann Cleveland SecTreas, 46 Florence Nightingale Lamp Club The Florence Nightingale Lamp Club, under the di- rection of Mrs. Johnson, is organized to develop a better understanding of health careers as a profession for any interested girl in high school. The thirty-eight club members met every first and third Thursday mornings in the dispensary. The first Thursday was devoted to business; the third Thursday, to programs concerning health and first aid. As service projects club members helped with the X-Ray program, filled Christmas baskets, and worked on the dime line. Attending a picnic at the beginning of the year . . . visiting the Memorial Hospital and the Child Welfare Station . . . hearing outside speakers . . . seeing health movies . . . giving panel discussions . . . planning Career Night— these were some of the special programs of the year. FLORENCE XICHTIISGALE LAMP OFFICERS: Pamela Mar- tin, Vice-Pres.; Ola Mae Middleton. Sec; Jackie Schol field, Pres.; Beth Dalrrmple, Treas. We stuffed dozens of Christmas socks 47 TRIPLE L OFFICERS: Sandy Maier, Trent.; Ronda Keller. Sec.; Fat McMichael, t ice-Pres.; Pat Slough. Pres.; Lynn F ranriseo. Triple L The Triple L gives its members an opportunity to develop leadership and serve the school. The twenty -five dub members met on the second and fourth Thursday of each month in Room 222. A business meeting and program were planned for each meeting. A fashion buyer from Ziesels and a foreign student, Mech- tel Lonweher, were among the speakers the club heard. Don Reibs, Elkhart ' s Community Ambassador to Den- mark, spoke at the annual Mother and Daughter Tea on April 20. Preparing Thanksgiving baskets for the needy and working on the clime line were two of the service projects. A money-making project was selling " E " flowers at tourney time. The profits were contributed to the For- eign Student Fund and the Community Ambassador Fund. Sending out Christinas baskets 48 FUTURE HOMEMAKERS OF AMERICA OFFICERS: Carolyn Campbell. Song Leader; Kay Helfrick. Editor; Mary Newman, t ice-Pres.; Susanne Helfrick. Fres.; Sh-ron Dunithan, His- torian; Jo Ellen Schuelke. Sec; Nancy Jf illiams. Treas. Future Homemakers of America A well-rounded personality ... a wholesome family life ... an asset to the community— these are the qual- ities the Future Homemakers of America work to achieve. Under the sponsorship of Miss McKeehan and Miss Kallner, the twenty-nine members of the Club met in room 332. A business meeting was held on the first Thursday of the month, and a program was given on the third Thursday. The major portion of the programs was devoted to a study of [apart. A film on this country, several reports on its customs and religions, and a talk by Tak. made the study very enjoyable. One of the helpful services of the Club was serving at the faculty tea each month. Working on the dime line and preparing Christmas baskets were other projects. Several social events were held throughout the year. A " Double Date Night " lor mothers and lathers was one of the biggest affairs. A Mother and Daughter Tea was another event. An installation dinner in honor of the newly elected officers for the preceding year closed an active and happy year for all the F.H.A. members. if! ill : l ¥ i3ia ! -4§j- w ' This tcill illustrate our study of Japan ' 49 Junior Academy of Science Promoting scientific interest . . . providing a means for developing a co-operative attitude . . . aiding the stu- dents to further their scientific knowledge— these are the purposes of the Junior Academy of Science. This organization, under the supervision of Mr. Ma- han, met in Room 319 on the first and third Thursdays of each month. The meetings were devoted to carrying on necessarv business. Several programs were presented bv the students during the meetings. Each student had the opportunitv to explore his particular field of interest. Some of these programs were explanations of: A Wilson Cloud Chamber. X-Rav, A-bomb, nutrients of plant food, and cholera. Other programs were presented by repre- sentatives from Elkhart industries and factories. Several individuals represented the Club in the an- nual Science Fair, which was held in Manchester on April 12. The vear was rounded out bv a trip in honor of the senior members of the Club. Three-year members had their expenses paid bv the Club. JUNIOR ACADEMY OF SCIENCE OFFICERS: Tom Erans, Treat.; Tom Warfel, Sec; Pete Lundt, Vice-Pres.; Sally Her- ring, Pres.; These projects trill be taken to the Science Fair. 50 The is-.4id boys study a neic projector. VISUAL EDUCATION CLUB OFFICERS: Jim Smith. Pres.; Ray Weaver Sec ; Jerry Morehouse. Vice-Pres.; Bob Hilli- goss, Treas. Visual Education Club The purjx)se of the Visual Education Club is to train interested boys to operate audio-visual equipment. The club meetings are devoted to discussions oi different types of equipment and their care and operation. As a money-making project, the boys showed two mov- ies during the year which students could attend during their stuth halls. The profits. SlOti.til. were donated to the Foreign Scholarship Fund. Operating projects . . . running tape recorders . . . provising record players— these were some of the services of the Visual Education Club. 51 Planning the Christmas mobile. Paint " N " Palette The P;i in t n ' Palette Club gave students an oppor- tunity to further their appreciation and their talent in all fields of art. During the Club meetings, the members discussed business matters and planned projects. Trips to the Juhl Advertising Agency, the Chicago Museum, and the South Bend Art Institute were among die projects of the year. Designing Christmas card mobiles depicting all phases ol the holidays . . . preparing favors for the hospital ' s Thanksgiving dinner . . . sponsoring a film for Brother- hood Week— these were some of the Club ' s service proj- ects. ' I M % PALETTE OFFICERS: William Banner, Tr,-„s.; Sandra Warlick, Vice-Pre .; Virginia HoHeller, I ' rt ' x.; Jtum Hrown. Sec. 52 Camera Club CAMERA CLUB OFFICERS: David Russell. Pre .; Geyer, Sec.-Treas. Ronnie Photographing plays, suppers, and other school events . . . taking ad shots for the Pennant Annual . . . printing pictures at cost for the student body— these were some of the activities of the Camera Club. This Club met every second and fourth Thursdays in the darkroom under the sponsorship of Mr. Morgan. This service club ended its activities by having a party for its members. Checking the school camera be ore a shot. 53 Rehearsing a skit for a Dist. Ed. Meeting The Distributive Education Club DISTRIBl TIVE EDUCATION OFFICERS: Jerry Hard, His- torian; Ruth fuzzell, Sec.; Murlene Lotee, Vice-Pres.; Don Watting, fret.; Sally Lylle, Treat.; La Donna Ferril, Social Chairman. To further interest in distributive occupations and to develop capable leadership among students is the pur- pose of the Distributive Education Club. This Club, under the sponsorship of Miss Kirkland, keeps up to date in the current developments of retailing and mer- ( handising. The club met twice a month, on the first and third Thursdays. Several special programs were presented throughout the year including their initiation and talks by businessmen. The skit pictured, " The Lone Strang- er " , emphasizes the importance of distribution. Fourteen members attended a DECA meeting at Indi- ana University in March, as a part of the national organi- zation. Jerry Hurd, Barbara Birlew, and Don Massing won honors in contests covering all phases of merchan- dising. Touring the advertising department of the Elkhart Truth . . . visiting Ziesel ' s Department Store . . . con- ducting a candy sale . . . enjoying a Christmas party— these were some of the extra activities of the club. 54 Ehret, demonstrating a club speech Industrial Club Preparing members for industry . . . listening to speak- ers from business . . . viewing films— these are some of the ways in which the Industrial Club helps its members. The meetings of this organization were held ever) second and fourth Thursday in Room 237 under the sponsorship of Mr. DuVall and Mr. Wysong. Although any student in an industrial class is eligible lor member- ship, he must remain a good scholastic student ami a good citizen to retain this membership. The twenty- eight members of this organization discussed activities and planned projects in their meetings. At Christmas the club performed an annual service by repairing toys for the needy families of the commu- nity. The most outstanding project throughout the year is planning a trip to a major industry. This year, the club visited the Studebaker-Packard Corporation. The annual club picnic was held at McNaughton Park at the close of the vear. INDl STRI4L CUB OFFICERS: Jim Bonlrager. Program Chrm.; Jerry Ehret. Pres.; Dick War ford. Yice-Pres.; Dick Van Zile. Treas.: Larry Ray. Sec. 55 The Pennant Annual Following the theme " to begin with " , the 1958 Pen- nant Annual told the stop of how entering EHS from three junior highs, we made new friends and became a united class. The Pennant Annual staff, chosen in September, in- cluded Marilyn Butler and Stuart (.ruber, co-editors; Judv Mcknight. Peg Freed, and Rev Rogers, assistant editors: Jon Stamp, business manager: Bob Hilligoss anti Dick Turnock, assistant business managers: Ron Fields, sports editor: Melodee Myers and Doug Substan- le . art editors: Marlene Losee and Karl Swank, ad managers. Helping Judy Mcknight with the club section were Kav Rader, Sue Helfrick, Virginia Hostetler. [o Edel- man. Carolyn Scott, and Sue Cormican. Peg Freed ' s committee, working on the senior section, were Bett Hillman. Karen Yoder, and Roberta Kidder. Working with Rev Rogers on the underclass panels were Pat Collins. Ann Mann, and Trudy Duthie. This year the ad staff sold about $4,000 worth ol ads. Those on the staff were: Dick Turnock, Lollie Compton, Bob Shupert, Tim Carl. Stan Compton, Lou Card, Bob kneile. ken DeDario, Pete Parmater, Mary Newman, [an Nusbaurn. Dora Norris, Christy Mut I, (on Jones, Jane Hostetler. [udy Hatfield, and kay Schrock. Members of the subscription staff went into home- rooms twice a week selling subscriptions. This staff in- cluded: Judv White, Phyllis Ward, Carlos Warner, Bervl Richards. Melodee Myers, Sally Lytle, Linda Pixley, Cene Hahn. JucK Stoner, Ray Adams, Elaine Maas, Jackie Scholfield. Judv Aim, Lynn Zent , Sally Herring. Bob Twesten, Gail Troyka, Bud Ernst, [udy Hatfield, Kurt Welsch, Sussie Hicks, Kay Trover, Linda Andre- sen, Kav Helfrick. The editors plan. The art staff helps the sports editor with a layout. The business managers balance the budget. Anil the assistant editors grind out copy. See page 150 for that hard-icorking ad staff. 57 " dli li lirs Headed bv three seniors— Marilyn Trautman, editor; Liz Stout, feature editor: Barbara Berry, ad manager— the Pennant Weekly published the news of EHS each Friday morning during the school year. The school newspaper is written, managed, linotyped, and printed bv students. The EHS printshop, under the direction of Mr. Kenneth Harding, takes care of all the technical details. Miss Kelly advises the editorial staff. In addition to the editor, feature editor, and ad man- ager, other staff members included: Sue Stubbins, Judy Edwards, and Judy Goldsberry, assistant editors; Ann Cleveland and Cathv Delbridge, copy editors: Ed Mon- ger, sports editor: Tom Deputy and Dennis Leavy, busi- ness managers: John Likins, start photographer. Working as reporters were Roger Ramsey, Kathy Wies- ner, Tom Warfel, Jacque Fields, Barb Benham, Julie Yeknik. Linda Williams, Merikay Wiley, Linda Whit- comb. Pam Shreiner, and Marilyn Fey. Feature writers included Kay Newman, Betty Robbins, Diane Fischer. Carol Bridges, Judy Wolf, Janet McDow- ell, Christine Horswell, Sue Teusher, and Judy Messer. Marilyn and Liz plan the layouts. . . . The Pennant Weekly The first of several special issues of the Pennant Week- ly was the Christmas edition which appeared on Decem- ber 20. It featured an additional page with " Letters to Santa Claus " . The next special issue was the Blue and White Pennant published at sectional time. Statistics, biographies of players and coaches, and the history of EHS basketball were recorded. Under the direction of Liz Stout and the feature start, the April Fool or Ivy League edition of the Weekly was published on March 28. On April 25, the day of the junior class play, the Junior Pennant appeared with Cathy Delbridge as editor. The last issue of the Weekly, the Senior Pennant, featured news of the class of 1958, senior activities, and future plans of the graduates. 1 Ui ' business managers make out hilts. 58 • ■ " •4JTS BUT § r£ ' ! m diMbJ Jrafy Sports editor asks nil girls for more space. . . . And every assistant editor is busy, busy, busy — The All-school Play Under die sponsorship of the Student Council the all-school plav was presented on February 22. ELIZA- BETH THE QUEEN by Maxwell Anderson was directed by Mr. Bussard and the student director. Chris Ever. The story takes place in the middle of the sixteenth century. Elizabeth. Queen of England, and Essex, a nival favorite and popular general, are in love with each other. Essex is barelv thirty years old. and Elizabeth, an aging woman. Each is passionately devoted, but defin- itely opposed, to each other. Essex is the last of a proud famih and longs for power. Through Cecil and Ra- leigh ' s plotting. Essex is sent to conquer Ireland. While he ' s there, the letters between the two are lost and a mis understanding results. Essex returns to London with an arm) anil takes over the city. When Elizabeth learns of Essex ' s plot, she im- mediately has him arrested and later put to death. The fine cast included: Rachel Culp as Elizabeth, [oe Griffin as Lord Essex, John Lusher as Sir Walter Raleigh, Rod Bentlv as Sir Robert Cecil, Walter Loney as Francis Bacon, and Lea Ann Hartzler as Penelope Cray. A scene at Raleigh ' s camp The. entire etui in their stunning costumes 60 The Junior Follies The Junior Follies was presented on October 19 by the class of 1959. The class chose as their theme " Around the World in Eighty Minutes " . The script was written by Dick Van Deer Karr, assisted by Sue Stubbins and Kay Newman. The production was under the direction of Mrs. Christine Dillen. Mr. Ehrsam was in charge of ticket sales. His committee chairmen were Bettv Vance and Bev Flauding. The theme of the Follies was carried out by a group of little old ladies who took the trip around the world, stopping in various countries. The stop in Egypt was portrayed by the girls ' chorus line in an authentic Eqyptian dance. The boys also had a chorus line, which represented the country of fapan, in a Japanese fan dance. Both groups were directed by Jann Brown. Publicity was handled by a committee headed by Lea Ann Hartzler and Cathy Delbridge. Judy Wolf and Ann Cleveland were co-chairmen of the music committee. Dave Darling ' s dance band played " Kokomo " and " Night Train " before the final scene. As a finale, the entire cast sang ' Around the World in Eights Days " . Many other juniors worked on costumes, scenery, lighting, and special numbers. They were rewarded bv having a successful show and an appreciative audience. Pantomiming " Pm Walhin That Can-can chorus line Dare Darling ' s band The Junior Class Play TIME OUT FOR GINGER by Ronald Alexander was chosen as the junior class play. The play, directed by Mr. Bussard and Diane Funderburk, student director, was presented on April 25, 1958. The story took place in the home of Mr. and Mrs. Carol, an upper middle class family. They are residents of a typical American town. Ginger, age fourteen, took a great interest in football following a speech made by her father. Ginger went out for football, and to every- one ' s surprise, turned out to be a good player. During the final moments of the championship game, Ginger replaced her boy friend and made the winning touch- down. Howard was very proud of his daughter, but was amazed at her reaction to being the football hero. Ginger was disappointed because the boys treated her as their pal. This soon made Ginger decide to give up her foot- ball career to become a lady. The cast included Lea Ann Hartzler as Ginger, Tom Shultz as Howard Carol, Judy Wolf as Agnes Carol, Tom Deputy as Tommy, Betty Grillo as Jeannie, Mary Jo Peterson as Joan, Joe Griffin as Mr. Wilson, Leni Weimer as Liz, Ron Kent as Ed Hoffman, and Walter Loney as Eddie Davis. Top: Ginger in her football logs Carol Three cheers for Howie Left: The family reads the story of Ginger in Life Backstage with Bustard . . . painting the set Working, on flats icas fun The Senior Class Play The seniors presented their class play, THE CUR- IOUS SAVAGE, on November 23. The story took place in a private sanitarium known as the Cloisters, where five guests lived in dream worlds of their own. Mrs. Savage was brought to the Cloisters bv her three stepchildren, each of whom tried to get her fortune. In the end. Mrs. Savage decided to spend the rest of her life with her new-found friends even though she wasn ' t really mentally ill. The fine cast included: Chris Eyer, Kay Rader, Dave Zimmerman, Elaine Maas, Jerry Replogle, Rachel Culp, Bruce Kilmer, Gordon Temple, Mary Hamlin, Sue Teuscher, and Dick Hummel. ' Don ' t von tcant this one? It ' s the only one I can reach. " Mrs. S. meets some of the " guests " at the Choisters and sees them as they live in their dream icorlds 63 The EHS Band and Orchestra Won Band Personnel: Flute: Jeanie Russell. Man Louise Kant . Ann Fetl- derson. Carole Trover, Beverly Wills. Janice Bock. Joan Singleton. Brenda Deal. Oboe: Rita Hoak. Anne Oakes, Ned Rieth. Kay Ems- berger. Judi Johnson. Bassoon: David Miller, Lind Hartranft. Patti Myers, Norman Richardson. Alto Clarinet: Jeanne Huster, Kay Huster, Kay Schrock, Pat Slough. Bass Clarinet: Maribeth Daniels. Jackie Scholfielcl. Shirley Boots. Ruth Marquardt. Clarinet: Jem Felmlee, Sharlene Blosser. Jack Citta- dine, Nancy Arisman, Sue Wear, Janice Holycross, Ruth Ann Niece, Peggy Miller, Ruth Ludlow, Sally Ann Mey- er, Man Nerf. Sharon Lanker, Peggy Neece, Karen Kid- tier. Janet Singlet on. Gary Shaum, Marcia Twyford, Nancy ' an Patten, Ted Myers, Patricia Ruple. Patricia Botts. Joyce Grissom. Ron Fields, Rita Baskerville, Sue Stuckman. Alto Saxophone: Jeff Sherman, Robert Berger, Sally Quier, Linda Tracy, Terry McFarland. Tenor Saxophone: Sherrille Cunningham, Kenneth Yoder, Barbara Friesner, Gerald Bremer. Baritone Saxophone: Phil Niece. French Horn: Ann Cleveland, Glendon Bontrager, Alice Hendrickson, Ruth Ann Juday, Ronda Keller, Gaylord Russell, Sandra Maurer, David Anderson. Cornet-Trumpet: Steve Billecke, Roger Ramsey, Chuck Himebaugh. Marvin Melkus, Sharon Zinn, Dick Lem- mon, Barbara Benham, Victor Thorn, Tom Boardman, Philip Nusbaum, Jack Evans, Stan Blessing, James Hur- ley, Rachel Fisher. Sharon Short, Dennis Rose. Trombone: Richard Stewart, Bruce Kilmer, Burton Brown, Ken DeDario, Arthur Peter, Donald Muhlnickel, Dennis Zemanek, Ronald Boots. James Whitmer, Rich- ard Boussom, Dennis Pedler. Baritone: Kenneth Twa, Rod Bentley, Burton Brown. Bass Horn: Bob Martin, Gordon Temple, Philip Penn, Beryl Richards. Dave Darling, Ted Smith. Marimba: Linda Coblent . Bonnie Mishler, Judy Wil- Percussion: Bob Kneile, Ted Huff, Jim Cox, Terry I rindle, Jim Haselwood, Ross Schneider, Jerry Ehret, Dennis Monroe, Donald Warble, Daniel Wagner, Jean- ette Leist, Ed Fergison, Gary McCraner. Majorettes: Sally Litke, drum major, Janet Gouts, Lynn Francisco. Pat Miller, Carolyn Campbell, Sara Thomas. Property Managers: Bob Hilligoss, mgr., Dave Emer- ick, Douglas Weaver. George Loutzenhiser. The EHS Symphonic Rand in concert formation Many Honors in Contests; During the fall, the 110-piece marching band executed difficult marching maneuvers and performed brilliant half-time shows at the football games at Rice Field. All were created by director John Davies and were well received by the football fans. The Autumn Concert, presented on November 8, 1957. featured sophomore soloists, Glendon Bontrager and David Heath, as well as a special Musicarama entitled. " South of the Border " . Alter performing with the choir at their Christmas Concert, orchestra members began individual prepara- tion for the local, district, and state Solo and Ensemble Contests in January and February. The contests provided the members of the band and orchestra with the experience of performing in any num- ber of ensembles and solos and playing before a judge in the contest eliminations. This year, at Indianapolis in the State Solo and Ensemble Contest, a tremendous amount of effort on the part of band and orchestra mem- bers resulted in the winning of 158 gold medals for first places. This is the highest number ol medals ever won by an EHS group. By this time, the basketball season was under way and again this year, a 34-piece pep band was organized. Dur- ing the season, the pep band provided half-time enter- tainment at the home games. B.4MD OFFICERS: Dick Steicart. prea.; Money Arisman, sec - trfas.; Chuck Himebaugh. rice pres.; Jeanette Leist. girls soc. ehrtn.: Jeff Sherman, boys soe. chrni. This year the orchestra had the distinct privilege of performing at the Indiana Music Educators convention at Indianapolis. Much acclaim was received by the musi- cians from a critical audience of music teachers and di- rectors. It was a high honor for the Elkhart students. ORCHESTRA OFFICERS: Rev. Rogers, ff.- ' frff .: Latin Will . Vice Pres Dan Chrtn.i Linda Harden. i,irln Soc. Chrm Pre .; J nth Wolf Darting, Boys Soc. They Made Many Trips, The next big event was the Spring Concert on March ] I. Featured soloists were Dave Darling, a time quartet, and a marimba quintet. The special featured numbers were Gordon Jenkins ' " Manhattan Tower " with the EHS choir, the orchestra, and with Dick Hummel as narrator. Weinberger ' s " Polka and Fugue " was persented with special lighting effects, trumpets, and organ in addition to lull band. Concerts were given in Martinsville and Terre Haute by both groups on a two-day tour during spring vacation. Another trip was made by both groups to perform late in April to the State Band and Orchestra Contest. A pleasure trip was taken by high ticket salesmen to Chicago, as a reward for their industry in selling tickets to the three concerts. The Senior Concert was presented on May 23. The concert featured graduating seniors Richard Stewart, Jerry Felmlee, bob Kneile, Terry Trindle, Jim Cox, and Lana Mills. The " 1KI2 Overture " by Tschaikowsky, the climax ol the program, will continue to remain in the hearts of the seniors as an outstanding experience. Under John Davies they have played great music by great mas- ters, and have learned to enjoy these great classics, even though rehearsals meant much haul work. The EHS musicians will never forget these experiences and the thrill of playing great music. 66 The EHS Symphony Orchestra and Presented Several Outstanding Concerts. Orchestra Personnel: First Violin: |ml Wolf, Reverie Rogers, Carolyn Frame, Martha Potter, Diane Fischer, Patsy Hartman, Lvrm Higbie, I.isbetli Tullex, Susan Stutsman, Karen Yoder, Patti Waggoner, David Heath, Sylvia Binkley, Marsha Grove, Nancy Loney, Patricia Letourneau, Sara Bund) . •Second Violin: fud) Forry, Bets) Streeter. Marilyn Mclntire, George Tschumakow, Donald Belt, Pat Fisher, Sue Parmater, Tawney Markle, |ackie Tschabold. Doio- th Grail, Gayle Rowe, Bernice Woodard, Gerald Miller. Ruth Ann Wilsey, Sherron Gohn, Linda Hayden, Janice Albert. Patsy Warfel, Mary Glnck, Frances Sarber. Dorris Mitchell, Dorotlix Woodard. Viola: Lana Mills, Elaine Maas, Mar) Krue Walker. Lucille Mae Burkey, Alice Tu rner, Luanne Corner. Linda Coblentz. Cello: Dave Darling, Nanc) Teal, Sail) Herring, Gor- don Temple. [oy Potter. Walter Loney, Marilyn Fischer, Karleen Richter, Dennis Miller. Maralee Kraybill. Caro- lyn Woodard. David Russell. Bass Viol: Hob Mai tin. Dora Noi i is, Michele Williams. Wendall Singrey, [ud) Drake. Rod Bentlex. [ackie Mit- chell. Flute: Jeanie Russell. Mary Louise Kant . Ann Fed- dersen, Carole Trover, [anice Bock. Oboe: Rita Hoak. Anne Oakes. Ned Reith. Ka Erns- berger. Bassoon: David Miller. Unci Hartranlt. Patti Myers, Norman Richardson. bass Clarinet: Shirley Boots. Clarinet: Jem Felmlee, Sharlene Blosser, |ack Citta- dine. Nanc Arisman. Alto Saxophone: |elt Sherman. Robert Berger. Tenor Saxophone: Sherrille Cunningham. Baritone Saxophone: Phil Niece. French Horn: Ann Cleveland, Glendon Bontrager, Alice Hendrickson. Ruth Ann [uday, Gaylord Russell, Dave Anderson. Cornet-Trumpet: Steve Billecke, Roger Ramsey, Chuck Himebaugh, Barbara Benham. Trombone: Richard Stewart. Bruce Kilmer. Burton Brown. Ken DeDario. Bass Horn: Beryl Ricliards. Percussion: Bob Kneile. |im (ji . Terr) Trindle ferry 1 Inet. Dennis Monroe. 67 ' , m : $ ; ! M £4 u 7H£ E .S CHOIR. First row: L. Young, D. Toone, S. Cormican, S. Wenger, C. Anderson, R. Davy, J. Shustpr, S. Minser, M. Rrid. Second rmc : R. Culp, S. Welter, H. Hansborough, B. Maxwell, E. Gustafson, B. Wine, K. Flora, C Troyka, C. DeWees, M. Trautman. Third row: R. Kidder. K. Parsley, A. Work, M. Raiding. C. Middleton, P. Bender, P. Lovelady, J. Redd, C. ! ' eece. M. fliers. L. Andreson. P. Cotnpton. Fourth row: D. Pendill C. Mutzl, M. Hamlin, J. Stewart, M. Haines, J. Parsler, D. Dillon, li. Davidson, B. Pettit, J. Arisman, R. Decker. D. Elifritz, M. Bicknell, S. Cox. Fifth row: J. Edelman. T. Shelly, B. Morgan. B. Reasoner, C. Wat kins, J. Felmlee. O. Warner, G. Adams, T. Brooks, S. W arlick. R. lalmherg, S. Geiger, M. Peter- son. G. Morgan. B. Grillo. The EHS Choirs Delighted Audiences During The 1957-58 schedule ol events for the EHS choirs under way soon after the first few days ol the new school year. The Girls Chorus, the Mixed Chorus, the Girls Choir, and the A Cappella Choir rehearsed daily under the direction ol vocal music director, William Gowdy. The) met first, second, third, and fourth hours, ■ , • tiveh. Ill ' - rhoii cabinet, selected shortly alter school began, consisted ol Jim Stewart, Choir president; Phoebe Compton, secretary; Carlos Warner, treasurer; Margaret Ruhling, girls social chairman; Charles Mid- 1 -,! ' , ' ocial chairman; Cathy Eason, Girls Chorus president; [im Middle-ton, Mixed Chorus president; and ginia Hostetler, president ol the Girls Choir. This group mei ever) Friday morning dining the homeroom i I j i ■ • eveni ol the busy yeai was the North I Chorus, in which approximate!) iliiny Choii ibei . partic ipated. I hoi u jave a conceii in South Bend on October 24 at the Teachers Association meeting. The chorus was under the direction of Henry Veld. On November 10, the Choir were guest perform- ers at the North Manchester Symphony Concert. Mem- bers of all choirs participated in the community project of presenting the Messiah, given on December 1. The animal Christmas Concert, held on December 12 and 13, was again very beautiful. Especially impressive were the candlelight processional and the " human Christ- mas tree " . The Choir student selling the most tickets to the two conceits stood at the top ol the tree. This year Jo Edelman had this honor. The decorations, con- sisting of huge golden bells on either side ol the stage, and the special lighting, were very ellective. Featured in the concert were " The Christmas Hymn " by Vaughn Williams, and " Wall ol the Flowers " , with a modern dance- interpretation by Gail Troyka and Carol DeWees. 68 Calendar of Events North Cntral Chorus October 24, 1957 North Manchester November 10, 1957 Messiah .....December 1, 1957 Christmas Concert December 12-13, 1957 Rotary Club December 16, 1957 Christmas Assembly December 20, 1957 Local Contest January 9, 1958 Local Festival February 25, 1958 Lions Club March 12, 1958 Knite and Fork Club March 18, 1958 Choral Festival March 29. 1958 Choral Clinic Day April Hi. 1958 Spring Concert Ma 1-2. 1958 Elk ' s Party May Hi. 1958 Baccalaureate June 1, 1958 CHOIR OFFICERS: Jim Stewart. Choir President: Jim Mid- dleton s Mixed Chorus President : Charles Middleton. Choir Boys Soc. Chrni.; Carlos Warner Choir Treas.: Virginia Hosteller. Girls Choir Pres.: Margaret Ruhling. Choir Cirls Soc. Chrm. THE MIXED CHORUS. First roic: J. Earl. C. Benander. J. Strauss. T. Kaser. F. Smith. J. Garter. P. Jenks. A. Riblet. L. Conn- iran. Second row: J. Gray, S. Lewis, M. Murphy: J. Middleton, F. Garber. L. WMey, B. Forney. S. Bartletl. J. Larimer, A. Myers. Third row: L. Blood, HI. McCreary, V. Reinoehl, M. Craig, S. Adams, B. Coleman. H. Bragg. J. Morgan, B. Magnuson, M. Kray- bill. K. Krumpetz. Fourth row: S. Van Dusen. K. hambs. C. Lansche, E. Golden, J. Brown. B. Harvey, R. Baylor. J. Eagon. J. Fair, W. Danner, FT. ISiccum, A. Hartman. Fifth row: K. JV ' eisner, P. ! elson. J. Yeknik. P. Corns. L. Fields, J. Pearson. C. John- son, M. Corner, M. Hapner, S. Brannan, A. Hughes. S. Harrison. M. Hudson. The Carol Sing before Christmas included caroling at nursing homes, the Elkhart General Hospital, at Easy Shopping Place, and some of the downtown stores. This was followed b a get-together in the high school cafe- teria. The Choir sang selections from their concert at a Rotan meeting on December l(i. The Choir also par- ticipated in the Christmas Assembly given for the student bodv, and broadcast over WTRC. on December 20. They sang carols at the First National Bank during the noon hour for three days, just betore Christmas. The choirs ' bus schedule continued alter vacation with the local contest on January 9. Local winners were eligible to compete in the district contest at Culver on February 1. Winners ot first division ratings at the state contest, held at Indianapolis on February 15, included tour ensembles anil three soloists. The winning soloists were Chuck Middleton. Carol DeWees. and Jo Fdelm.m. who also won a first rating in the state piano contest. On February 25, the Choir presented programs for the Lions Club and the South Bend Knife and Fork Club. They also appeared in the band and orchestra ' s spring concert, presenting the memorable " Manhattan Tower " . Lemuel Anderson, from Ball State, isited junior high and EHS choral groups for a Choral Clinic Day on April l(i. As the year drew to a dose, the choirs began to prepare lor the Spring Concert held on May 1 and 2. Special leatures were the Fame " Requiem " . sung bv the Choir; " Halls oi Ivy " , b the seniors: and selections from " The King and I " . b the combined choirs in formal attire. This concert honored the seniors, who were given white carnations and introduced individually b Mr. Gowdv. Singing at the Baccalaureate services on June 1 closed the year of activities for the EHS choirs. this Past Year, with Their Fine Concerts, Featuring THE (,IRLS CHORUS. First roic: D. Brooks. . Shuster, T. Wygant, S. Nutting, S. Simons. J. Smoker. V. Templeton. Secon roic : L. Williams. G. Ring. F. Truex. M. McCormirk. L. Grolimund, M. Trovatore. C. Kidder. P. McClane. C. helrer. Third roic L. Lennox, V Stuberl, B. LaCounl. P. Caskill, S. Dunlap, H. M (onus. D. Dunlap. J. Smith. S. Allen. B. Rose. Fourth roir: L. Pag R. if i l. I). Terlep. V. Cox. C. Jump. V. ft right. G. Scolt. K. Eason, J. McDowell, L. Burnham. M. Primarera. E. Mann. ■d roic : Page, MB It £ -• £2 ' tft THE GIRLS CHOIR. First row: Y. Gluck, J. Guy, B. Martin, B. Kershner, C. Campbell, B. Bibler, J. Stewart, P. Grose, E. Scott. Second roiv: S. Angelo, P. Dolph, J. Miller, B. Calkins, G. Ellison, B. Snioot, B. Snioot, J. Kambs, P. Shank, M. Miller. Third row: P. Page, J. Kindig, I. Kirkendall, C. Mitka, S. Lenaberg, P. Lucky, P. Dolph, J. Taylor, B. Newman, C. Templin, M. Lan- wheer, C. Scott. Fourth row: G. Porter, D. Krupp, S. Mye, J. Simonson, C. Lnndon, C. Ostrom, S. Morse, V. Hosteller, B. Dalrymple, Y. Frank, J. Earl, D. Colrar. K. Hoyden. Solos and Special Numbers. One of the highlights during the year was the Elkhart- Goshen-Michigan City-LaPorte choir festival loi which Elkhart was the host school on March 29, The nearly 500 members rehearsed in morning and afternoon sessions under the direction ol Mr. Noble Cain, guest conductor from California. Mr. Cain, also a celebrated composer, was very well received b the stu- dents and those who attended the evening concert in the high school auditorium. The concert was opened by individual numbers sung by each ol the lour high school choirs. The Elkhart A Capella Choir chose for their two selections " As a Snow White Swan " and " A Song Is Made for Singing Again " , both written b Mr. Cain. The latter song was dedicated to Mr. Gowdy by the composer. Following these numbers, the festival chorus sang several songs. Especially well done were a stirring ren- dition of Cain ' s own spiritual " Good News " , the familiar hymn " Onward Christian Soldiers " featuring the EHS brass ensemble and a baritone soloist, and another of Cain ' s compositions, " Indiana " . This number was nar- rated In Mr. Phillip Maxwell of Chicago who wrote the words lor " Indiana " . The master of ceremonies at this unusual and enter- taining evening of choral music was Mr. C. P. Woodruff, EHS principal. Mrs. Ethel Kambs, accompanist throughout the year, was a great help and an inspiration to all choir members. Although Christine Stepanek was seldom seen, evidence of her secretarial work in the vocal music office was apparent and appreciated. All choir members enjoved and learned many things from their choir experiences, during the year with Mr. Gowdy, director. They all feel that he is a wonderful person and the best director anywhere. 71 n Athleti • • • we supported our Blazer 72 teams in eight sports 73 Practice begins early. Ron Papa practices P.4.T.; Ray Adams holds. Back field-coach Rollie Hoover leads team in calisthenics; Coaches Janzaruk and Campagnoli look on. 74 Gridders win first four; rugged defense holds two foes scoreless; Elkhart returned to an eight sports schedule this year, with wrestling resumed after a long absence. The fall sports teams— football, cross country, and tennis— all had fine records. The basketball team had a winning season, and the wrestling team showed promise for next year. The spring sports added to the generally bright picture with wins in golf, baseball, and track. Sports at EHS looked good. An eager group of eighty seniors and underclassmen reported to Rice Field on August 15, for preseason football practice. Although a short scrimmage was held the second day, most of the pre-season practice was de- voted to the basic fundamentals of football: running, tackling, blocking, and passing. The Bla ers under Coach Janzaruk had two more practice sessions each weekday and Saturday until school started, when prac- tices were cut to one a day. The Elkhart coaching staff was changed from last year as Lyle Button left for a coaching job in Illinois. Tony Campagnoli moved to coaching the line, while Rollie Hoover, former Nap- panee coach, took over the backfield chores. Max Bell and Matt Ronzone coached the B squad. The 1957 Blue Bla ers traveled to Fort Wayne North to battle the Redskins of North. In their first game of the season the Blazers displayed one of the most power- ful ground offenses in the conference. A rugged Elk- hart defense led by Redd and Slabaugh held the North Siders scoreless and allowed them only 70 total vards. Ted Jackson opened the season ' s scoring bv sweeping EHS varsity squad: Front rote: C. Zalinski, R. Papa. H. Hansborough. M. Williams. Xf . Hollar. R. Held. J. Erans. D. Stcift. D. Boicser. Second rote: J. Slabaugh. G. Mann. S. Mover. T. Jackson. A. Perez. R. Adams. D. Nifong, H. Peffley. R. Ttcesten. G. Hahn, P. Turnock. Third rote: Coach R. Hoover. D. Hutchison. M. Broicn. D. Turnock. R. Juki, S. Reziitko. J. Redd. J. Ellis. R. Huffman. Coach S. A. Campagnoli. Fourth row: Coach J. Janzaruk. H. Hohson. W. Boicers. J. Johnson. D. Kiefer. T. Shultz. C. Watkins, L. Deuel. R. Rentier, T. Moores. J. Phillips. G. Fortino. ? 34 31(49 38 ZS I S2. ,53 ,54, 33 i ic- .. P ! WK . I 75 Michigan City passes dim conference hopes; they beat Adams, Managers Rob Baylor, Larry Liechty, and John Helfrick put auray football equipment. ,Vo( pictured: Alan Whitehead and Carl LeDoux. end, and then outdistancing the defense, to score behind fine downfield blocking. Quarterback Ray Adams threw a pass to Gene Hahn for the second Elkhart touchdown. Late in the game the Blazer offense put together an- other scoring drive, climaxed as halfback Sterling Mover bolted into the end zone for the final score. Ron Papa made good on his second point after touchdown making the final score Elkhart 20-North 0. A near capacity crowd saw the Blazers defeat South Bend St. Joe in their home opener at Rice Field. Alex Perez scored first for the Blazers after Ted Jackson had run 34 yards to set up the score. Adams hit Hahn with his second TD pass of the season. Moyer completed the Elkhart scoring on an end run with good downfield help. Papa converted two points after touchdown. Elkhart met their traditional rival Goshen at Fore- man Field in Goshen. The Blazers took control early in the game as they held the lead 14-0 at the half. The Blazers drove 72 yards to score their first touchdown with Ray Adams sneaking into the end zone. Moyer scored the second Blazer touchdown on a seven yard run. George Fortino romped across the goal for the next two touchdowns on 6 and 2 yard plunges. At this point the Elkhart reserves took over. After recovering a fumble, the reserves with Sophomore Bill Hollar ' lt-f Jackton break away in Sit St. Joe game FOOTBALL SCORES Elkhart 20 Fort Wayne North Elkhart 20 South Bend St. Joe 6 Elkhart 34 Goshen Elkhart 36 Fort Wayne Central 13 Elkhart 7 Michigan City 13 Elkhart 34 South Bend Adams 14 Elkhart 6 Mishawaka 7 Elkhart 20 LaPorte 14 Elkhart 7 South Bend Central 38 Elkhart 46 South Bend Riley 6 76 edge Laporte on passes, carrying the ball scored the last Blazer touchdown of the game. Alex Perez, the Blazer fullback, ground out consistent yardage in goalward drives. A stiff Elkhart defense held the Redskins to 25 total yards, while the Blazers ground out 285. The Fort Wayne Central Tigers were the next team to fall before the local gridders. Although the team was suffering from flu, which plagued Indiana football all season, the Blazers showed their bench strength by fill- ing in the gaps left by sick players. Slabaugh tackled a Central back in his own end zone for a safety and 2 points. Ray Adams scored the first Blazer touchdown, running 40 yards of! the split-T option play. Trailing 13-9 at the half the Blazer offense began to roll in the third quarter. Ted Jackson climaxed a goal drive by a seven yard dash into the end zone. Adams hit Hahn for a TD and Fortino powered over the middle for the final Elkhart tally. Ron Papa converted lour of five points after touchdown. Varsity cheerleaders. Front row: J. Broicn, P. Lamhdin. B. Vance. Second row: B. Smith, J. Goldsberrr, R. Belinky, P. Collins. E. Bleiler. Alex Perez smashes into the line for TD against SB Central. Gary Mann snares pass in SB St. Joe game. 77 r. X ' , fit , la y 8 £ rS liiX Perez and team mates smother Goshen hack. but lose to speedy South Bend Central team. Kay Adam nnttak for needed yardage. 78 Mifong, Slabaiigli, I ' . Turnock. D. Turnoek, and Perez stop John Adams fullback. With a powerful line, the Blazers plug along on a heavy schedule For the second year, end Bruce Leroy of Michigan City played the spoiler against the Blazers. Leroy gathered in a deflected pass and raced goalward to com- plete a 51 yard pass play for the winning TD. Alex Perez scored the only Bla er tally in the 13-7 defeat of the Blazers. The Blazers played their best game of the season in defeating the defending Conference champion, South Bend ' s John Adams 34-14. Ray Adams carried the ball for the first Elkhart score. Alex Perez, steady ground gainer, bulled over for the second Blazer tally. After the half, Ted Jackson ran 17 yards to put the Blazers ahead 20-14. Moyer smashed over from the 2 for the next score; Ted Jackson scored the last TD from the 6, and Papa ' s fourth extra point made the score Elk- hart 34, Adams 14. Elkhart met the Mishawaka Cavemen in the Blazer Homecoming game. The first half was a defensive battle in which neither team was able to score. During the half the homecoming queen, Phoebe Compton, and her attendants, were introduced. The Blazers came alive in the third quarter, with Rollie Huffman scoring on an end around. Mishawaka scored on a last second pass and made the deciding extra point to win 7-6. Scoring twice in the last three minutes against Laporte on long passes, the Blazers somewhat avenged two previous defeats resulting from last minute TD passes. After taking first quarter lead over the Slicers on a touchdown by Moyer, the Blazers fell behind 14-7 in the third quarter. Ray Adams hit Rollie Huffman for the second score and four plays later, after Elkhart recovered a fumble, Adams hit Gary Mann with the winning touchdown pass. In the final 1957 home game the Blazers met South Bend Central, rated number one in the state. Marvin Ingram opened a long parade of Bear touchdowns running 39 and 46 yards. The Blazers then drove 84 yards with Alex Perez going over for the lone Blazer tally from the 3. The speedy Central backs raced for four more touchdowns before the evening was over to smother the Blazers 38-7. Elkhart ran wild in their football finale with South Bend Riley scoring 46 points— their highest output of the season. Ted Jackson raced for three touchdowns in the first half, behind a powerful Blazer line led by Ni- fong, Twesten, and Phil Turnock. Seniors Sterling Moyer, Alex Perez, and Gene Hahn each scored in the last half of the final 1957 football game. Sophomore end Carl Benander recovered a Rilev fumble in the end zone to end the scoring. 79 Blazers whip Riley to end season with 7-3 record Football roaches: John Janzarnk. Rollie Hoover, Tony Campagnoli, Mall Ronzonp. anil M ax Bell. Sfoyer, I). Turtiork. and Huff man down Mishawaka hack. The Elkhart football team was honored at the annual Football banquet co-sponsored by the Elkhart Lions Club and the EHS Athletic Association. The main speakei for the evening was Wally Weber, freshman coach at the University of Michigan. Mr. Weber gave an entertaining talk; he used humor to illustrate the values of football competition in later life. This year for the first time trophies were donated by Elkhart merchants and presented to the leaders in various categories. The trophies went to the following boys: Chuck Zalinski, most recovered fumbles; Phil rurnock, most downfield blocks; Bob Held, most blocked kicks; Alex Perez, most unassisted tackles; Gary Mann, most intercepted passes. Alex Perez received the Truth ' s Most Valuable Player Award; Ted Jackson stored the most TD ' s for the Blazers in 1957. Ray Adams, senior quarterback, was e lected captain of the team. The 1957 Blazers finished with a fine 7-3 record. 80 Moyer tripped up after short gain. Perez drives through the tenter. Blazer gridders honored at banquet. 1957 Football banquet. Seated: P. Turnock. R Held. G. Mann. Standing: University of Michigan football coach U ally Weber, A. Peres, Coach Janzaruk. C. Zalmski, Toastmaster Tom Romberger. 81 Blue and White win four, learn from strong foes, Blazer basketball Coach Max Bell had his work cut out for him at the beginning of the " 57 ' 58 season, as one of the least experienced and shortest Elkhart teams in several years greeted Bell and assistant Coach Joe Harvey. Jim Lichtenberger, 6 ' 4 " senior center, was Bell ' s only really tall man. However, Tom McDowell and Steve Reim. both six feet tall, handled themselves well under the backboards to give Elkhart a strong re- bounding front line. Five juniors and one senior moved up from last year ' s B squad to fill the gaps left by graduation. The Blazers opened their ' 57- ' 58 hardwood season against East Chicago Roosevelt, Indiana high school football champs. Although both teams looked shaky in the first half, the Blazers hit over 40% of their shots in the second half: Elkhart 69, East Chicago 50. Jim Swathwood led Elkhart scoring with 20 while Fonner and Reim got 12 and 11 respectively. Xext. County Rival Xappanee fell before the Blazers 57-34. Elkhart ' s full court press, applied in the second half, completely disconcerted the Naps and at one time " Bell ' s Bovs " led bv as much as 19 points. Elkhart struck quick and hard to build up and insur- mountable earlv lead against Laporte ' s hapless Slicers. The Blue rolled up a 16-1 early lead, built it to 35-20 at the half, and were never seriously threatened as thev coasted to a 56-42 victorv. 5 ' 8 " Jim Swathwood counted 7 field goals and 5 free throws for 19 points to lead Blazer scoring. Bill Stearman, Columbus coach, attempted to turn a Blazer strong point, the full court press, against the Blue to no avail. Elkhart disrupted the press effectively and often enough to romp to a 64-45 triumph. Balanced scoring paid off for the Blazers in this game. For the second year in a row the Maroons from Mishawaka put an end to the Blazer winning streak. The Cavemen hit from out at a torrid clip (42%) as they clubbed the Blue, 65-54. John Weber, the game ' s high point man with 23 points, led the Maroon control of both backboards. Swathwood hit 18 points for top honors among E.H.S. scorers; Lichtenberger had 15. The Blazers dropped a " cliff-hanger ' ' to Logansport, 56-54, on a pair of after-the-gun free throws by high scorer Larry Cart. Cart, who had 25 points, was pressed for high scoring honors by Jim Swathwood as little Jim plunked in 23. Muncie Central ' s Bearcats were thumped by a strong Blazer offensive thrust, 57-45. Crippled by injuries, the Blazers grabbed the lead early in the contest and gradually drew away from mentor Johnny Long- fellow ' s Bearcats to win 57-45. Swathwood and Lichten- berger hit for 21 and 16 respectively. In the Holiday tourney, the Blue played their best game of 1957, downing Seymour ' s Owls 63-59. " Bell ' s ELKHART HIGH SCHOOL COACHING ST.4FF: First row. R. Hooter. C. Walker, G. Silcotl. J. Jatizaruk. Second row, M. Ronzone. T. Campagnoli. Third row, J. Harvey, J. Hosteller. M. Bell. beat Muncie Central. Boys " flashed to a 37-22 lead at half time. Seymour began to close the gap in the third quarter, but could never get any closer to the Blazers than 4 points. Four Blazers hit in double figures: Jim Lichtenberger, 18: Steve Reim, 14; Jim Swathwood, 11; and Dave Dono- van, 10. The state-rated Fort Wayne Central quintet over- whelmed the Blazers to take the Holiday Tourney crown, 66-45. The scrappy Blazers were right on the Tigers tail for li 2 quarters but, under a steady barrage of slick shooting from John Kelso and Bill Boyd, the Blue gradually slipped far behind the classy Bengals. Swathwood led Elkhart scoring with 14 points. In a game filled with errors, Elkhart trampled Frank- fort ' s Hotdogs 64-45. Swathwood hit, 20; Lichtenberger, 13 and Reim, 11 for the Blue and White. The determined Archers of Fort Wayne South downed the Blue 67-40. With seven-foot Mike McCoy hitting 22 points and blocking numerous shots, the big green were never seriously threatened by the Blazers. Senior guard Dave Donovan canned several long jumpers to wind up with E.H.S. scoring honors by virtue of his 1 1 point performance. Merrill drives for the basket. Lichtenberger pulls down a rebound against Mishatvaka. MeDouell tips one in against Fort Wayne South. 83 Heim lays onf in as Swathtcood watches. Blazers lose and win, BASKETBALL SCORES Elkhart 69 East Chicago Roosevelt 50 Elkhart 57 Nappanee 34 Elkhart 56 LaPorte 42 Elkhart 64 Columbus 45 Elkhart 54 Mishawaka 65 Elkhart 54 Logansport 56 Elkhart 57 Muncie Central 45 Elkhart 63 Seymour 59 Elkhart 45 Fort Wayne Central 66 Elkhart 64 Frankfort 45 Elkhart 40 Fort Wayne South 67 Elkhart 67 South Bend Washington 61 Elkhart 30 Fort Wayne Central 60 Elkhart 48 Michigan City 60 Elkhart 65 Fort Wayne North 54 Elkhart 65 Goshen 57 Elkhart 51 South Bend Riley 50 Elkhart 65 Washington Clay 49 Elkhart 50 South Bend John Adams 55 Elkhart 49 South Bend Central 55 SECTIONAL Elkhart 92 Wakarusa 40 Elkhart 64 Millersburg 41 Elkhart 65 Shipshewana-Scott 40 Elkhart 52 Mishawaka 43 REGIONAL Elkhart 58 Lapaz 47 Elkhart 58 South Bend John Adams 57 SEMI-STATE Elkhart 59 Kokomo 57 Elkhart 44 Fort Wayne South 76 Sicatfucoofl fir jumper. give rugged South Bend schools close fought battles. A snappy team performance by the Blazers garnered them their second conference victory, as the Bellmen edged S. B. Washington 67-61. The big and little Jims, Lichtenberger and Swathwood, again spearheaded the E.H.S. attack, " Swath " with 25 points and " Lich " with 16. The Blue grabbed an early lead, lost it in the sec- ond quarter, then forged ahead to stay late in the third stanza. Fort Wayne Central ' s Tigers finished the annihila- tion of the Blazers that they started in the final game of the Holiday tourney. Central canned 43% of their shots, (E.H.S. hit only 11%) to defeat the Bla ers, 60-30. " Bell ' s Boys " were beaten by the talent loaded Reel Devils of Michigan City, 60-48. Big Jim Lichtenberger, 6 ' 4 " pivotman, tossed in 16 to lead E.H.S. scorers. Elkhart out manned a weak Fort Wavne North quin- tet 65-54. A well-balanced team effort accounted for the Blue and White ' s ninth win against six losses; Steve Reim hit 14 to lead Elkhart scoring. The Goshen Redskins, stayed close to the Blazers, before finally bowing for the thirty-fifth straight time, 65-57. A crowd in excess of 6,000 watched the Blazers win behind 21 point performances by Swathwood and Lichtenberger. One of the nerve-shattering thrillers of the year saw Bell ' s Blazers edge the Riley Wildcats, 51-50. Elkhart led the ' Cats until, with ten seconds remaining, the game ' s high scorer, Riley ' s Dan Barnes, hit a lay-up to send the Wildcat ' s to the fore, 50-49. Then Steve Reim, taking a beautiful feed from Campagnoli, cooly laid in the two points that provided the Blazer victory margin. After playing a mediocre first half, the Blazers ap- plied a press defense on Washington Clay in the sec- ond half, and took the Colonials, 65-49. Lichtenberger, with 23, was followed by Swathwood ' s 19 for top point production. Fundamental errors by the Blazers enabled the John Adams Eagles to capture a 55-50 victory. The con- sistent rebounding and scoring of Roland Davis, plus the rebounding of Buddy McKnight, and Gene Phillips, played a major part in the Blazer defeat. Lichtenberger canned 17 for the Blazers. Elkhart bowed to South Bend Central in an ex- tremely hard-fought contest, 55-49. The victory gave the Bears a tie for first in the conference race, with an 8-1 record. Steve Reim led Blazer scorers with 17 points. The Blazers opened defense of their sectional crown by blasting Wakarusa ' s Indians 92-40. Jim Lichten- B-tpain basketball. First row: Manager M. Moore, Coach J. Hosteller. Manager L. Snyder. Second row: J. Middleton. T. Gas- pelin, J. Stull. J. Steicart. D. Malcom. J. Birdsey, Tf . Summers. O. McMeekan. J. Erans. W. Stall, L. Long. R. Talbert. 85 lichtenberger jumps for ttco point . Blazers surprise Mishawaka, berger canned 26 points to lead the Blazers splurge to a new gym record for high school teams. The most prolific scorer in Elkhart County basket- ball history, Millersburg ' s Max Bailey, was held to 9 points by an alert Elkhart defense as the Blue and White trimmed the Millers 64-41. Rich Miller ' s Shipshewana Scotties, led by versatile Terry Hite, proved to be no match for the taller Blazers losing 65-40 in the semi-finals of the sectional. A determined Blazer quintet came from behind to defeat Mishawaka 52-43. Jim Swathwood hit 19 points and sparked the rally that brought the Blue up from an eight point third quarter deficit to win going away. Lichtenberger, McDowell, and Reim out rebounded the taller Mishawaka front line, avenging the regular season match. The " never say die " Lapaz team, winners of the Plymouth sectional, threw a scare into Blazer fans as they battled the Blue right down to the wire before losing 58-47. Swathwood, Reim and Lichtenberger led Elkhart with 23, 15 and 14 points respectively. Playing inspired basketball, " Miracle Man " Max Bell ' s never-quit team edged the Adams Eagles 58-57. The Blazer ' s paced by a brilliant 23 point performance from guard Swathwood, led John Adams by 10 at the Timeout at the semi-state. 86 edge Adams in regional, and upset Kokomo at semi-state. half, but the Eagles charged back in the third period behind the scoring of clever pivotman Roland Davis. The Eagles took the lead 57-56 with 2:34 left in the final stanza and held it until, with just 11 seconds left, Steve Reim hit the game-winning shot on a turn-around jumper. The No. 5 ranked team in the state, Kokomo ' s " run and shoot " Kats, was eliminated by the Blazers 59-57 in the second game of the Fort Wayne semi-state. Sharpshooting Kokomo guard, Jimmy Rayl, scored 26, but the Blazer defense, functioning according to Bell ' s carefully planned strategy, successfully contained the other members of Kokomo ' s team. Swathwood had 18, Lichtenberger. 12 and Merritt, 10, for E.H.S. Fort Wayne ' s Archers outheighted and out-gunned a tired Elkhart team in the semi-state title game, 76-44. The Blazers, who had played a tougher afternoon game and had less rest than the Archers, were no match for the big (7 ' , 6 ' 5 " , 6 ' 4 " . front line) South Siders as Don Riechart ' s boys continued on the trail that led them to the ' 58 Indiana state title. Seven-foot Mike McCoy dropped in 20 points to lead South, while Jim Swath- wood scored 10 to pace Elkhart. The Blue and White finished with a 19 and 9 record for the year. Stcathtcood lays one in. 87 Blazers honored at banquet. Climaxing a successful season, the Blue and White were feted at the annual basketball banquet sponsored bv the Javcees and the Elkhart High School Athletic Association. Northwestern University varsity basketball coach. Bill Rohr. the banquet speaker, stressed the " desire to win " quality which a successful athlete must possess. Jim Swath wood. 5 ' 8 " sharpshooting Blazer guard, received the Varsity Free Throw and Most Valu- able Plaver awards. Center Jim Lichtenberger was elected captain bv his teammates. Coach Jerrv Hostetler ' s Bee ' s had a 13-5 record for the vear. Wallv Summers won the " B " squad free throw award. Though Coach Bell will lose five senior members of this vear ' s varsity squad, the showing made by the underclassmen and Bee ' s gives promise of a strong basketball team for the Blazers next vear. Basketball banquet : J. Lichtenberger. J. Stcathtcood. western coach. Bill Bohr. Coach Max Bell. y ' orth- 7 - t % Blazers Kneeling: Manager W. Boone. J. Merritt. J. Suathicood. T. McDotvell. S. Beiin. J. Lichtenberger. Second run: Manager h. Ernst, f. farmeter, (,. Mann. It. Donovan. I ' . Campagnoli, I). Former. S. Bezutko. J. Evans. Coach Max Bell, Behind player : (.oat hen J. Harvey. J. Hosteller. 88 « -7- if I % ! t f 1 f ' • « I J L • i It • t t f t f f T trV r t. t , T;t|- § f f | t tf • t f t t « ft! V t i •rju t « § v %r v v V . f I f-M il¥ll%¥N V Blue and White cheerblock yells team on to Victory. SENIOR CHEERBLOCK MEMBERS: J. Aim, L. Andresen, K. Baer. L. Bails. M. Baskerville. M. Bicknell, D. Blair. J. Burton. M. Butler. D. Colvard, R. Culp, T. Duthie, J. Edelman, K. Ernsberger. C. Ever. L. Ferret. S. Fields. P. Fisher. C. Frame. R. Fuzzell. L. Gardner. C. Ceerts. C. Good. N. Hartman, J. Hatfield. K. Helfrick. S. Helfrick. S. Hicks. B. Hillman. G. HolXe- man, V. Hosteller. M. lanigro, P. Johnson. K. Kemble. B. Kershner. R. Kidder. D. Kretschnier. S. Lenaburg. M. Losee. S. Lylle. L. Madlem, J. Maier. S. Maier. A. Mann. . Mass. A. McCloughan. J. McC.oinbs. P. Monsrhein. L. Myers. M. Mvers. M. Newman, J. Nusbaum, D. Pendill. L. Pixley. P. Robbins. R. Rogers. K. Schrock. P. Steele. M. Stetcart. J. Stoner. L. Stout. B. Streeter. .4. Swift, S. Teusher. K. Trorer. S. W elter. L. Zentz. JUNIOR CHEERBLOCK MEMBERS: S. Beissler. B. Bibler. B. Birlew. S. Binkley, S. Brannan, C. Bridges. J. Brown. S. Butch r ' r. S. Beech. S. Carter. J. Cittadine. L. Clements, .4. Cleveland. D. Colvard. L. Cormican. P. Corns. M. Craig. B. Dalrymple. C Deal. C. Delbridge J. Drake. J. Edwards. J. Eger. G. Ellison. .4. Feddersen. B. Fenimore. D. Fischer. R. Fisher. B. Flauding. J Forry. L. Francisco. N. Frank. . Freed. B. Friesner. M. Galloway, P. Geerts. E. Golden. D. Graff. B. Grillo. P. Grose. J Hannah. M. Hapner. M. Harper. L. Hartzler. L. Harlranft. K. Hayden. L. Hay den, .4. Hemlrickson. I. Holycross. J. Holy cross, J. Huster. P. Jay. J. Johnson. L. Johnson, R. Juday. J. Kambs. R. Keller. S. Kensill. J. Kincaide. K. Krumpetz. M L ' inwehr. P. Law. J. Leist. H. kinder. P. Litke. D. Longacre. P. Luckey. T. Markle. B. Martin. S. Matter. M. Mclntire. J. Miller M. Miller. S. Miller. V. Mitchell. S. Morse. C. Neece. M. Neff. P. Nelson. K. Newman. S. Nye. S. Parmeter. J. Pearson. M Peterson. M. Potter. C. Richardson. L. Rodino. M. Ruhling. P. Ruple. J. Schuster. L. Shock. P. Shreiner. K. Slemmons. D S ' ringer. S. Stubbins. D. Substanley, J. Taylor. S. W artsler. S. Wear. S. Wenner. L. Whitcomb, M. Wiley. L. Williams. B Wills. B. Wilsey. J. Wilson. J. Wolf. J. Wood. J. Wright. M. Yeakey, J. Yeknik, G. Yoder. SOPHOMORE CHEERBLOCK MEMBERS: P. Alt, S. Avery. J. Baer. S. Bartlett. B. Berzins, D. Books. J. Brown. S. Bundy. B. Burls. L. Burnham. B. Calkins, J. Carter. J. Catnpnno. P. Casey. G. Cittadine, S. Colin, E. Conner. M. Corner. L. Corner. V. Cox. L. Coy. S. Culp. M. Daniels. B. Detweiler. M. Donovan. D. DuBois. L. Eash. C. Eason. A. Elsasser. J. Fields. L. Fields. M. Fischer. B. Forney. M. Fuller. P. Gaskill. L. CroUmund. S. Gustafson. B. Haga. M. Hager. S. Hardy. S. Harrison. A. Hartman. P. Hartman. S. Hartman. C. Hartzler. B. Harvey. D. Heintz. B. Hicks. H. Horin. G. Horn. A. Hughes. K. Hull. P. Inbody. P. Jagger. E. James. J. Janzaruk. P. Jay. P. Jenks. J. Johnson. M. Johnson. M. Johnson, P. Jones. J. Joseph. C. Jump. K. Kambs. C. Kelver. J. Keiser. B. Kendall. S. Kidder. K. Knight. M. Kraybil. S. Lanker. C. Lansche, J. Larimer. B. LeCount. P. Letourneau, A. Leonard. R. Ludlow. J. Lundquist. P. MaClane. M. McCormick. J. McDowell. C. Markley. B. Malhew. N. Mathias, S. Meyer. P. Miller. P. Miller. C. Minegar. D. Mitchell. A. Myers. C. Nitka. A. Oakes. L. Oklitz. J. Orr. N. Ort. C. Overmyer. P. Perez. J. Fletcher. S. Pollard. J. Potter. S. Rauser. V. Reino»h . V. Reinoehl. S. Replogle. A. Riblet. K. Richter. G. Rowe. B. Rose. L. Russo. P. Shemberger, S. Simons. J. Smoker. N. Stuber. S. Stuckman. S. Stutsman. J. Summers, C. Templin. S. Thomas. P. Tolh. L. Tracy. P. Trigg. M. Trovatore. C. Tro er. F. Truex. A. Turner. M. Twyford. M. Walker. V. Weaver. S. Wenger. K. Wiesner. T. Wilhelm. M. Williams. S. tt ilson. S. Zinn. R. West. 89 Cross Country Team Goes To State Meet Coach Joe Harvey ' s harriers won their first six meets of the season bv defeating New Carlisle, Syracuse, La- Porte. Mishawaka, Warsaw, Howe, South Bend Central, and Fort Wayne North. Then alter splitting a tri- angular meet— defeating Goshen and losing to Michi- gan City— the Harriers downed Xiles. South Bend Adams, and Rile . The Blazer squad ended the regu- lar season with a thirteen and one record. Next, the harriers traveled to LaPorte for the Con- ference meet where thev finished fourth. Sophomore Charles Umbarger set a new Sectional record in leading the team to the win of the Sectional at Mishawaka. At the state meet, the Blazers finished eleventh out oi twenty-four teams as Umbarger finished second to Rus- Lash of Indianapolis Howe. Jim Swathwood, Dave Kleinfeklt. and Co-Captains Dave Donovan and Jerry Matthews are graduating from the Cross Country team: all these seniors were honored at the football banquet. Harrier Coach. Joe Harvey, shows Charles Umbarger ' s record lime to Jerry Malthetvs, Umbarger, and Dave Donovan, (.rot Country Team. Kneeling: I). Kleinfeldt, J. Matthew . C. Umbarger. J. Conner. D. Donovan. Second Row: C. Middle- ton, I.. . , .«. ' , ' . petlil, J. Swathwood, M. Howard. D. Capellt tti. R. Wiltroul, It. Bontrager, S. Hooley. R. Simpson. 90 Tennis Team Beats Kalamazoo The Blazer netters defeated LaPorte 5-0, taking every match in their season opener. In Elkhart ' s second match Mishawaka bowed to the team 3-2. Fort Wayne North inflicted the squad with its first defeat 3-2. The team lost another close 3-2 match to Goshen when the " Skins " defeated an inexperienced Blazer No. 2 doubles combination. Senior John Lund- quist broke his ankle before the Goshen match and was out for the season. The squad was severely trounced by two South Bend schools: Adams 4-1 and Riley 5-0. Michigan City fell before all three Blazers singles men in the 3-2 defeat by Coach Charley Walker ' s netters. South Bend Central ' s seasoned crew ground out wins in the singles matches before falling to Elkhart ' s con- ference leading doubles team: Darling and Martin. After the close of conference action, the netters traveled to Kalamazoo, where they defeated the leaders of the Michigan tennis circuit, Kalamazoo Central 4-1. The squad, which was honored at the football ban- quet loses Captain Bob Martin, John Lundquist. John Szobody, Bud Ernst, and Ron Fields through the graduation route. Blazer number one doubles team: Dare Darling and Bob Martin. Jtii ?. + f 1 Tennis Team, Kneeling: D. Darling, T. Brenneman. J. Lerch. J. Szobody, G, Tschumakoic. D, Brenneman, Second Rote: Coach Charley Walker. W . Morgan, R. Martin. J. Felmlee. J, Lundquist. E. Ernst. M. Haines. T. Snyder. R. Fields. 91 BJ53 ?:hu« - JWtt " Mlfe - » TrarA- Tpoh.. Front roir: R. Richmond. S. Emmert, R. Huffman. T. Jackson. R. Held. L. Hipskind, P. Petttt, C. Vmbarger, S Wover. S. Hooter. C. Gordon. J. Conner. V. McNeal, R. Wiltrout. Second row: S. Reim J. Ellis. J. Slabaugh, P.Turnock. 4 Pere- I Redd J. Evans, D. Fonner. C. Miller. W. Hollar. C. Watkins. R. Rentier, S. Sayre. H. Hansborough. Third roic : R 4dams M Williams. D. Talberl. L. Gall. C. Middleton. J. Matthews, J. Birdsey, T. McDowell. W. Rice. P. Parmater. D. Scoville, J. Middleton. J. Earl. D. Cappelletti. T. Moores, J. Fair. R. Chaffee, T. Gaspelin. D. Swift. Team third at Goshen relays Elkhart High ' s tracksters opened their season with a victory over Fort Wayne North 58-51. The team then downed South Bend St. Joe 99-10. Niles fell to the Blazers 822 3 -25i 3 as Ted Jackson set a new Elkhart High mark in the broad jump: 22 ' 10 " . Elkhart clipped Warsaw 69i 2 -39i 2 to run its string of undefeated dual meets to four. Coach Matt Ron one ' s thinlies finished third in the Goshen Relays with 53i 3 points as Jackson and Urn- barger finished first in the broad jump and mile run. The squad took Mishawaka 7834-3014 and tied for second place at the East NIHSC meet. The team has the following meets remaining: April 29 South Bend Central April 30 - Goshen May 3 NIHS Conference (Rice Field) May 6 Fort Wayne Central May 9 Sectional (Rice Field) M; lv | 3 Kalamazoo May 16 Regional May 20 Mishawaka May 24 State meet at Indianapolis I il Jackton leapt 2i ' ' in the I road jump, to break the Atute record. 92 BASEBALL TEAM. Kneeling: J. Wright, L. Card, R. Shupert, R. Bolts J. Swathlvood, J. McClane. Second row: J. Severns, D. Keller, T. Churchill, D. Kleinfeldt, D. Turnock, M. Haines. Third row: J. Merrill, L. Deuel, W , Summers, O. Mann, Coach Jerry Hosteller. Baseball team shows promise as underclassmen shine. Late inning rallies and errors have plagued the Blazer baseball squad thus far this year. Coach Jerry Hostetler ' s team lost their opener to Niles til, dropped their second encounter to Mishawaka 7-2, ami fell to the S. B. St. Joe Indians 5-4. Jack Merritt, junior pitcher— outfielder, struck out nine as he shut out Goshen. Senior first baseman Dave Keller drilled out a double as the Blazers beat the Red- skins 6-0. Elkhart beat S. B. Riley as Merritt led the Blazers on the mound and at the plate. Lou Gard singled home two runs and Merritt lashed out a triple for three runs as the team beat Riley 8-3. The John Adams Eagles took the measure oi the Blazers in extra innings 9-8 as errors again cost the Blue. Duane Turnock led the moundmen at the plate with a pair of doubles. Although junior outfielder Gary Mann collected three hits, the Blue again fell to S.B. St. Joe 17-3. The team, playing errorless ball, downed conference foe Laporte 8-4 as Merritt twirled a five hitter. With five games re- maining to be played, the Blazers remain in contention for the conference title. 93 Mann and Churchill warm up. E. H. S. number one golfer, Tom Conway. Golfers win early matches Five returning lettermen: seniors, Tom Conway, Larry Miller, Dave Lough, John Lundquist, and junior. Bob Moenich, plus seniors Bill Gustafson and Lonnie Sack- man made the golf picture for 1958 and look very bright for Coach Max Bell. The Blazers linksters opened the season by trouncing Edwardsburg in a practice tilt S] 3 -Sy 2 - The first two conference foes for the Blazers, Riley and Michigan City, fell 10-5 and 14-1 respectively. Elkhart then sustained one of their two early season losses, bowing to LaPorte 14-1 while scoring a 12-3 victory over Dyer. South Bend Adams fell 11-4 before a Blazer surge led by Tom Conway who shot a 2 over par 72. Elkhart then gained a tie for the conference lead by beating previously undefeated Mishawaka 8i 2 -6i 2 and tough S. B. Central 12-3. Golf fortunes then took a turn for the worse despite 79 ' s by Conway and Miller as Riley avenged an earlier loss to the Blue 8i 2 -6i 2 . Elkhart fell to Michigan City in the same contest, 9i 2 -5i 2. Remaining matches on the golfers ' schedule include: the LaPorte Invitational, sec- tional and state tourneys. GOLF TEAM: R. Moenich, L. Miller, D. Lough, T. Conway, - W. Gustafson, L. Saekman, G. Strukel, P. lanigro. 94 Wrestlers practice holds. Wrestling Resumed at EHS Wrestling was resumed this year with the team, under Coaches Rollie Hoover and John Janzaruk, scoring five victories against four setbacks. The squad edged initial foe New Carlisle 28-26, then lost to an experienced LaPorte team, 42-8. The matmen blasted their third and fourth oppon- ents, Washington Clay 37-11, and South Bend St. Joe 35-13, taking nine of twelve matches in each of these victories. The squad lost their next three matches: South Bend Central 29-25, LaPorte 31-18. and South Bend Riley 39-10. The Blazers won ten of twelve matches in a return bout with St. Joe, 44-8, and decisioned New Carlisle 32-20. Ted Jackson won eight and John Weaver, seven, to lead the grapplers in victories during the regular season. Louie Fairfield placed fourth and Jackson, third, in the sectional meet, but lack of experience prevented the Blazers from winning any of their matches at the conference tournament. Next season looks bright as Toby Borneman, senior grappler, is the only graduation loss to the team. Matmen trait signal to start front Coach Rollie Hoover. Thf many sports of GAA. (,AA ofliriT . Viee-Pretident, A ' . Harlman; Secretary, S. I.vmhilin: I ' roitidrnt. Sharon Coy; Treasurer, M. Bergman. Girls Athletic Association The Girls Athletic Association provides recreational activities for the girls of Elkhart High School. The club meets on Thursday mornings at 8 o ' clock to discuss club business; every Tuesday and Thursday, the GAA meets after school in the Methodist Ghurch Gym. At the meetings, the twenty-five members of the club participate in different sports. Outside of the business meetings, the girls have parties, playdays, camps, and competition with other high schools in this area. The club serves on the dime line as a service to the community. Miss Kendall is sponsor of the dub. Outstanding events during the year were as follows: formal initiation, October 1; leadership camp at Delphi, Indiana, October 5 and 6; host for district basketball clinic at North Side Gym, December 7; plaque playday at Indiana University, April 26; spring camp, May 3 and 4; awards banquet, May 21. 96 Varsity club officers. Vice-President ; Jim Secretary. Rollie Huffman, President; Steve Reim. Swathtvood, Treasurer; Ed Borneman. Varsity Club Varsity Club promotes sportsmanship and encourages a closer fellowship between the athletes and the school at EHS. The club, whose membership is limited to those boys who have earned a major letter in sports or managing, meets every first and third Thursday of the month at 8:00 in room 18. At present there are seventy members in the Varsity Club. Standing committees in Varsity Club include: Brotherhood, Constitution, and Decorations. The club sponsored the Dime Line, and provided the leadership for the other school organizations which served on the Dime Line this year. Events for the year included: a fall dance and dinner at Willowdale Park on December 15. 1957: an open house for former EHS athletes at North Side Gym, January; the " Will Be " vs. " Has Beens " basketball game at North Side on March 18, 1958 and a spring dance and dinner at Pierre Moran Park, May 10, 1958. f §.M Varsity Club. Front row: R. Richmond, S. Moyer, S. Emmert. J. Merrill. G. Fortino. R. Adams. J. Sicathtcood. R. Baylor, S. Hooley T. Jackson, D. Darling. P. Petlit. Second roir: W. Roose. D. Sicift, R. Fields. C. Watlsins. R. Held. R. Moenich. R. Papa. P. Campagnoli. C. Umbarger. J. Redd, C. Gordon. D. Klein f eld t. Third roic : P. Turnock. J. Ellis. D. Mifong. R. Twesten. G. Mann, J. Slabaugh, C. Zalinski, J. Helfrick. D. Donovan. T. Shultz. D. Turnock, T. Moores. R. Simpson. L. Card, J. Conner, L. Miller. Fourth roic: G. Hahn. J. Evans. R. Juhl. E. Ernst. J. Lichtenberger. S. Reim. D. Keller. T. Con- icay, T. McDowell, J. Lundquist. R. Martin. R. Huffman. J. Szobody, A. Perez. 97 SS C£ rrri " ' We, the people teachers, administrator ' s, 98 sophs, Juniors, seniors 99 Our administrators To operate the schools efficiently is the job of our superintendent of schools, Mr. f. C. Rice. From the first plans for a new school to its occupancy, it is he who plans and carries out all the administrative details. Every Monday night, he meets with the Board of Trus- tees who help him carry out the successful operation of our School City. .Although not many of us have had the opportunity of knowing Mr. Rice personally, he is a familiar figure, especially at our games. When he talks to us, as he did at Thanksgiving time, we enjoy hearing him speak. It is obvious that he is interested in history and in our American heritage. Mr. Rice is held in high esteem, not only in our community but also among state school officials. We often read about his positions and his speech-making in school groups throughout the state. Superintendent of Schools, Mr. J. C. Rice Mr. William Wollenweber serves as maintenance su- pervisor for the Elkhart School City. It is his job to see that our schools, furnishings, anil school properties are kept in good condition. Each new school or repair of an older school is directly under his supervision. From the beginning of a job until its completion, Mr. Wol- lenweber checks every detail. Managing the business affairs of the School City is the job of Mr. Maurice Burns. In addition to buying the textbooks and supplies, he handles all the extra- curricular funds. At the beginning of each school year, he meets with the treasurer or business manager of each school organization. One of his biggest jobs is managing the shows and games at North Side Gym and rentals of the high school auditorium. Mr. Wolletltceber and Mr. linrnH 100 and Board of Trustees Appointed to direct the activities, of the School City is the Board of Trustees. They are five public-minded citizens who meet every Monday night to discuss matters involving our schools. These meetings are broadcast over WTRC and are open to the public; often our teachers and parents are guests. Together with Mr. Rice. Mr. Wollenweber, and Mr. Burns, thev supervise the management of all the citv schools. Helping to keep up the high standards of our schools, the Board of Trustees has charge of hiring the teachers, arranging special classes (summer school and adult edu- cation), supervising the maintenance of the buildings. and providing for the education of the handicapped. A big part of their job is remodeling or building new schools. This year plans for a new junior high have been completed. Construction will begin this summer. The Central Junior High building will be used for high school classrooms when the new building is completed. As the school population grows, so does the job of the Board of Trustees. As expenses increase, they must spend wisely, and convince the tax-paying public that the are spending wisely. As the importance of education is stressed nationally, the big job these fine people are doing should be appreciated by the citizens of Elkhart. The School Board: Mr. Chester Huffman, Mr. Eldon Lundquist, Mrs. Phyllis Cormican, Mr. Hoicard F. Christner, Sr.. and Mr. Philip E. Byron 101 Our principal, deans, Mr. Updike. Mrs. Fitzgerald, and Mr. Kttgers At the first assembly this year, Woody talked to the student body and told us what was expected of us as ' . ' ,! school citizens. This is an accurate picture ol our principal in action. He is a friendly and informal man but also a firm one. He expects us to measure up to high He points out that living up to these stand- ivill give us a school that we can speak ol with pride. n the community and in Indiana schools, Mr. Wood- ruff is known as a capable administrator who holds the mo! many. As prool ol this, KH.S has many visitors. Among them this ear was Hi. James B. Conant, ex- president ol Harvard University. Because ol the fine ition ol our principal ami our school, we have had tudent practice tear Iters Irom Indiana colleges, each As the class ol ' 58 looks bark over out three years at J-.HS. we v.ill be proud ol out school because ol its ex- cellent rating and ol its capable teachers and adminis- trators, like out principal, Mr. Woodruff. .Mrs. Fit gerald, dean of girls, and Mr. Rogers, dean of boys, help train our student leaders, help with our club programs, and direct other guidance activities. Thev are available at all times for conferences on school or personal problems. One of their biggest jobs is sponsoring the Boys and Girls Leagues, with their many services and activities. Mr. Updike, assistant principal. pla s an important part in our school. He assists Mr. Woodruff in mak- ing plans and decisions. He also heads the testing and scholarship programs and is the permanent advisor of the Student Council, and of A. F. S. activities. Principal of EHS, Mr. Woodruff 102 and counsellors The counsellors: Miss Sharp, Mr. McHargue. Mr. Knit ff man. Mr. Hart. Miss Jarvis. and Miss Deal Our counsellors begin working with us when we are in the ninth grade. At that time, together with teachers and parents, they help us plan our sophomore courses. During the next three years, they constantly advise us and encourage us to do our best. Receiving our grades, they hold conferences with those who are low or failing. As we select our courses, our counsellors see that we meet all graduation requirements. During our senior year, thev certify that we are eligible lor graduation. In even way, our counsellors help us get the most from our three years at EHS. Miss Helen Kirkland directs the vocational guidance at EHS. It is her job to help students plan their long- range goals, making recommendations lor part-time workers as well as June graduates. As head of the Vocational Department, Mr. E. T. Organ assists boys wishing to find careers in industry. Together with Miss Kirkland, he plans Career Da each year for juniors. Miss Kirkland and Mr. Organ 103 Xf oody speaks to homeroom 12 A College Night interview Guidance includes The over-all guidance plan at Elkhart High School includes social activities, the homeroom programs, the work of the counselling staff, and all types of assemblies; in other words, the aim ol the guidance program is the development of the " whole " boy or girl. Preparation for College Night begins with a length- ened homeroom period where students discuss the values ol a college education. Each student fills out a question- naire telling the specific colleges he is interested in. On this basis, colleges send representatives to the College Night program where parents and students are given the opportunity to talk with them. The program begins with a general session where a speaker tells ol problems com- mon to all new freshmen. Following this there are two twenty-minute sessions where students are given the op- portunity to talk with people from two colleges. Seniors in any homeroom have the opportunity of having Mr. Woodrull speak to them. He will answer questions about school policies, or we can discuss with him problems we are having in school. Woody is always A guidance assembly 104 Homeroom committee: Mrs. Miller, Miss Amsbaugh, Mr. Campagnoii. Mr. Ehrsam. Mr. Harding. Mr. Ktiuff matin, and Mrs. Fox many kinds of activities glad to have these informal discussions with students and to get their opinions on school policies. During the year there were many assemblies of various kinds. In the fall and in the spring, we had athletic award assemblies; during the last week in May, we had a recognition assembly honoring those students who were outstanding during the school year. We also heard musi- cal programs of various types, and assemblies planned by departments and clubs. Mr. Kauffmann meets each Thursday morning with the homeroom committee to plan our homeroom guidance activities. Mrs. Fox. and Mr. Campagnoii represent the seniors; Mrs. Miller and Mr. Ehrsam, the juniors; Miss Amsbaugh and Mr. Harding, the sophomores. As sopho- mores we learned about our school and planned our courses for the next two years. Vocational guidance and plans for our prom were the important things planned during our junior year. As seniors our plans tor the future and senior activities were discussed. Each month members of the committee meet with the presidents and vice-presidents of each homeroom, to give the officers help in planning their homeroom programs. Our counsellors: a vital part of the guidance program 105 The EHS faculty ADAMS, NORVAL, B.S., M.S. Biology, Science Chairman ADDISON, WILLIAM, B.S., M.S. Commerce AMSBAUGH, ANNA, B.S.. M.S. Homemaking, Homemaking Chairman AVERY, FRANCES, B.S., M.A. French BELL, JOE, B.S., M.A. Commerce, Commercial Chairman BELL, MAX, B.S.. M.S. General Business, Typing, Basketball Coach, Driver Training BENBOW. LOUISE, B.S., M.A. Reading Improvement BOOK, ORPHA, A.B., B.S., in LS. Librarian BROUGHTON, RUTH, B.S., M.A. English, Language Chairman 3URKHARDT, DOROTHY, A.B. English BUSCHE, LOUISE, B.A., M.S. z ' 9 s r BUSSARD, DONALD, B.S. Speech, Dramatics CAMPAGNOLI, ANTHONY, B.S.. M.A. Physical Education, Social Studies CROSIER, WILLIAM, B.S. Industrial Arts DAVIES, JOHN, B.M.E., M.M.E. Director of Instrumental Music DEAL JUNE, B.S., M.S. Corrrerce, Counselling DILLEN, CHRISTINE, B.A., M.A. English DuVALL, JOHN, B.S., M.A. Industrial Arts EHRSAM POBEPT, A.B., M.S. Mathematics, Intramural Director FOX, ALICE, A.B., M.A. Maf4i ematics GILL. IVAN, B.S., M.A. Chemistry, Ticket Manager 106 Our teachers for GOWDY, WILLIAM, B.S.M., M.M. Director of Vocal Music, Music Chairman GRATZER, FLORENCE, A.B., M.A. English HARDING, KENNETH, B.S. Industrial Arts HART, GLEN, B.S., M.S. Industrial Arts, Counselling HARVEY, REX, B.S.. M.S. Mathematics, Mathemati Chairman HOOVER, ROLLIE, B.S., M.S. Driver Education, Assistant Football Coach HOSTETLER, JERRY, B.S. Mathematics, Coaching JAMES, HOWARD, B.F.A., M.S. Art JANZARUK, JOHN, B.S. Football Coach, Driver Training JARVIS, KATHRYN, B.A., M.A. Mathematics, German, Counselling JERSILD, ARTHUR, B.S. Electricity JOHNSON, JULIA, R.N. School Nurse JONES, FLORENCE, B.S., M.S. Cadet Teaching, Social Studies JORDAN, RILEY, B.A., M.A. Social Studies, Social Studies Chairman KALLNER, JO ANN, B.S. Homemaking KAUFFMAN, LEWIS. B.S., M.S. Social Studies, Counselling KELLY, DOROTHY, B.A., M.A. English, Publications KENDALL, MARY, B.S., M.S. Physical Education KERR, LESTER, B.S., M.A. Mathematics KING, GLADYS, B.A., M.A. Spanish KIRKLAND, HELEN, Ph.B., M.A. Distributive Education Placement Advisor 107 whose help we ' ve turned ' LUTY, EDITH, B.A., M.S. English MAHAN, ROBERT, B.S., M.S. Biology, Physical Science MATER, WILBUR, B.A., M.A. Social Studies, Visual Aids McHARGUE, GLENN, B.S., M.S. Social Studies, Counselling McKEEHAN, ALICE, B.S. Homemaking MILLER, EVELYN, B.A., M.A. Biology MORGAN, JOHN, B.S. Industrial Arts ORGAN, E. T. Director of Vocational and Adult Education RIDENS. JACK, B.S. Mechanical Drawing, Printing ROHRER, STANLEY, B.S. Physics RUSSELL, ISABEL, A.B. Developmental Reading, English SANDS, W. E., B.A.. M.A. Social Studies SAWYER, MARGUERITE, B.A., M.A. Latin, English SCHER, JOSEPH, B.S., M.A. Commerce SCHWARTZ, DONALD, B.S. Industrial Arts SHARP. MARIE, B.A., M.A. English, Counselling SICKELS, ADA, Ph.B., M.S. English SILCOTT, GLENN, B.S., M.A. Director of Athletics, Health and Physical Education Chairman SPPOULL, RAYMOND, B.S., M.S. Social Studies TROYER, FRANCIS. B.S., B.A. Physical Science WENGER, GALEN, B.A., M.A. Director of Speech and Radio Workshop HITE. VIOLET, B.S., M.S. Comrrier ' -.f; V YSONG. RICHARD, B.S. Indu;tri.al Arts 108 The Story of Our Senior Year The great day had arrived. At last we were the im- portant class. As seniors we felt that we were the pride of EHS and the envy of every underclassman! We felt the thrill of being seniors from the first day. We promised ourselves that we would make this year, our senior year, the best of all. With the coming of football season, we felt a surge of pride as we stood for the first time during a compe- tition yell at a pep session. At Rice Field we scrambled for the privileged front row seats. We cheered our team on through a good football season. As the season closed, we felt a bit of sadness as we stood to watch the marching band salute our class, the class of 1958. Soon we found ourselves busy with senior activities: we posed for our senior pictures, ordered announce- ments, and chose our caps and gowns. " The Curious Savage " was chosen as our class play. We sold tickets, worked on crews, and made posters supporting a talented cast. With pride and satisfaction we watched the audience enjoy the play on Nevember 23. " Never a dull moment " we thought as the basketball season began. We flocked to Northside to support our Blazers. In pepband, cheerblock, sitting with the varsity club, or in joining our pals in the student section, we stood behind the Big Blue all the way. Some of the senior girls felt a special pride when, at last, the first row seats in cheerblock were actually theirs. In April we held our class party; it was great fun and well attended since it was our last party together. As spring came, our musical classmates took part in their last concerts, and in contests speech students won many honors. It had been a good year in activities. Then came the Prom. It was so nice, as guests, to just admire the decorations, criticize, and compare instead of being responsible for its success. Our sponsors and class officers worked hard to make all of our senior activities a big success. We realized this as we held our Senior Banquet and attended Bac- calaureate and Commencement. We all had different plans for the future: some of us hoped for business careers; some were going to college; others planned marriage. But we all felt the same sadness upon ending three exciting years at EHS. Our senior year, with all of its activities and friendships, had been the best year of all. Our officers and sponsors: Dick Hummel, president; Mr. Campagnoli, sponsor; Judy Quirin, secretary; Dave Keller, treas- urer; Miss McKeehan, sponsor; Tom Comcay, vice president; Gary Everts, boys social chairman ; Kay Baer, girls social chair- man. 109 CLASS OF MELANIE ADAMS RAY ADAMS JUDITH C. ALM CAROLYN ANDERSON LINDA ANDRESEN NANCY ARISMAN KAY BAER LINDA L. BAILS BEN BAKER SANDRA L. BARFELL JEAN HARLOW BARNES MARLA BASKERVILLE CARLENE BENANDER CHARLES BERKEV BARBARA JOANN BERRY DAVID BICKEL MARCIA ANN BICKNELL STEPHEN BILLECKE I)I. nn BLAIR FRED BLATZ 110 1958 ELAINE BLEILER SHARLENE BLOSSER ED L. BOOMERSHIINE EDWARD BORNEMAN JEANETTE BOWERS BETTY ANN BOZZO JACQUELINE BRADLEY TERRY BRAUN WILLIAM L. BROWER MELVIN ERYIN BROWN PATRICIA JEANNE BROWN JACKIE BURTON JERRY BUSHONG GLENDA BUTLER MARILYN BUTLER ALLEN BUTTE JOAiNN CAMPBELL YINCE CAMPITI TIM CARL MARY E. CAUSEY 111 CLASS OF BETTY CHRISTIANSEN DELBERT L. CHUPP TOM CHURCHILL PAT COLLINS DORIS COLVARD LAURA COMPTON PHOEBE COMPTON STANLEY COMPTON LARRY CONVERSE THOMAS V,. CONWAY SUSAN CORMICAN ROBERTA SUE CORSON JAMES H. COX SHARON COX LEWIS CROW RACHEL CULP JOHN DALRYMPLE ALAN DAVIDSON JAMES DAVIDSON KENNETH DeDARIO 112 1958 ARLENE DE HAYS DUAINE DENMAN CAROL DE WEES DALLAS JAMES DILLON PATRICIA DISHONG TOM DOCTOR PEGGY DOLPH DAVID DONOVAN BEVERLY DILL TRUDY DUTHIE JUDY EARL JOCELYN EDELMAN GLORIA EDSALL ULRICH EGGERT JERRY L. EHRET JOE ELIAS JOSEPH FRANK ELLI DAVID EMERICK DOUGLAS ERICKSON KAY ERNSBERGER 113 CLASS OF EDWIN R. ERNST CARL ESCH GARY EVERTS CHRISTINE EVER MARY FABER MARY FARRINGTON JERRY FELMLEE LA DONNA JEAN FERREL MARILYN FEY LARRY FIELDS RON FIELDS SHERRY SEE FIELDS JERRY FISHER PATRICIA FISHER LARRY FTTZSIMMONS DENNY FLORA DARLENE FOLTZ GEORGE FORTINO CAROLYN FRAME PEGC1 JO FREED 114 1958 RUTH FUZZELL LOU GARD LINDA GARDNER CHARLENE GEERTS RON GEYER JOHN GLENDENTNG VSLETA RETH GLUCK CEDALIA GOOD LA VERN GOODRICH CHARLES M. GORDON STUART GRIBER BILL GUSTAFSON JENNIE LEE GUY GENE LEWIS HAHN MARY JANE H4LL M4RY HAMLIN WILLIAM O. HARLAN GERALD C. HARPER NANCY H4RTMAN THOMAS W. HARTMAN 115 CLASS OF JUDITH R. HATFIELD KAY MARIE HELFRICK SUZANNE HELFRICK JAMES HEMINGER SALLY RAYE HERRING MARY LOG HIBSHMAN SUZANNE HICKS LYNN HIGBIE SANDRA LEE HILL ROBERT HILLIGOSS BETTY ANN HILLMAN CHECK HIMEBAIGH RITA HOAK GLORIA HOLDEMAN DONNA HOLTZINGER CHRISTINE HORSWELL J NK HOSTETLER VIRGINIA HOSTETLER ROLLIE III H l - ELIZABETH N HI LI. 116 1958 RICHARD L. HUMMEL JIM HUTYTINGTON JERRY LEE HURD DENNIS HUTCHISON MARY IANIGRO TYRON LEE INBODY ROBERT IRVIN LARRY JENKINS PATRICIA JOHNSON JON JONES LINDA JONES BARBARA C. J 1 IP MARY LOUISE KANTZ MARY LOU KAUFFM4N DAVID L. KELLER KAY L. KEMBLE BONNIE KERSHNER MARILYN JEAN KIDDER ROBERTA KIDDER BRLCE KILMER 117 CLASS OF JUDY KIRKWOOD DAVID KLEINEELDT TED KLINE ROBERT KNEILE TERRY KOSKI DOROTHY KRETSCHMER MARVIN LANDES JO ANNE LANTZ LARRY LEER SHARON LEER SYLVIA LENABLRG JAMES R. LEWIS JIM LICHTENBERGER NORMAN LIEVENSE JOHN LOCHMANDY MABLENE JUNE LOSEE Al BELLA LOl GKS f) Hj L. LOUGH DENNIS LI MX, REN JOHN f. II NDQ1 [ST 118 1958 PETER LUNDT LA VERN LUSK SALLY LYTLE ELAINE VIRGINIA MAAS NANCY ANN MASS LORETTA MADLEM JUDITH KAY MAIER SANDRA MAIER ANN MANN SANDI KAY MANN PATRICIA MARKS PATRICIA JOANN MARKS DAVID L. MARRA RORERT MARTIN RONNIE MARTIN DON MASSING JERRY MATTHEWS ARLENE McCLOUGHAN JUDY MoCOMRS tom Mcdowell 119 CLASS OF judy Mcknight PAT McMICHAEL DENNIS MENGES DAVID M. MILLER LARRY MILLER MARY ANN MILLER TED MILLER LANA SUE MILLS DAVID MILTON DENNIS MONROE PATRICIA L. MONSCHIEN TOM MOORES GRETCHEN A. MORGAN JERRY MOREHOUSE TERRY MOREHOUSE STERLING MOVER CHRISTIANA Ml 7 EL HAROLD MYERS LILA J. MYERS MELODEE MYERS 120 1958 BARBARA NAGY DARRELL DEAN NIFONG MARY E. NEWMAN MYREAN NEWSOME DORA NORRIS JANICE L. NLSBAUM MARY OCKER SANDRA ORTON ONIE OVERTON DAVID M. PADGETT BR ICE PAFF PETER PARMATER JACOB PAVULS GEORGE PEARSON HARRY PEFFLEY DIANE PENDILL ALEX PEREZ ARTHUR PETER FRANK PETERSON BEN PETTIT 121 CLASS OF ROGER J. PHISTER NANCY PHILLIPS MARGARET R. PINKHAM LINDA PIXLEY MARY LOL PRICE RICHARD W. PITT JUDY ANN OLIRIX KAY RADER LARRY RAIFSMDER LARRY W. RAY ROBERT REASOXER CHARLES REED DAVE REED MARY REID JERRY REPLOGLE KAREN REPLOGLE SHIRLEl REID VIRGINIA REVOIB BERYL E. RICHARDS THOMAS LLC RICHMOND 122 1958 TOM RICHMOND TOM RINGENBERGER CARL RITCHIE ANNE ROBBINS BETTY ROBBINS RUTH ANN RODEWALD REVIE CHAREL ROGERS DAVID RUSSELL JEANIE RUSSELL LONNIE SACKMAN DON SANDERSON NANCY SCARLETT JACKIE SCHOLFIELD KAY L. SCHROCK JO ELLEN SCHUELKE CAROLYN R. SCOTT EU 1NE E. SCOTT PAT A. SEYERNS DAYID I. SHANHOLT JEAN SHELER 123 CLASS OF TERRY SHELLY JEFFREY SHERMAN JUDITH A. SHULTZ BOR SHLPERT JAMES A. SIYERLY PATRICIA ANTS ' SLOUGH SHIRLEY ANN SMELTZER CHARLENE SMITH JAMES H. SMITH JANET SMITH M RJORIE SMITH BEATRICE SMOOT STANLEY SAVARY DIANA SOMMER ROBERT E. SPIRITO JON STAMP PRISCILLA STEELE DENNIS STEMM JAMES VIEW ART JEANETTE MILLER 124 1958 JANICE STEWART MARY LOU STEWART RICHARD STEWART JUDY STONER ELIZARETH STOUT JUDY STOW BETSY JOY STREETER JUDITH JOAN STRUKEL DOUGLAS SUBSTANLEY KARL F. SWANK JIM SWATHWOOD ARLENE SWIFT JOHN SZOBODY IWAO TAKAYAMA GARY E. TASKA GORDON P. TEMPLE SUSAN TUESHER JANE TOMPKINS RAYMOND D. TOTH M4R1LYN ANN TRAUTMAN 125 CLASS OF TERRY TRINDLE DENNIS K. TROVER KAYRENE TROYER GAIL FRANCINE TROYKA TIM N. TRLLLI HORACE TURNER RICHARD TLRNOCK ROBERT TWESTEN RICH RD YELOZ ROBERT DAVID WALLACE PHYLLIS WARD CATHERINE WARE RICHARD A. WARFORD JOHN WARLICK SANDRA WARLICK CARLOS WARNER DEANNA LYNN WEAVER RAY EUGENE WEAVER RONAL WEAVER IVAN CLARENCE WELCH iUM i i « i 126 1958 KURT WELSCH SUE WELTER SHERRI KAY WENGER JUDY WHITE RAJNDY WHITEHEAD NANCY WILLIAMS RON WILLIAMS BILL WINE CLAUDINE WISEMAN ELEANOR WOLFINGER BERNICE WOODARD RONALD WUNDERLICK KAREN YODER OMER YOUNG CHARLES ZALINSKI LYNN ZENTZ PICTURED BUT NOT GRADUATING DAVE ZIMMERMAN JACK ZUIDEMA Carolyn Anderson Mary Ocker Sandra Barfell Bruce Paff Melvin Brown Harry Peffley Pat Brown Don Sanderson Joseph 111! Stanley Savary Linda Jones Patricia Severns Marvin Landes Robert Spirito Dave Milton Jim Swathwood Deanna Weaver 127 The Story of Our Junior Year Well, what do von know? We were no longer the lowest form of life around EHS! We ' d taken that step for which we had to wait a long time: now we were juniors! We enjoved being asked the locations of rooms instead of having to ask for ourselves. We really felt that we had mastered the high school layout. " We gladlv moved over to the side seats for pep sessions, crowding in with our 553 classmates, and advanced to the middle section of cheerblock. We cheered a little louder at the football and basketball games since more kids in our class were players. " When it came time for the Junior Follies, " Around the World in Eighty Minutes, " we all got behind it and slaved over its presentation on October 19, 1957. We were a little surprised, but we felt proud of the fine talent in our class. Another big junior event was the arrival of our long- awaited class-rings. As we compared and exchanged them, we noticed how shiny they looked beside those of the seniors. Socially, we enjoyed ourselves at the class party, which was held April 12, 1958, in the high school gym. The theme was satellites; we had entertainment, skits, and a grand march. This affair was a lot of fun and well attended since our class would not be together again as a whole until fall. " Time Out for Ginger " was chosen as our class play. We presented it on April 25 and were pretty proud of ourselves as we watched everyone enjoy it. On the same day, the Junior Pennant appeared with Kathy Delbridge as editor. This issue specialized in our Junior Play and the news of the class of 1959. We chose May 17 for the Junior-Senior Prom which was held at the North Side Gym. We gathered together our hard-earned money, and worked endlessly. We built our theme around " Stairway to the Stars. " As we held conferences with our counsellors to plan our schedules for our senior year, we knew that the best was yet to come. When we watched the seniors on Senior Day, we en- vied and admired them, realizing that our turn would come next year. We, too, would be seniors! Girls ' Social (.tim.: flcr Plauding — Secretary! Ann Cleveland — Class Sponsor: Mr. Khrnam — Presidents Jark Cittadine — Class Sponsor: Mr . Dillen — Vice President: Phil Campagnoli — Boys ' Social Chm.: Dave Darling — Treasurer: Phil Turnock. 128 Class of 1959 Gene Adams, Margie Albaugh, Carol Anderson, Michael Anderson, Sandra Angelo Larry Angle, James Arisman, Nancy Austin, Larry Baker, Robert Bailey Thomas Ballard, Maija Baltpurvins, Mike Grather, Arthur Barnes, Linda Barnes Larry Baker, Rita Baskerville, Sandra Beech, Gene Beijer, Fritz Beijer Sharon Ann Belssler, Rhea Belinky, Charles Bender, Paul Bender, Barbara Benham Gene Benn, Rod Bently, Marjorie Burg- man, Aivars Berzine, Barbara Bibler James Bickel, Sylvia Binkley, Barbara Birlew, Dick Blaisdall, Stanton Blessing Janice Bock, Patricia Bolan, James Bon- figlto, William Bontrager, Ronald Boots Shirley Boots, Richard Boussom, William Bowers, Dennis Bowser, James Bowser 129 Class of Susan Brannan, Theron Brenneman, Carol Bridges, George Briesacker, Tom Brit- tain Tom Brooks, Charles Books, Jann Brown, Jayne Brown, Jean Brown Burton Brown, Bruce Bradley, Delores Bryson, Nancy Burns, Sue Bucher Frank Butler, David Calahan, Phillip Campagnoli, Carolyn Campbell, Evelyn Campbell Frank Campbell, Kathrine Caranasios, Sharon Carter, Leonard Cataldo, Fred- ericka Chaplin Harry Charleston, Jack Cittadine, Jack Clark, Nancy Clem, Linda Clements Ann Cleveland, Cleveland Irving, John Clipp, Carol ColagrossI, Debra Colvard James Conn, Sharon Conner, Lynne Cormican, Nancy Cornelius, Margaret Corns Russell Cox, Sharon Cox, Marlene Craig, Patricia Crain, Judith Crout 130 1959 Ruth Cunningham, Sherrile Cunningham, Matthew Czoch, Beth Dalrymple, Kay Dalrymple Ronald Dalrymple, William Danner, Dave Darling, Jim Daugherty, Barbara Davis Charles Davis, Joe Davis, Melba Davis, William Davidson, Roberta Davy Dennis Decker, Robert Decker, Patricia Deford, Catherine Delbridge, James Demas John Demas, Charles Denny, Tom Dep- uty, Sharon Derbin, Lary Duel Fred Dibbert, BUI Dowell. Judith Drake, Drexel Dickerhoff, Rudy Drexler Sharon Dunlthun, Fred Eastman, Judy Edwards, Judy Eger, John . Eli Joel Ellis, Diana Elifritz, Floretta Ellison, Geraldine Ellison, Steve Emmert Tom Evans, Tom Everts, Louis Fairfield, Ann Fedderson, Dianna Feldman 131 Class of Brenda Fenimore, Judy Cittadine, Ken- neth Fetter, Mary Beth Fike, Diane Fischer Rachae! Fisher, Beverly Flauding, Kay Flora, Michael Flynn, Sherri Flynn Dale Fonner, David Foley, Dennis For- b -eged, Judith Forry , David Foster Janet Foster, Lynn Francisco, Nancy Frank, Nancy Freed, Tom Freed Barbara Frelsner, Marc Froelich, Dale Frye, Mary Jean Fulwider, Diane Fun- de burk Marianna Galloway, Mike Gardner, Patricia Geerts, Sarah Geiger, Janice Gentzhorn Richard Gibbs, George Gillingharr., Edith Golden, Judy Goldsberry, Doro- thy Graff Toni Grant, Joanne Gray, John Grieb, Joe Griffin, Myra Gregory Betty Grillo. Joyce Grissom, Phyllis Grose, Marsha Grove, Elwood Gustafson 132 1959 Mellonie Haines, Michael Haines, Donna Holbert, Jerry Hampe!, Judy Hannah Harold Hansborough, Mary Lee Hap- ner, Peter Happer, Meredith Harper, Steve Harrison Lee Ann Hartzler, Karen Hayden, Linda Hayden, Janice Headley, Brent Heier Ruth Heiliger, John Helfrick, Alice Hendrlckson, Larry Hipsklnd, Harry Hobson Pat Hogendobler, Irene Holycross, Jan- ice Holycross, Don Hooley, Stanley Hooley Tom Hosier, Barbara Hostetler, Burton Hostetler, Walter Loney, Linda Hul- bert Judy Hunsberger, Dave Hunt, James Hurd, Jeanne Huster, Jon Inbody Theodore Jackson, Phyllis Jay, Carl Jenks, David Jenkins, Bonnie Johnson Jerry Johnson, Joan Johnson, Linda Lou Johnson, Elaine Jones, Melanie Jones 133 Class of Ruth Ann Juday, Bob Juhl, Judith Kambs, Steve Kash, Rhonda Keller Terry Keller, Vance Keller, Margaret Kelsey, Pat Kennedy, Stephanie Kensill Ronald Kent, Jim Keogan, Dale Kiefer, Janice Kincaide, Barbara Ann King Irene Kirkendall, Gary Kling, Larry Krohn, Kay Krumpetz, Patricia Lambdin Sharon Lambdin, Mechthild Lanwehr, Carol Land on, Herbert Latzke, Mary Ann Lauer Penelope Law, Dennis Leavy, Barry Leh- man, Jim Leich, Jeanette Leist Richard Lemmon, Margaret Lemmon, Harriet Lerner, Henry Lerner, Henry Levinsky, Robert Lewis Larry Liechty, John Likens, Heidi Linder, Priscilla Litke, Ursula Lomen Diane Longacre, Buell Loucks, Pies Love- lady, Tony Lucchese, Parmelia Lucky 134 1959 Joan Lutes, Peter Lynch, Marilyn Mc- Intlre, Bill Magnuson, Roberta Malm- berg Garon Mann, Jean nine Mann, John Mapes, Donald Marker, Tawney Markle Barbara Ann Martin, Pamela Martin, Paul Maurer, Sandra Maurer, Robert Maxwell Lanwehr Michtfield, David Menges, Karl Mercer, Jack Merritt, Michael Roy Jerry McClane, David McCreary, Charles McCuen, Gary McCramer, Sharon McFall Robert Mid da ugh, Charles Middleton, Dennis Miller, Eddrel Miller, Gerald Miller Jeannie Miller, Kay Miller, Marcia Mil- ler, Raymond Miller, Sally Miller Virginia Miller, Larry Millspaugh, Cara Sue Minegar, Sue Minser, Connie Mish- Vivienne Mitchell, Bob Moenlch, Edward Monger, William Morgan, Sandra Morse a £3 ' 135 Class of Vera M orse, Patrick Murray, Carolyn Neece, Peggy Niece, Paul Neel Mary Neff, Phyllis Neff, Peggy Nelson, Beth Newman, Kay Ellen Newman Phillip Niece, Calvin Nolan, Susan Os- trom, WHhelmina Overdyke Doretta Overholser, Ronald Papa, Susan Parmater, Jerry Parsley, Kay Parsley Joyce Pearson, Dennis Pedler, George Perry, Mary Jo Peterson, David Pfister James Phillips, Linda Phoebus, Larry Podawiltz, Peg Ponder, Gin n el I Porter Marilyn Porter, Martha Ann Potter, Jo- anna Price, Virginia Pride, Bill Quaran- dillo Joe Quarandillo, Bill Raftree, Roger Ramsey, Carolyn Ravenscroft, Jessie Redd Lora Reeder, Steven Reim, Steve Rezut- ko, Jan t Pfeiffer, William Rice 136 1959 Charles Morris, Jackie Olmstead, Max- tne Reid, Carolyn Richardson, Ronald Richmond Bill Roberts, Gordon Roberts, Judith Roberts, Lenora Rodino, William Roose William Roth, Myron Rose, Nin a Ross, Margaret Ruhling, Frederick Runkle Patricia Rupple, Tom Rutter, Kent Sager, Ogden Sands, Janet Schuster LeRoy Schuster, Lynn Schweiger, Jerry Severns, James Shanholv, Patricia Shank Lee Shelf, Diane Shelton, Linda Shock, Elmer Shoemaker, Sharon Short Pamela Shreiner, Thomas Shulti, Tom " Sigsbee, Judith Simonson, Roger Simp- son Janet Singleton, Wendell Singrey, Bil Simon, Jeffrey Slabaugh, Karen Slem mons Evelyn Sloat, Rebecca Smith, Dennis Smith, Laurel Smith, Ted Smith m fj s ' . - j s . t I a if i ..■ ■ c w £ 137 ' - . ft ■ Class of Tom Smith, Tomas Snyder, Sandra Spear- ow, Kenneth Staub, Danny Stenberg Steve Stetler, Janet Stewart, Dale Stone, Donna Stringer, Charles Strukel George Strulcel, Sue Stubbins, Dana Sub- stanley, Wallace Summers, Carolyn Swarm ? - £2 v w% f ' Donald Swift, Sherie Swoape, Judy Tay- lor, Nancy Teal, John Tenison Mike Terlep, Victor Thome, Carolyn Thorpe, Jesse Thrash, Liz Beth Tulley Donna Toone, Roger Trigg, Jack Trorr mer, Richard Troyer, Delbert Fulford Duane Turnock, Phil Turnock, Kenneth Twa, Melvyn Twyford, Lyel Upshaw Betty Vance, Dick VanDerKarr, Carolyn Van Huffel, Nancy Van Patten, Mary Alice Wallace Jerry Walston, Lois Ward, Tom Warfel, Susan Wartzler, Charles Watkins " fmm 138 1959 Cathy Watson, William Weaver, J ir Weaver, Shirley Wenner, Susan Wear Lenora Weimer, Ray Welch, Rodger Whaley, Linda Whitcomb, Ronnie White- head James Whitmer, Sue Whybrew, Meriltey Wiley, Jim Williams, Linda Williams Mary Williams, Ruth Wilsey, Beverly Wills, Judy Wilson, Vern Windbigler Don Windsor, Ruth Whitman, Judith Wolf, Judy Wood, Carolyn Woodard Charles Woodruff, Ann Work, Anna Wright, Jerry Wright, Janice Wright Judith Wysong, Margaret Yeakey, Julie Yeknik, Gail Yoder, Kenneth Yoder Michael Younce, Fred Young, Dennis Young, Loretta Young, David Zink a i 139 President : George McMeekan — (.lass Sponsor : Mr. Harding — ice President : John Connor — Treasurer : James Middleton — Class Sponsor : Miss Amsbaugh — Girls ' Social Clim.: I onni Reinoehl — Boys " Social Chin.; Moyese Williams — Secretary: Jim Evans (absent). The Story of Our Sophomore Year The great day had arrived! We had waited all through junior high school to call ourselves senior high school kids. We shall certainly never forget that first day. We • not used to running all over a square block to find our classes. We felt rattier helpless and childish when we juit couldn ' t find room 220. We rould hardly get used to the frenzied five-minute periods. It was difficult enough to remember where our classes were at first without having to defend ourselves in the halls! We thought it quite exciting to have different lunch hours and to be able to eat oui lunches uptown. fun meeting lids from the othei junior hi hs nd adjusting ou i iocial lives so we had more than six ■ f i ' l-, to pal around with. We gradually came to . ill oJ oui ( lassmates. We J iked .itting in [he- main sections ai [ootball games istead of r!: ' ends even if we did get pushed to the last We learned the yells, the school son s, and the names of all those big senioi athletes. Although pep . ' •.-.ions were something new and excit- ing for us, we soon caught on and ran down to the gym to participate in these programs. Yes, certainly, we were " hep " . Alter we had our classes well in mind and most of the " tough " treatment from the " uppy " upper classmen had passed, we began to feel more at home. Soon many of us joined various school clubs and began taking part in their activities. A most important experience was the choosing and ordering of out class rings. W r e all eagerly looked for- ward to receiving them next fall. Among the various assemblies and meetings which we had during the year were those which dealt with the importance and value of staying in school and graduat- ing. Representatives from several local businesses spoke to us. May 10, 1958, was the date of our class party. It was held at Island Park and had a Centennial theme. As we looked back with relief on this difficult but exciting year at EHS, we anticipated more sophisticated junior and senior years. 140 $ w Class of 1960 Randall Adams, Sandra Adams, Rickie Abreus, Tish Aitken, Janice Albert, Sharon Aller Sherrill Allen, Patricia Alt, Charles An- derson, David Anderson, Dorothy An- derson, Juanita Anderson Barbara Austin, Sharon Avery, Mary Babcoclt, Janet Baer, Kenneth Baiter, Larry Baker Vickie Baldwin, Frank Barbaro, William Barnes, Bob Barnett, Sue Bartlett, Robert Baylor John P. Beggs. Donald Belt, Carl Ben- ander, Robert Berger, Biruta Benins, James Billings Lyle Blood, Glendon Bontrager, Jim Bontrager, DeeAnn Books, Tom Board - man, Lewis Borosh Tom Borosh, Patricia Botts, Kenneth Bowen, Linda Bowman, Charles Boyland, Mary Bozzuto Harry Bragg, Jim Brawley, Gerald Bre- mer, Dennis Brenneman, Jerry Britton, Tim Bruggner Jim Brown, Judy Brown, Patsy Brown, Rachel Woods, Lola Buckland, George Bucklin Sara Bundy, Lucille Burkey, Billy Jo Burks, Linda Burnham, Carroll Brown, Marilyn Byrket Barbara Calkins, Larry Callan, Dave Cappelletti, Judy Carter, George Cart- wright, Pat Casey Tom Cassell, Joan Catapano, Eugene Chaney, Tom Chaney, Dale Charleston, Nancy Barnes 141 Class of Bcb Chaffee, Steve Chilcote, Terry Clausen, Judy Cripe, Marilyn DeLong, Steve Dixon John Choisne, Ronald Chris, Gloria Ot- f a dine, Ed Ferglson, Linda Coblentz, Sherron Cohn Robert Coleman, Elaine Conner, John Conner, James Cooke, Robert Cooper, Luanne Corner Mary Lou Corner, Douglas Corpe, Phil- lip Couse, Janet Couts, Jean Cox, Vick- ie Cox Lynda Coy, Paul Cress, Fred Croninger, Daniel Crosbie, Allen Crume, Sue Ann Culp Kelly Cummins, James Curry, Maribeth Daniels, Ray Davis, Steven Davis, Leo- nard DeDario Richard DeHays, Richard Deiber, Paul DeMeyer, Richard Deputy, Rebecca Det- weller, Barbara Dick Douglas Demas, Loren Demas, Patricia Z r. :,- ■■■: nda Dono ar James Drudge , ' ..-: ' •-, U B C ' 3 Diantha Dunlap, Susan Dunlap, Darlene Dunmire. Leon Dunn, Barry DuVall, Jerry Ea go n James Earl, Winifred Earl. Linda Eash, Catherine Easor Michael Eastman, De- -.■•-. Blli David E ioH Jodie Y f Ellis, Sally Ells- ortr A» ene E tsuer Z ' srhtri Emmons, f 1 oscoe Enfold Mary Erv r Jack Evans Jim Evans, Jamei Fair Ted Fairfield br r t Farris 142 1? ! Vi m 1 " ■» : f:j f? I960 £ 5? ft § c Jacque Fields, Linda Fields, Joann Fields, Marilyn Fischer, John Fisher, Tim Flynn Milton Fair, Terry Frisk, Jack Folti, Forney, Susan Foster, Ray Freshour man, Larry Gall, Frank Garber, Sherry Sonja Frisby, Marie Fuller, Dave Gable- Gardner Peggy Gaskill, Thomas Gaspelin, Tom Gaume, Nance Glase, Timothy Glass- burn, Mary Gluck Charles Goerlack, John Goerlack, Mar- garet Goldy, Dan Gonsoski, Gerald Don- soskl, Sandra Grames Charles Graves, Joe Gran, Gray, Jim Grolimund, Linda Grolimund, George D. Growcock Patricia Guernsey, Sally Gustafson, Rob- ert Gygi, Barbara Haga, Mary J. Hager, Loret+a Hale Judy Hann, Willie Hansborough, Susan Hardy, Terry Harrington, Leroy Harri- son, Susan Harrison Ann Hartman, Harold Hartman, Mau- rice Hartman, Patsy Hartman, Sandra Hartman, Carolyn Hartzler Rebecca Harvey, Dexter Harvey, Jim Haselwood, Charles Hawkins, David Heath, Jim Helbllng Steve Heider, Jeff Heler, Donna Heintr, Jenny Heist, Robert Held, John Helpin Robert Herald, Dixie Hershberger, Shir- ley Hibshman, Rebecca Hicks, Bruce Hicks, Richard High 143 Class of Ronald Hill, S+eve Himes, Delores Hobbs, Linda Holderman, Bill Hollar, Carolyn Holtzinger Patricia Hoover, Helen Horin, Bonnie Horn, Sail Horn, Charles Horse well, Wayne Hastetler Michael Howard, Phillip Howland, Ro- berta Howard, Mary Hudson, Theodore Huff, Anne Hughes Kathryn Hull, James Hummer, James Hurley, Paul lanigro, Peggy Inbody, Brenda Jackson Pamela Jagger, Edith James, Janice Janzaruk, Patricia Jay, Patricia Jenks, Arthur Johnson Barbara Johnson, Dan Johnson, Mary C. Johnson, Maxine Johnson, Mary Jones, Paula Jones Sam Johnson, Judy Joseph, Barbara Juday, Carol Jump, Kathy Kambs, Terry Jim Kegerreis, Judy Keiser, Clete Kelly, Dick Kelly, John Kelly, Carol Kelver Beth Kendall, Arlene Kidder, Carol Kid- der, Karen Kidder, Linda Kidder, Pris- ciila Kidder jj - Sari -Z ' i Kidder, fz tr Kilmore, Judith Kindig, Diclr King, Norman Kirchner, Clyde Kisw Oscar K - h Karen Knight, Maraleo Kraybi Donna Krupp, Robert Lamb, Milte Lambdin Sha ror Lan Ice r Cynthia La nsche, Janet -.• - ' ■ Bever LeCount, Carl Ledoux, Georgian -; lee 144 - J i 1960 Rodger Leedy, Judy Leers, Mikael Leh- man, Linda Lennox, Alice Leonard, Pat Letourneau Marvin Levinsky, Samuel Lewis, Tiffiny Lewis, Thomas Lewis, Earnest Livengood, Lois Lint r T Ruth Lock, Richard Lockwood, Darlene r " I Loney, Nancy Loney, Larry Long, Pat Long ■7 . George Louhenhiser, Ruth Ludlow, Jane «; I Lundquist, John Lusher, Karen Lusher, J w Betty Maddux ?r £4 ft BUI Madlem, Joan Maier, Donald Mal- com, Carolyn Marlcley, Eleanor Mann, Charles Mapes Fred Marks, Ruth Marquardt, Frank Martin, Judy Martin, Ronald Martin, Wendell Martin Richard Masse, Barbara Mathew, David Mathew, Nancy Mathias, Ray McCaw- ley, Pat McClane James McClucltie, Mary Lou McCormick, Mary McCreary, Janet McDowell, Carol McFall, Terry McFall Terry McFarland, Judy McKibbin, Mary Ann McLaughlin, Helen McManus, George McMeekan, Virgil McNeal Dale Medford, Jack Melkus, Marvin Melkus, Judith Messer, Sally Meyer, Q? ' Sandy Michals James Middleton, Charlotte Miller, Cornelius Miller, David Miller, Pat Mil- ler, Peggy Miller Sandra Miller, Willie Miller, Doris Mit- chell, Jacqueline Mitchell, Monte Moore, Charlene Morehouse 145 Class of James Morgan, Carol Morton, Richard Moyer, Mike Moyer Donald Muhlnickel, Mite Murphy Ann Myers, Party Myers, Ted Myers, Eugene Nagy, Ka+hy Newman, Ruth Ann Niece Carol Nitka Phillip Nusbaum, Sandra Nutting. Mary Ann Oakes, Mike O ' Con- ner, Linda Oklitz Jane Orr, James Ort, Nancy Lou Ort, Timothy Ott, Carolyn Overmyer, Diana Owen John Owen, Lynn Page, Rocco Papan- area, Leonard Paolett, Wayne Parish, James Parker John Paston, Pete Peek, Mary Lou Peff- ley, Phillip Penn Pamela Perez, Mary B. Blackwell Ma ine Perry, Pat Pettit, Judy Pletcher, Vicky Pocock, Sally Pollard, Louise Potter David Powell, Margaret Primavera, Sally Ouier. Kenneth Raatz, Sue Rauser, Bobby BiH Pedfern. Dave Peed, Herbert Reeves onnie Pomoehl. Vicki Reinoehl, Sneror Peplogle Pat Replogle C-i-,. Revoir, Ann Riblet, K rlene Richter Larry Pichmond. Terr R ie ndea v Ned Re •- " -.- R rchie, Charle-. Rob- ' - ' • Toltalee Roberto Guyer Robert! ' ' - ' - ' ' ■ ' - ' B ' ;-.r Rote Dennie Gayle Rowe Robert Ruitell, Gay- -.--; Russe 146 1960 Lucy Russo, Patricia Sanders, Edward Saneos, Frances Sarber, Douqlas Sauter Charles Savory Linda Schalliol, Dennis Schmidt, Larry Schmuclcer, Ross Schneider, Rita Schrock, Nancy Schuster Gayle Scott, Janet Scott, Marna Secaur, James Settle, Donald Shank, Gary Sharon Jon Shuler, William Sheets, Patricia Shemberger, Dave Shreiner, Ralph Sil- ver, Roger Silveus Sue Simons, Tim Sipress, Donna Slack, Brenda Slayton, Bill Smith, Douglas Smith Fred Smith, Janice Smith, Ted Smith, Jane Smoker, Betty Smoot, Larry J. Snyder Jennie Soli, Kathy Soli, Dave Southa Larry Staub, Terry Stauffer, Stan ry Steele ey R i Joan Stemm, James Stewart, Vickie Stev- ens, Dave Stenberg, Terry Stewart, Wayne Stoll Karl Stout, Melvin Stratmeyer, Jim Strauss, Susan Stuclcman, John M. Stull, Jerry Stump Susan Stutsman, Joann Summers, Tom Surface, Daniel Swisher, Phil Swartzell, Richard Talbert Richard Taylor, Sandra Taylor, Viola lempleton, Cynthia Templin, Diane Ter- leD, Sara Thomas Phyllis Toth, Barry Tribble, Pat Trigg, Mary Trovatore, Carole Troyer, Jay Troyka 147 Class of 1960 Faith True , Jackie Tschabold, George Tschumakow, Larry Tucker. Alice Turner, Jack A. Turnock Gloria Turtle, Marcia Twytord, Charles Umbarger, Tom Vandegift, Sharon Van- Dusen, Charles VanHeldorf Betty Lou Van Rue, Wilma Vaughn, Phil- lip Vet+er, Patti Waggoner, Daniel Wag- ner, Tom Walerkie Frank Walker, Mary Walker, Jean Wal- lin, William Walter, Donald Warbel, Patricia Wartel Michael Wargon, Ronald Way, Doug Weaver, Florence Weaver, John Weav- er, Philip Weaver Vickie Weaver, Sally Wenger, Larry Wenti, Gene Wentzel, Ruth West, Jean- ette Whitener Katherine Wiesner, Mary Jean Wiggins, Tracy Wilhelm, Larry Willey, Dorothy Williams. Larry Williams Moyese Williams, Michele Williams, Carol Wilson, Nancy Wilson, Shirley Wilson, Roy Wiltrout Duke Winter, Earnest Wise, Jim Wise, illiam Wiseman, Gerald Wogoman, - - - ; o (-- Pa iVoodward, Nanette right, Thelma Vygant, Clinton Yeager. Jon Zellmer, Caro Zirr rr ■• a ihoror Zinr Jan Lou Zuidema, Dennis B ' . ' g ' a " j-.-- Bentz, Paul Teal 148 t «■■- 1 T k K . - yoJ , J TJ a 10 o js as TOP KOIT: ( e O Jfiinfeur Kndio C «6 oncers; (right) the Y -Dance Council. CENTER ROW: (left) Mrs. Fox on stamp day; (right) Mrs. Johnson, the school nurse. BOTTOM ROW : (left) Student librarians; (right) Pop Gaudy with Terry Shelly. 149 ( Advertising . . . the preparation . . . out for s 150 . . . the presentation .... making the layout 151 INDEX TO ADVERTISERS Adams and Westlake Company 199 Anderson Custom Welding 181 Artley Manufacturing Company 204 Berman Sporting Goods 176 Bill ' s Lumber and Supply Company 186 Biltmore Studio 167 Bob Wilson ' s Supermarket 210 Borneman ' s Hardware 168 Brentwood Furniture 187 Buddy Mobile Homes 203 Burnstine ' s 155 Calvert Coal and Oil 162 Chicago Telephone Supply Corp. 203 Cinderella Shop 195 Conn Retail Store 172 Continental Can Company 204 Country Club Lanes 163 Custom Booth Manufacturing Company 177 Dave ' s Drive Inn 197 Days Transfer 186 DoMore Chair Co. Inc. .173 Drake ' s . 185 E B Marine 208 Elkhart Amusement Company 174 Elkhart Auto Dealers Association 170 Elkhart Brass Mfg. Co. Inc. 189 Elkhart Bridge and Iron . .210 Elkhart Business University 164 Elkhart Clearing House Association . 188 Elkhart Gravel Corporation 200 Elkhart Ice Cream Company 176 Elkhart Lumber and Sawmill 206 Elkhart Milk Council 174 Elkhart Pattern Works 187 Elkhart Photographers Association 178 Elkhart Truth 209 Elkhart Welding and Boiler Works, Inc. 180 El Paco 171 Ernest, Holdeman and Collet, Inc. 154 E cel Corp. Inc. 194 Federal Press 197 Ferndelle Food Shoppe 188 Fieldhouse Real Estate 153 Finnell System, Inc. 164 Funeral He- -. 178 Garbe--. 159 Gas Company 165 Goldberg ' s 184 High Dive Pool 156 Hotel Elkhart 179 Industrial Lamp 196 J S Factory Outlet 165 Judd ' s Drug Store 154 Keene ' s 158 Kegerreis Supply Inc. 189 Kennatrack Corp. 206 K. M. Kiefer Son, Inc. 196 Liggett Supply and Equipment Co. 159 Martin Band Instrument Company 192 Matzke ' s Floral 185 Maury ' s Auto Sales 184 Metal Forming 202 Miles Laboratories, Inc. 193 Moore ' s Cleaners 183 Motor Supply 190 Myers Men ' s Wear 166 Perry ' s 5 10? Stores 190 Rapp Company 202 Riblet Products, Inc. 205 Richardson Homes Corp. 161 Rollie Williams Paint Spot 198 Rosen Brothers 168 Russell the Coalman 191 Schult Trailer 181 Selmer Band Instrument 169 Service Press 179 Shreiner Parmater Lumber Co. Inc. 198 Schultz Agency 191 Sorg ' s Jewelers 179 South Side Cleaners 162 Star Machine 201 Stephenson ' s 155 Templin ' s 158 Thompson Screw 166 White Mfg. Co. 208 W. W. Wilt, Inc. 157 Woody and Irma ' s 172 Wray ' s Ice Cream 175 Yoder Asphalt, Inc. 160 Yoder Ready Mix Concrete Company 160 Ziesels 182 152 5 0„ les H p. , °us e Each !n office 55 years, in one location, from 1883. " For Land Sokes " 73 Years in Real Estate rr Many interesting and humorous short stories of tenants, buyers and owners of real estate. An education in Real Estate, about the foundation of all wealth, like how to buy property the owner won ' t sell. FIELDHOUSE REAL ESTATE 111 WEST LEXINGTON AVENUE ELKHART, INDIANA Book $3.00 Postpaid 153 Our Best Wishes to the Class of 1958 ga r,MOLMu wcnug - Machine tools Congratulations to the Class of Fifty-Eight from JUDD ' S DRUG STORES IN ELKHART 1007 W. FRANKLIN 817 SO. MAIN 707 BOWER WARSAW 102 E. CENTER GOSHEN HI-WAY 33 WEST GOSHEN SHOPPING CENTER 154 Congratulations from BURNSTINE ' S OVER 54 YEARS SERVING ELKHART AND 25 MILE AREA Home Appliances • Television • Glass • Wheel Goods Toys • Home Improvements • Tires • Batteries • Hardware OW UOU r jo matter how u 3i p om aure . . . juniors t the wau to 7 STEPHENSON ' S SIZES FOR JUNIORS.. .5 to 15 STEPHENSON ' S 211 SOUTH MAIN STREET 155 • , y ndi an, snaiana IS A WONDERFUL PLACE TO LIVE No matter how new. No matter how old. The best safety device in the car is you. Drive like lightning. Crash like thunder. Keep it up and you won ' t live much longer. Use good judgment. Start easy, be a good driver. Be courteous at all times, which largely saves accidents. Look out for children. Never exceed speed limits. Stop at all stop signs. Be a friendly driver. Never get mad. Just keep smiling. It costs nothing to be polite. But it pays dividends. J4l f L jbive SWIMMING POOL 156 Mrs. Troylca daughter, Gail shop at Wilt ' s WHEN IT COMES TO FOOD . . . you ' ll find everything you need to help babies grow to seniors at your Wilt Super Markets " Serving You is Our Pleasure 157 Congratulations to the Seniors of 58 nil : r ■ LJmm a i JJ . Vim Dave Donovan shops at Keene ' s, natch Make Keene ' s your headquarters for your clothing and footwear needs — now. and in the years to come. Aeenes KLOTHES BOOT SHOP For Quality at the Right Price por i i MASS CM TEMPLINS lated: RECORDS L 308S.MAIN £COKD DEPT. UA2Z SACtfPf 158 LIQUID VELVET with ALKI-THERM A NAME YOU ' LL WANT TO REMEMBER! GREATEST PAINT SENSATION IN 50 YEARS! • Easy to use — with brush or roller. • One coat covers — dries quickly. • Use on any surface — won ' t chip. • Odorless type — paint anytime. • Rich velvety, washable finish. • Economical — costs less per job. • Wide range of colors. GARBERS, INC. 224 SO. MAIN STREET ELKHART LIGGETT COMPLETE RUNNING GEAR FOR THE TRAILER COACH INDUSTRY assembled, precision adjusted and lubricated ready for installation. MANUFACTURERS OF DEXTER BOAT TRAILERS LIGGETT SUPPLY EQUIPMENT CO. 2030 SO. MAIN ST. ELKHART. INDIANA 159 Congratulations to Class of 58 YODER READY MIXED CONCRETE 901 NAPPANEE PHONE 3-0604 11 MAY YOUR ROAD THROUGH LIFE BE SMOOTH YODER ASPHALT CO., INC 901 N. NAPPANEE PHONE 3-1949 160 What Richardson ' s an t sacllitleA Mean to the FUTURE HOME MAKER Richardsons large, modern plant facilities assure a better built mobile home. One that is backed by a company with years of experience and produced in a plant that is one of the largest in the industry. From its modest beginning eleven years ago, Richardson has kept pace with the growing community. Today, Richardson covers an entire thirteen acres and includes such modern features as an experimental and research depart- ment where homes of tomorrow will be developed for future homemakers. HOMES CORPORATION ) ELKHART, INDIANA 161 Men 1 m Suij Calvert Coat W Oil ifcu buff the he At Calvert Coal and Oil Company 901 LAFAYETTE PHONE 2-0794 Congratulation and SeAt WiAkeA to the ClaAA off SS Ci o-g O SOUTH SIDE CLEANERS 104 HICKORY STREET ELKHART, INDIANA 162 COUNTRY CLUB LANES 500 Country Club Drive BOWL WHERE YOU SEE THE ' MAGIC mlXr TRIANGLE " BOWL FOR HEALTH DPEN AT ONE O ' CLOCK DAILY 163 Courses MEDICAL LABORATORY TECHNICIAN DENTAL LABORATORY TECHNICIAN MEDICAL ASSISTANT X-RAY TECHNICIAN MEDICAL SECRETARY DENTAL NURSE THERE ' S NO DOUBT ABOUT TOMORROW These happy E. U. students can afford to be optimistic about their future. Wouldn ' t you if you had all this? FREE LIFETIME PLACEMENT service wherever you go — whenever you need it. REGISTRATION and CERTIFICATION by leading professional organizations. DIPLOMA PRESTIGE and employer recognition anywhere in the country. SPECIALIZATION with its benefits of job security and consistently higher incomes. UNLIMITED OPPORTUNITIES in rapidly expanding fields where there is already a critical shortage of trained personnel. PERSONAL SATISFACTION that comes from doing work that contributes to the health and happiness of your fellow beings. SUPERIOR TRAINING that equips you to equal and surpass job competitors. LIFETIME REFRESHER and counseling service; you can return to E. U. free of charge to brush up and keep abreast of the latest techniques and developments in your fields. Vocational and problem counseling. UNIVERSITY OF MEDICAL AND DENTAL TECHNIQUE NOW CELEBRATING OUR 7STH ANNIVERSARY Congratulations and Best Wishes to the Class of 1958 FIOELL SYSTEM, INC. 500 EAST STREET 164 Over 25 Famous Name Brands! SHOES FOR MEN, WOMEN, CHILDREN At Savings up to 50% FACTORY 519 SO. MAIN ST. OUTLET ELKHART, INDIANA TOMORROW ' S HOMEMAKERS ARE LEARNING Left, Mary Newman; right, Sue Helfrick GAS COOKS BETTER . . . FASTER . . . COSTS LESS GAS COMPANY NORTHERN INDIANA PUBLIC SERVICE CO. 165 CONGRATULATIONS CLASS OF ' 58 a ooAe with K ontldi ence MYERS MENS WEAR Dick Turnoclt and Gordon Temple Congratulations from THOMPSON SCREW PRODUCTS INC. 809 CONN AVE. 166 iiimom Kuidtos J tudu We like Kids and we like to photograph kids. We have enjoyed working with the 1958 Pennant Annual Staff and photographing the fine Class of ' 58 (pages 110 to 127) We ' d like to photograph you in your cap and gown- why not call 2-3804 for an appointment? 167 CONGRATULATIONS TO THE CLASS OF 58 FROM Elkhart ' s Largest Exclusive Store For Young Men And Men Who Wish To Stay Young. HOME OF SOCIETY BRAND CLOTHES EXCLUSIVE HASPEL EXCLUSIVE DAKS SLACKS EXCLUSIVE BOTANY 500 EXCLUSIVE PALM BEACH We also carry Elkhart ' s Finest Hats, Shirts, and Shoes Dobb Hats McGregor Shirts Arrow Dress Shirts Nun — Bush Shoes Edgerton Shoes Compliments of BORNEMANS HARDWARE 81 Years of Hardware 168 o Jts Record » • £ Selmer , • . veal a »•- -.-. u - • ,i v « " To —a - .»n in tYns BTlrt W Salutes the musicians in the Elkhart High School Band and Orchestra and John Davies, their director , . . Such a record means practice, talent, perseverance, and, of course, fine instruments . . , ELKHART, INDIANA This advertisement was prepared by Melodee Myers, Art Editor, of the Pennant Staff . 169 May you have happy motoring through life . . . Elkhart Auto Dealers Association ' ..s«ibtn(i Lou Gard, Sue Welter, Stan Compton, Kay Kemble HALL SERVICE, INC. DODGE-PLYMOUTH VERNON M. BALL, INC. DeSOTO-PLYMOUTH BERGERON MOTOR CO., INC. CHRYSLER-PLYMOUTH CHATTEN MOTOR SALES, INC. f-OPD ROY CULVER MOTORS, INC. OLDSMOBILE-CADILLAC ENYART-BATTJES CHEVROLET, INC. CHEVROLET WECKEL-KRAL LINCOLN-MERCURY CO. LINCOLN-MERCURY LOCHMANDY BUICK SALES. INC. BUICK H1GGINS PONTIAC CO. PONTIAC 170 IT DOESN ' T COST-IT PAYS TO PAINT E L P AC O PAINTS— PAINTING SUPPLIES— WALLPAPER 3000 W. FRANKLIN — ACRES OF FREE PARKING " You Cannot Buy A Better Paint At Any Price BE WISE— PLAN YOUR PAINTING AND DECORATING TAKE ADVANTAGE OF ELPACO ' S COLOR COUNSELING SERVICE by WAYNE E. TROEGER — INTERIOR DESIGN AND DECORATION A COMPLETE LINE OF THE FINEST READY-TO-PAINT HARDWOOD FURNITURE " at the price of pine furniture " FEATURING CENTER-GUIDED AND DOVE-TAILED DRAWERS MORTISE AND TENON JOINTS SMOOTHLY SANDED AND READY TO FINISH 171 Conn X o r ctm t«IU»»M ,„ ToH ,. CONN ORGANS are " First Choice " in Tone, Performance and Styling, in any setting whether it be the home, church, auditorium or school. CONN BAND AND ORCHESTRA in- struments are the " Choice of The Artists " , developed by the only full-time research laboratories in the band instrument in- dustry. Choose CONN, and You Choose Wisely CONN IRetatC State CONN FACTORY 1201 E. Beardsley ELKHART To begin with our hamburgers are The MOST and our EHS customers are the GREATEST Marcia Biclrnell, K Kemble, Arlene McCloughan WDDDY and IRMA S 172 Congratulations Best Wishes to the ■ 1958 Graduating Class DOMORE CHAIR COMPANY, INC. ir • . , , HJLi ? «. k l » ' ' ' sir ' ' ' EHS TYPING CLASSES USE DOMORE CHAIRS 173 r Joadt to KJOod rreaitk THE ELKHART MILK COUNCIL Tom McDowell, EHS basketball player BEST WISHES ELKHART AMUSEMENT CORPORATION OPERATING ELCO One of the Few Theatres Completely Equipped to Bring You True Cinemascope and High Fidelity Stereophonic Sound ORPHEUM Equipped with Extra Wide Screen and R.C.A. High Fidelity Magnetic Sound THE FINEST THEATRES IN NORTHERN INDIANA SHOWING THE BEST IN MOVIE ENTERTAINMENT 174 Compliments of WRAYS ICE CREAM AND THEIR MANY DEALERS ServicePress 4 f i ■ « i ati« ■■ D ' UMie fr ' Fine Commercial Printing Since 1927 LETTERPRESS OFFSET 1005 North Nappanee Street Phone 3-0800 On the 112 By-Pass 175 Elkhart Ice Cream Made Exclusively from ELKHART COUNTY ' S FINEST DAIRY PRODUCTS 1400 PRINCETON STREET • ELKHART, INDIANA SPORT SPECIALISTS SERVING ELKHART ' S SCHOOL SYSTEM FOR 37 YEARS -HERMANS Jim Swathwood, EHS basketball player BEN SIVE = 123 SOUTH MAIN STREET ANDY COHEN 176 CcHgratu aticHJ tc the ClaM ojf SS COMMERCIAL BOOTHS AND FURNITURE Bar Tops and Stools Commercial Furniture Industrial Furniture Home Kitchen Furniture Formica Tables Plastic Leatherette LAMPS • WROUGHT IRON FURNITURE AND NOVELTIES NORTHERN INDIANA ' S LARGEST SELECTION OF DINETTE FURNITURE CUSTOM BOOTH MANUFACTURING CORP. 2027 So. Main ELKHART, INDIANA Phone 2-3299 177 Congratulations to the Class of 1958 HARTZLER GUTERMUTH CHARLES WALLEY WESTBROOK WHITE WM. STEMM FUNERAL HOMES Compliments of Biltmore Studio Herring Studio R. S. Sutula Studio Tom Toy Studio ELKHART PHOTOGRAPHERS ASSOCIATION - 178 One of Indiana ' s Largest Selections of CHINA CRYSTAL SILVER AT £ lqmund Carol Baum; Jane Hostetler NDIANAS wc. JEWELERS { onaratuiiah ions to tL C(a66 of 1958 THE CDFFEE CORNER OPEN 24 HOURS A DAY HDTEL ELKHART 179 With Education you can reach the TOP OURS REALLY COVERS WITH NEVER A LEAK with hard work you can climb the heights USE A STRATO-TOWER — ITS FASTER with the right attitude you build the proper framework of life OURS ARE ALL STEEL— AND VERY STURDY. CONGRATULATIONS — CLASS OF 1958 BOCKS BRAK— LOK ' D TOPS STRATO-TOWER DIVISIONS ELKHART WELDING BOILER WORKS, INC Phone 2-3969 180 Best Wishes to the Class of 1958 SCHULT MOBILE HOMES CORP. U.S. 20 - 14 Miles East Elkhart, Indiana ANDERSON Custom Welding CRANE SERVICE and EXCAVATING STEEL ERECTORS - MACHINERY MOVERS 2717 OAKLAND AVE. ELKHART, IND. 181 to begin with, it ' s w FUN to SHOP " at . . . a short 2 blocks from E.H.5. ZIESEL ' S, Another one of the Community ' s Institutions Serving with Quality and Values for over 53 years From Such Beginnings Come America ' s Finest Traditions 182 COMPLIMENTS OF 1VICKLES BAKERY Bakers of Quality Products ii BREAD — ROLLS — CAKES — COOKIES AND BUNS AVAILABLE AT YOUR LOCAL GROCERS OR YOUR DOOR TO DOOR NICKLES SALESMAN ADDRESS — 600 HARRISON PHONE — 22804 L mcem u MOORE ' S CLEANERS INC. AND EMPLOYEES 183 CONGRATULATIONS TO THE CLASS OF ' 58 tflaurifA Auto £aleA, jfnc. MOSTEST FOR YOUR OLD CAR • GUARANTEED USED CARS DIAL 32899 DIAL 29665 ELKHART, INDIANA George ' ■ ' ■ no ar d Sa i i onarciLuiationAj la55 of- 38 324 SO. MAIN ST. Elkhart ' s largest store for men Home of . . . HART, SCHAFFNER » MARX CLOTHES. ARROW SHIRTS, DOBBS HATS, BOSTONIAN SHOES, INTERWOVEN SOCKS, McGREGOR SPORTSWEAR, HICKOK BELTS, WEMBLEY TIES, DONEGAL SPORT SHIRTS • AFTER-SIX TUXEDOS 184 Sally Lytle, (left), senior, admires the jacket by White Stag being shown to her by Melodee Myers, who works after school in Drake ' s Sportswear Department. " Shoreline Separates " are cut for comfort, fun and fashion for the White Stag girl. drake ' s 111 Easy Shopping Place OPEN EVENINGS UNTIL 9: SATURDAY UNTIL 6. Jke J lower5 of the { week a other beautiful jrtoral Arrranaements from RICHARD B. MATZKE 501 SOUTH MAIN 185 Compliments of Days Transfer, Inc ELKHART. INDIANA Compliments of Ma LUMBER SUPPLY CO. WM. HEINHUIS « SON 1017 CASSOPOLIS ST. PHONE 3-5808 ELKHART, IND. 186 C lkhart 5 ill lost l roare55iue e FEATURING COMPLETE HOME FURNISHINGS Brentwood Furniture U. S. 20 WEST 1 MILE ELKHART PHONE 23801 SEE YOUR HOME FURNISHINGS GROUPED AND DISPLAYED AS YOU WOULD IN YOUR OWN HOME Visit Our Room Displays You Are Always Cordially Welcome Ah i frw Will Open ){ 1 cu Hmck Hat4 Ctouyh ELKHART PATTERN WORKS 717 BEARDSLEY • ELKHART, IND. 187 (compliments of ELKHART CLEARING HOUSE ASSOCIATION FIRST NATIONAL BANK ST. JOSEPH VALLEY BANK FIRST OLD STATE BANK Members of the Federal Deposit Insurance Corp. ELKHART, INDIANA omplLwievits ID Oi FERNDELLE FOOD SHOPPE fitJI W. LEXINGTON AVE, ELKHART, INDIANA 188 Compliments of O a-G O Elkhart Brass Mfg. Co., Inc. Compliments of- C. S. KEGERREIS SUPPLY, INC. ■ nut 11 tin ■! 8 Cutting Tools Industrial Supplies Factory Equipment 510-516 SO. 2nd STREET 3-1740, ELKHART AT 7-5420, SOUTH BEND 189 G. L. PERRY 5-W STORES 815 S. Main Street and 129 Easy Shopping Place OPEN DAILY 9:00 - 9:00 MOTOR SUPPLY CO., INC 134 South Elkhart Avenue Replacement Parts for all Cars and Trucks 190 Shultz Insurance Agency COMPLETE INSURANCE SERVICE 119 W. High St. - Phone 2-1164 Jke l ersonal Service AfaencieA Shultz Realty Co., Inc. • COMPLETE REAL ESTATE SERVICE • DEVELOPERS OF PIERRE MORAN VILLAGE • SALES AGENTS FOR BUILDERS OF NEW HOMES HARRY SHULTZ KENNETH SHULTZ ROBERT SKILLEN RUSSELL THE COALMAN HOME OF HEAT SATISFACTION CELOCRETE sdsncL CEMENT BLOCKS DIAL 2-0385 for COAL, MASON SUPPLIES BLOCKS 2J or Ujour If lew fv odern rrc omed 191 192 A oaiide to tkc Settlor of 58 Miles Scholarship Winners and Alternates, 1957 Front row, I. to r.: Joe! Russell, Stanley Burden, Thomas Atkins, Ann Goldsberry, Elizabeth Lusher and Carolyn Temple Back row, I. to r.: Nancy Roth, Judith Rogers, Judith Bloss, John Gildea, Richard Gorritson and David Till their proud past and abundant future! Ideals are like stars; you will not succeed in touching them with your hands. But like the seafaring man on the desert of waters, you choose them as your guides, and following them you will reach your destiny. Carl Schorr Miles Laboratories, Inc. Elkhart, Indiana Makers of fine quality products Alka-Seltzer®- Bactine i ' Tabcin ' • One-A-Day ' (Brand) Vitamins • Miles " Nervine 193 o Our Best Wishes to the Class of 1958 Excel Corporation 194 RHEA CHEERS FDR CINDERELLA " FOREMOST IN FASHIONS " HOME OF THE ORIGINAL SWEATER CLUfl CINDERELLA Where the Smart Girl Shops CINDERELLA You ' re always welcome Come io and look around CINDERELLA 421 SD. MAIN ELKHART 195 L onaratulau lon6 to the Class of 1958 H INDUSTRIAL LAMP CDRP. K onarutulution5 to the K laSS of 38 K. M. KIEFER SON, INC. 1613 CASSOPOLIS 196 ELKHART, INDIANA DAVE ' S DRIVE INN Jhe perfect C na ror emu UJate DAVES DRIVE INN 1548 CASSOPOLIS STREET PHONE 3-4200 Ccffl tiifflentJ ctf FEDERAL PRESS CO Manufacturers Open Back Inclinable Punch Presses 197 FOR BEST PAINTING RESULTS EMPLOY A RELIABLE PAINTER Consult THE PAINT SPOT USE MOORE PAINT ROLLIE Jflm WILLIAMS 208 W. Jackson Always Plenty of Parking Dial 2-0499 A Complete Line of Quality Lumber and Building Supplies SHREINER PARMATER LUMBER CO., INC 3051 HAMMOND AVENUE 198 Our Sincere Congratulations and Best Wishes to the Class of ' 58 THE ADAMS WESTLAKE COMPANY MICHIGAN AVENUE 199 • • • • • • • • ■ K onaratutallonS • + to the • if 2 eniov5 • • • • • • • • • ••••••••••••••••••••••••••-A- STAR MACHINE, INC 20G Congratulations and Best Wishes to the Class of ' 58 METAL FORMING CORR The Rapp Company of Elkhart We Outfit the Family 409 SOUTH MAIN STREET ELKHART. INDIANA 201 Our Sincere Congratulations And Best Wishes To The Class of } 58 ELKHART GRAVEL CORPORATION CECIL WARD CLAYTON CRISMAN JOHN LUKE 202 Best Wishes for the Class of 1958 ( omnlimentd of CHICAGO TELEPHONE SUPPLY CORPORATION CeHyratuiatfotiA tc the fyafa BUDDY MOBILE HOMES INC. 1601 W. BRISTOL ELKHART, INDIANA 203 ( onaratulationS to the Kiraduatlna CL55 of 1958 AND OUR BEST WISHES FOR A SUCCESSFUL FUTURE ARTLEY, INC. ELKHART, INDIANA flutes and piccolos onaratuiations and i5e6t l WiskeS tor the yutum CONTINENTAL CAN COMPANY, INC. ELKHART PLANT BOXBOARD AND FOLDING CARTON DIVISION 204 RlBLET PRODUCTS INC oo a CALIFORNIA ROAD PHONE 2-7610 205 Congratulations Class of 1958 KENNATRACK CORPORATION Elkhart, Indiana Elkhart Lumber and Sawmill Co. Inc. MANUFACTURERS, WHOLESALERS AND RETAILERS OF HARD AND SOFTWOOD LUMBER VISIT OUR HOME PLANNING AND REMODELING CENTER EVERYTHING FOR THE BUILDER " ONE PIECE OR A CARLOAD " ELKH ART, INDIANA Phone 2-8973 206 ' OCT ou (jpraduazos nccess 4 t -u--v- NIBCO A GOOD PLACE TO WORK NIBCO INC., ELKHART, INDIANA 207 E B MARINE LEE ELMORE PHONE: 4-0048 JEFF ELMORE 3924 L JACKSON BLVD., ELKHART, INDIANA GLASS CRAFT, WOLVERINE, YELLOW JACKET CRESTLINER BOATS EVINRUDE Pioneers In Quiet Outboard Motors WHITE MANUFACTURING COMPANY ELKHART, INDIANA Manufacturers of ROAD AND CONSTRUCTION MACHINERY 208 The Challenge is Great .... ,: ' ■: " i S : :i: ' ■ ' . . . for the Class of ' 58! %m 0CT |TJ7I? You are thrice honored and challenged! Honored, in that you — graduate in the year of the 100th anniver- sary of Elkhart ' s incorporation, graduate in the year America takes her first exploratory steps toward inter-planetary travel by launch- ing Explorer I, and, graduate in a Free society where you can advance according to your desire and your merit. Therein lies your challenge . . . First, to carry on the progress your earlier protagonists have " thus far so nobly advanced " in building an even greater Elkhart. Second, to accept the responsibility of helping America maintain its cultural and scientific goal of leadership. Then, to see that the Free World remains Free. You can do no less! Be assured your newspaper, radio station and television manage- ment will " go (thou) and do likewise! " wm TRUTH PUBLISHING COMPANY, INC. THE ELKHART TRUTH — WTRC AM FM WSJV CHANNEL 28 (NBC) (ABC) 209 £tcp — £kcp — £a0e (joc4 tuck As you cross the bridge Between your school days And the future — Elkhart Bridge and Iron Co and Miller Steel and Supply Co M Inc Elkhart, Indiana 210 PATRONS A. B. Z. Buffet Restaurant 503 S. Main Ace Cab 125 E. Franklin Adams Typewriter Agency 131 N. Main Ambrose Shoe Repair 109 E. Franklin Anderson Silver Plating Co. I 705 S. Main A R Television Specialists 760 E. Beardsley S 100 S. Main Artley ' s 214 S. Main Associate Typewriter 111 W. Marion Auspro Mfg. Co. 1310 W.Bristol Barger Box Printing Corp. 802 W. Beardsley Bell ' s Drug Store 952 E. Jackson Burrell Lumber Supply 205 E. Jackson City Roofing Coal Co. I I 5 E. Jackson Concrete Step Co. I I I 6 N. Nappanee Cone-Crete Products 1500 W. Bristol Conkey Jewelers 513 S. Main Consolidated Metal Products Highland Avenue Cottage Drive-In A Delightful Spot for a Tasty Snack Dr. K. G. Cleveland 2141; W. Marion Dr. Robert M. Gates 5 1 5 y 2 S. Main Dr. L. D. Jackson Optometrist Drs. W. W. Lansche 8 T. E. Artley Optometrists Dr. Wm. H. Miller, Dentist 101 Monger Building Dygert ' s Trim Body Seat Covers Auto Glass Elkhart Camera Center 513 S. Main Elkhart County Abstract Co. Abstracts-Title Insurance Elkhart Metals Co. Ferrous Non-Ferrous Scrap Elkhart Products 1255 Oak Emmert Trailer Corp. 614-618 Mishawaka Everitt ' s Restaurant 600 S. Main Fisher ' s Swiss Kitchen 71 7 Bower Fred ' s Market 130W. Franklin Fred V. Gentsch 1500 W. Bristol Gruber Brothers 917 Fremont Street Handy Food Shop 1005 W. Franklin Harold ' s Mobile Service Third Lexington Hoosier Cleaners and Laundry, Inc. Sooner or Later Your Favorite Houseworth Drugs 225 S. Main Isbell Lumber Coal Co. 1410 S. Tenth Jack ' s Record Shop 127 S. Main James A. Bell 113S. Main Jenner Drug Store 201 S. Main 211 PATRONS Joe the Tailor Paris Cleaners 114 E. Franklin Johnson Machine Press Corp. 620 W. Indiana Juhl Advertising Agency Second Harrison Kiddies Klothes Shop 126 W. Franklin Klem Supply Inc. 129 N. Second Knox Auto Electric 1 1 1 E. Lexington Lexington Book Store 1 13 E. Lexington Main Lumber Plywood 816 S. Main Martin Feed Store 116 W.Jackson Mid-City Supply Co., Inc. Wholesale Plbg. Htg. Supplies Miller Jones Shoe Store 203 S. Main Misener ' s Flowers 405 James Mitchell Shell Service 1229 W. Franklin New Method Cleaners 1 1 5 E. Franklin Ni block Machinery Inc. 1 002 Johnson Xickles Bakery 600-614 Harrison Personette Sales Service 1 2 1 Commercial Rentch Son 365 S. Elkhart Rey ' s Jewelers 513 S. Main Diamonds- Watches-Silverware Russ Upson Co. Inc. 2006 Cassopolis Schiff ' s Big Shoe Store Shoes for the Family Singer Sewing Machine Co. 417 S. Main Stanton Dress Shop 304 S. Main Stationers 223 S. Main Stock ' s Dress Shop 507 S. Main Style Shop " For Better Things In Fashion ' Sunthimer ' s Hardware 220 S. Main Superior Tool Die 2325 S. Nappanee Syke ' s Jewelers 102 S. Main Tip Top Drive Inn 3 Points West Lexington Walker ' s Jewelers 406 S. Main Welter ' s Coal Co. 601 E. Beardsley Westview Floral Co. 1717 Cassopolis W. F. Lilly Company Wholesalers W. H. Dreves Inc. 216 S. Second W. C. Armstrong Inc. 200 E. Sycamore Street Floor Covering YBS 1017 S. Main •- CKNO LED ' SMENTS . . . As we close the work on our 1958 Pennant Annual, we should like to thank our friends who have been so patient and helpful, ' e especially wish to thank: Mr. Brier. Mr. Purcell. Miss Carey of Indeco; Mr. Ed de Beaumont, Fort Wayne Typesetting; Mr Jack Bundy, S. K. Smith Co., Chicago, Mr. Albin, Mr. Dwyer, Mr. Carlson. Mr. Bergstrom of the Service Press, Elkhart; Photographers: Chet Gebert, Elkhart Truth; John Likens, and the EHS Camera Club. 212 SENIOR INDEX ADAMS, M. — p. 110; National Forensic League p. 42; Thespians p. 43. ADAMS, R.— p. 110; Football p. 75; Varsity Club p. 97; Pennant Annual p. 56. ALM, J. — p. 110; French Club, Vice President p. 44; Student Council p. 39; Cheerblock p. 89; Y-Teens p. 40; Pennant Annual p. 56. ANDERSON, C— p. 110. ANDRESEN, L— p. 110; French Club p. 44; Choir p. 68; Pennant Annual p. 56. ARISMAN, N.— p. 110; Band p. 64; Orchestra p. 66; Pep Band p. 64; Future Teachers of America, President p. 46. BAER, K. — p. 110; Cheerblock p. 89; Girls ' Social Chairman of Senior Class p. 109. BAILS, L— p. 110. BAKER, B.— p. 110. BARFELL, S.— p. 110. BARNES, J.— p. 110. BASKERVILLE, M.— p. 110. BENANDER, C. — p. 110; National Forensic League, Treasurer p. 42; Student Council p. 39. BERKEY, C— p. 110. BERRY, B.— p. 110; Pennant Weekly Ad Manager p. 58. BICKEL, D.— p. 110. BICKNELL, M.— p. 110; Choir p. 68; Girls ' League Advisory Council p. 36. BILLECKE. S.— p. 110; Band p. 64; Orchestra p. 66. BLAIR. D.— p. 110; Cheerblock p. 89. BLATZ. F.— p. 110. BLEILER, E.— p. Ill; Varsity Cheerleader p. 77; Y-Teens p. 40. BLOSSER, S.— p. 111; Band p. 64; Orchestra p. 66; Florence Night- ingale Lamp Club p. 47; Future Teachers Club p. 46. BOOMERSHINE, E.— p. 111. BORNEMAN, E.— p. 111; Wrestling p. 95; Varsity Club, Treasurer p. 97. BOWERS, J.— p. 111. BOZZO, B.— p. 111. BRADLEY, J.— p. 111. BRAUN, T.— p. 111. BROWER. W.— p. 111. BROWN, M.— p. 111. BROWN, P.— p. 111; Choir p. 68; Triple L p. 48. BURTON, J.— p. Ill; Y-Teens p. 40. BUSHONG, J.— p. 111. BUTLER, G. — p. 111; Future Homemakers, Vice President p. 49. BUTLER, M. — p. Ill; Pennant Annual, Co-Editor p. 56; National Honor Society p. 38; Cheerblock p. 89. BUTTE. A.— p. 111; Audio Visual Club p. 51. CAMPITI. V.— p. 111. CARL, E. — p. Ill; Pennant Annual p. 56. CAUSEY, M.— p. Ill; GAA p. 96. CHRISTIANSEN. B.— p. 112. CHUPP, D.— p. 112. CHURCHILL, T.— p. 112; Baseball p. 93; Varsity Club p. 97. COLLINS, P.— p. 112; Y-Teens, Social Chairman p. 40; Varsity Cheer- leader p. 77; Student Council p. 39; National Honor Society p. 38; Pennant Annual p. 56. COLVARD, O— p. 112; Cheerblock p. 89. COMPTON. L.— p. 112; Pennant Annual p. 56; Merchandising Club p. 54. COMPTON, P.— p. 112; Choir, Secretary p. 68; Y-Dance Council Secretary p. 149; National Honor Society, Vice President p. 38. COMPTON, S.— p. 112; Pennant Annual p. 56. CONVERSE. L— p. 112. CONWAY, T.— p. 112; Golf p. 94; Varsity Club p. 97; Vice President of Senior Class p. 109. CORMICAN, S.— p. 112; Choir p. 68; Pennant Weekly p. 58; Pennant Annual p. 56; Florence Nightingale Lamp Club p. 47; National Honor Society p. 38; Y-Teens p. 40. CORSON, R.— p. 112. COX, J.— p. 112; Band p. 64; Orchestra p. 66. COX, S.— p. 112. CROW, L— p. 112. CULP, R. — p. 112; Choir p. 68; Pennant Annual p. 56; National Foren- sic League p. 42; Cheerblock p. 89; Thespians, President p. 43 Senior Class Play p. 63; All School Play p. 60. DALRYMPLE, J.— p. 112. DAVIDSON, A.— p. 112. DAVIDSON. J.— p. 112. DeDARIO, K. — p. 112; Band p. 64; Orchestra p. 66- Pennant Annual p. 56. National Honor Society p. 38. DeHAYS. A.— p. 113. DENMAN, D.— p. 113. DeWEES, C. — p. 113; National Forensic League p. 42; National Honor Society p. 38; Choir p. 68; Girls ' League Advisory Council p. 36. DILLON, D.— p. 113; Choir p. 68. DISHONG, P.— p. 113. DOCTOR, T.— p. 113. DOLPH, P.— p. 113; Choir p. 69. DONOVAN, D.— p. 113; Cross Country p. 90; Basketball p. 82 Varsity Club p. 97; Student Council d. 39. DULL, B.— p. 113. DUTHIE, T.— p. 113; Y-Teens, Secretary p. 40: Cheerblock p. 89 Girls ' League Advisory Council p. 36; Pennant Annual p. 56. EARL, J.— p. 113; Choir p. 68; Spanish Club p. 45. EDELMAN, J.— p. 113; Cheerblock p. 89; Choir p. 68; Pennant Weekly p. 58; Pennant Annual p. 56; Thespians, Vice President p. 43- Y-Teens p. 40. EDSALL, G.— p. 113. EGGERT, U.— p. 113. EHRET, J.— p. 113; Band p. 64; Orchestra p. 66: Industrial Club President p. 55; National Honor Society p. 38. ELIAS, J.— p. 113. ELLI. J.— p. 113. EMERICK. D.— p. 113; Audio-Visual Club p. 51. ERICKSON. D.— p. 113. ERNSBERGER, K.— p. 113; Cheerblock p. 89; Band p. 64; Orchestra p. 66. ERNST, E.— p. 114; Tennis p. 91; Varsity Club p. 97; Pennant Annual p. 56. ESCH, C— p. 114; Industrial Club p. 55. EVERTS, G.— p. 114; Student Council p. 39; Y-Dance Council. Presi- dent p. 149; Boys ' Social Chairman. Senior Class p. 109. EYER, C. — p. 114; Thespians p. 43; National Honor Society p. 38; National Forensic League. President p. 42; Cheerblock p. 89; Senior Class Play p. 63; Student Director. All School Play p. 60. FABER, M.— p. 114. FARRINGTON. M.— p. 114; Y-Teens, Social Chairman p. 40: Student Council p. 39; Future Teachers of America p. 46. 213 SENIOR INDEX FELMLEE, J. — p. 114; French Club, President p. 44; National Forensic League p. 42; National Honor Society p. 38; Band p. 64; Orches- tra p. 66; Choir p. 68; Pennant Annual p. 56. FERREL. L— p. 114; Cheerblock p. 89; Distributive Education Club. Social Chairman p. 54. FEY, M. — p. 114; Pennant Weekly p. 58; National Forensic League p. 42; National Honor Society p. 38. FIELDS, L— p. 114; Industrial Club p. 55. FIELDS, R. — p. 114; Tennis p. 91; Band p. 64; Pennant Annual, Sports Editor p. 56; Varsity Club p. 97; National Honor Society p. 38; National Forensic League p. 42; Student Council p. 39. FIELDS, S. — p. 114; Girls ' League Advisory Council p. 36; Student Council p. 39; Cheerblock p. 89. FISHER, J.— p. 114. FISHER, P.— p. 114; Orchestra p. 66; Y-Teens p. 40; Cheerblock p. 89. FITZSIMMONS, L— p. 114; Student Council, President p. 39; National Honor Society p. 38. FLORA D.— p. 114. FLOTZ, D.— p. 114. FORTINO, G.— p. 114; Football p. 75; Baseball p. 93; Varsity Club p. 97; Boys ' League, President p. 37. FRAME, C. — p. 114; Orchestra p. 66; Future Teachers of America p. 46: National Honor Society p. 38; Cheerblock p. 89. FREED, P. — p. 114; Pennant Annual. Assistant Editor p. 56; Y-Teens p. 40. fUZZELL, R.— p. 115; Cheerblock p. 89. GARD, D.— p. 115; Baseball p. 93; Varsity Club p. 97; Pennant Annual p. 56. GARDNER L— p. 115; Cheerblock p. 89. GEERTS O— p. 115; Cheerblock p. 89. GEYER, R. — p. 115; Pennant Annual p. 56; Camera Club p. 53. GLENDENING, J.— p. 115. GLUCK, Y.— p. 115; Choir p. 89. GOOD, C— p. 115; Cheerblock p. 89. GOODRICH, L— p. 115. GORDON, C. — p. 115- Cross Country p. 90 ' Track p. 92; Varsity Club p. 97. GRUBER, S. — p. 115; Pennant Annual, Co-Editor p. 56. GUSTAFSON, B.— p. 115. GUY, J.— p. 115; Choir p. 69. HAHN, G.— p. 115; Football p. 75; Varsity Club p. 97; Pennant An- nual p. 56. HALL. M.— p. 115. HAMLIN. M.— p. 115; Choir p. 68; Senior Class Play p. 63. HARLAN, W.— p. 115: Audio Visual Club p. 51. HARPER, G.— p. 115. HARTMAN, r-1. — p. 115; GAA. Vice President p. 96; Cheerblock p. 89. HA PTMA.N T. — p. 115; Junior Academy of Science p. 50. HATFIELD, J.— p. 116; Pennant Annual p. 56; Paint V Palette p. 52; Cheerblock p. 89. HELFRICK, K.— p. 116: Pennant Weekly p. 58; Pennant Annual p. 56; Cheerblock p. 89; Y-Teens. Program Chairman p. 40; Future Home- makers of America p. 49. -- : : - r . ' , o ' : 1 o Pf-nn-jnt - ' r u ■ I p 56 National Honor Society p. 38- Future Homemakers of America, President p. 49. HEMINGER, J.— p. 116. HERRING, S. — p. 116; Orchestra p. 66; National Honor Society p. 33; Junior Academy of Science. President p. 50: Pennant Annual p. 56. HIBSHMAN, M.— p. 116. HICKS S.— p. 116; Cheerblock p. 89; Pennant Annual p. 56; Y-Teens, President p. 40. HIGBIE, L. — p. 116; Orchestra p. 66; Pennant Annual p. 56; Cheer- block p. 89. HILL, S.— p. 116. HILLIGOSS, R. — p. 116; Pennant Annual p. 56; National Honor Society p. 38; Audio Visual Club, Treasurer p. 51. HILLMAN, B.— p. 116; Pennant Annual p. 56; Cheerblock p. 89. HIMEBAUGH, C— p. 116; Band p. 64; Orchestra p. 66; Pep Band p. 64. HOAK, R.— p. 116; Orchestra p. 66; Band p. 64; Pep Band p. 64; Future Teachers of America, Vice President p. 46; National Honor Society p. 38. HOLDEMAN, G.— p. 116; Cheerblock p. 89; Y-Teens p. 40. HOLTZINGER, D— p. 116. HORSWELL, C— p. 116; Pennant Weekly p. 58; Spanish Club p. 45. HOSTETLER, J.— p. 116; Pennant Annual p. 56. HUFFMAN, R.— p. 116; Football p. 75; Boys ' League Advisory Council p. 37; Varsity Club, President p. 97. HULL, E.— p. 116. HUMMEL, R. — p. 117; Voice of Democracy Winner; National Forensic League p. 42; National Honor Society p. 38; Senior Class Presi- dent p. 109; Senior Class Play p. 63. HUNTINGTON, J.— p. 117. HURD, J.— p. 117; Distributive Education p. 54. HUTCHISON, D.— p. 117; Football p. 75. IANIGRO, M.— p. 117; Cheerblock p. 89. INBODY, T.— p. 117; National Honor Society p. 38. TRVIN, R.— p. 117. JENKINS, L— p. 117. JOHNSON, P.— p. 117; Cheerblock p. 89; National Honor Society p. 38. JONES, L— p. 117. JONES, J.— p. 117; Pennant Annual p. 56. JUMP, B.— p. 117. KANTZ, M.— p. 117; Band p. 64; Orchestra p. 66; French Club p. 44; National Honor Society p. 38; National Forensic League p. 42; Girls ' League, President p. 36. KAUFFMAN, M.— p. 117; Distributive Education p. 54. KELLER, D. — p. 117; Baseball p. 93; National Honor Society p. 38; Varsity Club p. 97; Senior Class Treasurer p. 109. KEMBLE, K.— p. 117; Cheerblock p. 89. KERSHNER, B.— p. 117; Choir p. 69; Cheerblock p. 89. KIDDER. M.— p. 117. KIDDER. R.— p. 117; Cheerblock p. 89; Choir p. 68; Triple L p. 48; Paint ' n ' Pallette p. 52; Pennant Annual p. 56. KILMER. B.— p. 117; Band p. 64; Orchestra p. 66; Senior Class Play p. 63. KIRKWOOD, J. — p. 118; Pennant Annual p. 56; Florence Nightingale Lamp Club p. 47. KLEINFELDT, D.— p. 118; Cross Country p. 90; Baseball p. 93; Pennant Annual p, 56; Varsity Club p. 47. KLINE, T.— p. 118. KNEILE, R.— p. 118; Band p. 64; Pennant Annual p. 56. KOSKI, T.— p. 118; Industrial Club p. 55. KRETSCHMER, D.— p. 118; Cheerblock p. 89; Y-Teens p. 40. LANDES, M.— p. 118. LANTZ. J.— p. 118. LEER, L.— p. 118. LEER. S.— p. 118. LENABURG, S.— p. 118; Choir p. 69; Y-Teens p. 40; Cheerblock p. 89. 214 SENIOR INDEX LEWIS, J. — p. 118; Tennis p. 91; Pennant Annual p. 56; Camera Club p. 53. LICHTENBERSER, J.— p. 118; Basketball p. 82; Varsity Club p. 97. LIEVENSE, N.— p. 118. LOCHMANDY, J.— p. 118. LOSEE, M. — p. 118; Pennant Annual, Ad Manager p. 56; Distributive Education p. 54. LOUCKS, A.— p. 118. LOUGH, D.— p. 118; Golf p. 94; Varsity Club p. 97. LUNDGREN, D.— p. 118. LUNDOUIST, J.— p. 118; Tennis p. 91; Golf p. 94; Pennant Weekly p. 58; Varsity Club p. 97; Pennant Annual p. 56. LUNDT, P.— p. 119; French Club p. 44; Camera Club p. 53; Junior Academy of Science, Vice President p. 50; Tennis p. 91. LUSK, L— p. 119; Choir p. 68. LYTLE, S. — p. 119; Cheerblock p. 89; Distributive Education, Treas- urer p. 54; Pennant Annual p. 56. MAAS, E. — p. 119; Orchestra p. 66; Pennant Annual p. 56; French Club p. 44; Thespians, Treasurer p. 43; National Honor Society p. 38; Senior Clas s Play p. 63. MADLEM, L — p. 119; Y-Teens p. 40; Cheerblock p. 89. MAIER, J.— p. 119. MAIER, S.— p. 119. MANN, A.— p. 119; Pennant Annual p. 56; Y-Teens p. 40; Cheerblock p. 89. MANN, S.— p. 119; French Club p. 44. MARKS, P. — p. 119; Florence Nightingale Lamp Club p. 47. MARKS, P.— p. 119. MARRA, D.— p. 119. MARTIN, R. — p. 119; National Honor Society, President p. 38; Student Council p. 39; All School Play p. 60; Tennis, Captain p. 91 ; Band p. 64; Orchestra p. 66; Varsity Club p. 97. MARTIN. R.— p. 119. MASS, N.— p. 119; Cheerblock p. 89. MASSING, D.— p. 119; Distributive Education Club, President p. 54. MATTHEWS. J. — p. 119; Cross Country p. 90; Distributive Education Club p. 54; Varsity Club p. 97. McCLOUGHAN, A.— p. 119; Cheerblock p. 89. McCOMBS. J.— p. 119; Cheerblock p. 89; Y-Dance Council p. 149. McDOWELL, T.— p. 119; Basketball p. 82; Track p. 92; Varsity Club p. 97. McKNIGHT, J.— p. 120; Pennant Annual. Assistant Editor p. 56; Girls ' League Advisory Council p. 48. McMICHAEL, P.— p. 120; Florence Nightingale Lamp Club p. 47; Triple L, Vice President p. 48. MENGES, D.— p. 120. MILLER, D.— p. 120; Band p. 64; Orchestra p. 66; Industrial Club p. 55. MILLER, L— p. 120; Varsity Club p. 97. MILLER, M.— p. 120; Choir p. 69. MILLER, T.— p. 120. MILLS, L.— p. 120; Orchestra p. 66. MILTON. D.— p. 120. MONROE, D. — p. 120; Band p. 64; Orchestra p. 66; National Honor Society, Treasurer p. 38. MONSCHIEN. P.— p. 120. MOORES, T.— p. 120; Football p. 75; Wrestling p. 95; Track p. 92; Varsity Club p. 97. MORGAN, G. — p. 120; Choir p. 68; Future Teac hers of America p. 46. MOREHOUSE, J.— p. 120; Audio-Visual Club p. 51; Student Council p. 39; Boys ' League Advisory Council p. 37. MOREHOUSE, T.— p. 120; Audio-Visual Club, Treasurer p. 51. MOYER. S.— p. 120; Football p. 75; Track p. 92; Varsity Club p. 97. MUTZEL, C— p. 120; Choir p. 68; National Honor Society p. 38; Spanish Club, President p. 45; Student Council p. 39; Pennant Annual p. 56. MYERS, H.— p. 120. MYERS, L— p. 120; Paint V Palletfe p. 52. MYERS, M— p. 120; Choir p. 68; Pennant Annual, Co-Editor Art p. 56: Cheerblock p. 89. NAGY, B.— p. 121. NEWMAN, M. — p. 121; Pennant Annual p. 56; Future Homemakers of America p. 49; Future Teachers of America p. 46: Cheerblock p. 89. NEWSOME, M.— p. 121; GAA p. 96. NIFONG, D.— p. 121; Football p. 75; Varsity Club p. 97. NORRIS, D.— p 121; Orchestra p. 66; Pennant Annual p. 56; National Honor Society p. 38. NUSBAUM, J. — p. 121; Pennant Annual p. 56; Junior Academy of Science p. 50. OCKER, M.— p. 121. ORTON, S.— p. 121. OVERTON, O.— p. 121. PADGETT, D. — p. 121; Golf p. 94. PAFF, B.— p. 121. PARMATER, P.— p. 121; Basketball p. 82; Pemiant Annual p. 56. PAVULS, J.— p. 121. PEARSON, G— p. 121; Audio Visual Club p. 51. PEFFLEY, H.— p. 121. PENDILL, D.— p. 121; Choir p. 68. PEREZ. A.— p. 121; Football p. 75; Varsity Club p. 97. PETER, A.— p. 121. PETERSON, F.— p. 121. PETTIT, B.— p. 121; Choir p. 68. PHISTER, R.— p. 122. PHILLIPS, N.— p. 122. PINKHAM, M.— p. 122. PIXLEY, L— p. 122; Pennant Annual p. 56. PRICE. M.— p. 122. PUTT. R.— p. 122. OUIRIN, J.— p. 122; Senior Class Secretary p. 109. RADER. K. — p. 122; Spanish Club p. 45; National Honor Society p. 38; Senior Class Play p. 63; Pennant Annual p. 56. RAIFSNIDER, L— p. 122. RAY, L— p. 122; Industrial Club p. 55. REASONER, R.— p. 122; Choir p. 68; French Club p. 44. REED, C— p. 122; Y-Dance Council p. 149. REED, D. — p. 122; Boys ' League Advisory Council p. 37. REID. M.— p. 122; Choir p. 68; GAA p. 96. REPLOGLE, J.— p. 122; Senior Class Play p. 63. REPLOGLE, K.— p. 122; Choir p. 69. REID, S.— p. 122. REVOIR. V.— p. 122. RICHARDS, B. — p. 122; Band p. 64; Orchestra p. 66; Pennant Annual p. 56; Pennant Weekly p. 58. RICHMOND, T.— p. 122. RICHMOND. T.— p. 123. 215 SENIOR INDEX RINGENBERG. T.— p. 123. RITCHIE, C— p. 123. ROBBINS, A.— p. 123; Cheerblock p. 89; National Honor Society p. 38; Student Council, Vice President p. 39. ROBBINS, B. — p. 123; Pennant Weekly p. 58; Florence Nightingale Lamp Club p. 47; Triple L p. 48. RODEWALD. R.— p. 123. ROGERS, R. — p. 123; Orchestra, President p. 66; Y-Teens p. 40; Pen- nant Annual, Assistant Editor p. 56; National Honor Society, Secretary p. 38. RUSSELL, D.— p. 123; Orchestra p. 66; Pennant Annual p. 56; National Honor Society p. 38; Camera Club, President p. 53. RUSSELL, J.— p. 123; Band p. 64; Orchestra p. 66; Pep Band p. 64; National Honor Society p. 38; Future Teachers of America p. 46. SACKMAN. L— p. 123. SANDERSON, D.— p. 123. SCARLETT, N.— p. 123; Y-Teens p. 40. SCHOLF1ELD, J.— p. 123; Band p. 64; Florence Nightingale Lamp Club President p. 47; Triple L p. 48; Pennant Annual p. 56. SCHUELKE, J.— p. 123. SCOTT. C. — p. 123; Choir p. 69; Triple L p. 48; Pennant Annual p. 56. SCOn, E.— p. 123; Choir p. 69. SEVERNS, P.— p. 123. SHANHOLT, D.— p. 123. SHELER J.— p. 123; Audio-Visual Club p. 51. SHELER, J.— p. 124. SHELLY. T.— p. 124; Choir p. 68. SHERMAN J.— p. 124; Band p. 64; Orchestra p. 66. SHULTZ J.— p. 124. SHUPERT R.— p. 124 Baseball p. 93; Pennant Annual p. 56; Varsity Club p. 97. SIVERLY, J.— p. 124. SLOUGH, P.— p. 124; Band p. 64; Triple L, Presdient p. 48; Cheer- block p. 89; Florence Nightingale Lamp Club p. 47. SMELTZER. S.— p. 124. SMITH, C. — p. 124. SMITH, J.— p. 124; Audio-Visual Club, President p. 51. SMITH. M— p. 124- Florence Nightingale Lamp Club p. 47. SMITH, J.— p. 124. St OOT B.— p. 124- Choir p. 69. SAVARY. S.— p. 124. SOMMER. D. — p. 124; Junior Academy of Science p. 50. SPIRITO, R.— p. 124; Student Council p. 39. STAMP, J. — p. 124: Pennant Annual, Business Manager p. 56. STEELE, P.— p. 124. STEMM. D.— p. 124. STEWART J.— p. 124- Choir p. 68. STEWART J.— p. 124. STONER J.— p. 125: Cheerblock p. 89; Y-Teens p. 40; Pennant An- . -. p : . ' - STEWART M.— p. 125: Cheerblock p. 89. STEWART, P.— p. 125; Band. President p. 64; Orchestra p. 66; Student Council p. 39; Bo ; ' League Advisory Council p. 37. STOUT. E. — p. 125: Pennant Weekly, Feature Editor p. 58; Paint V Pa ' , " ' : p. 52- Cheerblock p. 89; National Honor Society p. 38; French Club p. 44. STOW J.— p. 125. rER £.— p. 125; Orche-.tr., p. 66: French Club, Treasurer p. 44; C- ' : ;-c , ' --.r p. Vi Notional Ho nor Society p. 38; Pennant Annual :. : . ' . STR JKEL, J.— p. 125. SUBSTAN EY D. — p. 125; Pennant Annual, Co-Editor, Art p. 56; Paint V Pallette p. 52: Notional Honor Society p. 38. SWANK K — p. 125: Pennant Annual, Ad Manager p. 56. SWATHWOOD J— p. 125: Basketball p. 82; Varsity Club, Secretary p. 97. ' - ■ ' ■ : ' p 125 Cheerblock p. 89. SZOBODY, J.— p. 125; Tennis p. 91; Varsity Club p. 97; Student Council p. 39. TAKAYAMA, I. — p. 125; National Forensic League p. 42; National Honor Society p. 38. TASKA, G.— p. 125; Industrial Club p. 55. TEMPLE, G.— p. 125; Band p. 64; Orchestra p. 66; Pep Band p. 64; National Forensic League p. 42; Senior Class Play p. 63. TUESHER. S.— p. 125; National Forensic League p. 42; Y-Teens p. 40; Cheerblock p. 89; Senior Class Play p. 63. TOMPKINS, J.— p. 125. TOTH, R.— p. 125. TRAUTMAN, M.— p. 125; Choir p. 68; Pennant Weekly, Editor p. 58; National Honor Society p. 38; Girls ' League Advisory Council p. 36. TRINDLE, T.— p. 126; Band p. 64; Orchestra p. 66. TROYER, D.— p. 126; Baseball p. 93. TROYER, K.— p. 126. TROYKA, G.— p. 126; Choir p. 68; Pennant Annual p. 56; National Honor Society p. 38; Girls ' League, Vice President p. 36; National Forensic League p. 42; French Club p. 44. TRULLI, T. — p. 126; Distributive Education Club p. 54. TURNER, H.— p. 126; Merchandising Club p. 54. TURNOCK, R, — p. 126; Pennant Annual, Assistant Business Manager and Ad Staff p. 56. TWESTON. R.— p. 126; Football p. 75; Pennant Annual p. 56; Varsity Club p. 97; National Honor Society p. 38. VELOZ, R.— p. 126; Baseball p. 93. WALLACE, R.— p. 126. WARD, P. — p. 126; Pennant Annual p. 56. WARE, C— p. 126. WARFORD, R.— p. 126; Industrial Club, Vice President p. 54. WARLICK, J.— p. 126. WARLICK. S.— p. 126; Choir p. 68; Paint V Pallette Club, Vice President p. 52; Girls ' League Advisory Council p. 36. WARNER, C— p. 126; Choir p. 68; Pennant Annual p. 56. WEAVER, D.— p. 126. WEAVER, R.— p. 126; Audio-Visual Club, Secretary p. 51. WEAVER, R.— p. 126; Industrial Club p. 55. WELCH, I.— p. 126. WELSCH, K.— p. 127; Baseball p. 93; Industrial Club p. 55; Pennant Annual p. 56. WELTER, S.— p. 127; Choir p. 68; Cheerblock p. 89. Y-Teens p. 40 WENGER, S.— p. 127; Choir p. 68; Triple L p. 48. WHITE, J.— p. 127; Cheerblock p. 89; Y-Teens p. 40; French Club p. 44; Pennant Annual p. 56. WHITEHEAD, R.— p. 127. WILLIAMS, N. — p. 127; Future Homemakers of America, Treasurer p. 49. WILLIAMS, R.— p. 127. WINE, B.— p. 127; Choir p. 68. WISEMAN, C— p. 127; Student Council p. 39. WOLFINGER, E.— p. 127; Distributive Education Club p. 54. WOODARD, B.— p. 127; Orchestra p. 66; Florence Nightingale Lamp Club p. 47. WUNDERLICK, R.— p. 127. YODER, K. — p. 127; Orchestra p. 66; Pennant Annual p. 56; Florence Nightingale Lamp Club p. 47. YOUNG, O.— p. 127; National Forensic League p. 42. ZALINSKI, C— p. 127; Football p. 75; Varsity Club p. 97. Zent, L. — p. 127; Pennant Annual p. 56; Y-Teens p. 40; Cheerblock p. 89. ZIMMERMAN, D. — p. 127; National Forensic League p. 42; Senior Class Play p. 63. ZUIDEMA, J.— p. 127; Industrial Club p. 55. 216 I A-A J jf, f FIGHT ON, OLD ELKHART Fight on, Old Elkhart, Fight for victory With your colors flying, We will cheer you all the time. Rah! Rah! Rah! Fight on, Old Elkhart, Fight for victory Spread forth the fame Of our fair name. Come on, Elkhart, win this game! (whistle) Go, Elkhart, Go! (whistle) Go, Elkhart, Go! Hit ' em high, Hit ' em low! Go, Elkhart, Go! Fight on, Old Elkhart, Fight for victory With your colors flying, We will cheer you all the time. Rah! Rah! Rah! Fight on, Old Elkhart, Fight for victory Spread forth the fame Of our fair name. Come on, Elkhart, win this game! —Fight Song

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