Elkhart High School - Pennant Yearbook (Elkhart, IN)
- Class of 1962
Page 1 of 232
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 232 of the 1962 volume:
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ADAMS TYPEWRITER AGENCY.
129-131 NORTH MAIN
A8fR TELEVISION SPECIALIST
760 EAST BEARDSLEY
BELL DRUG STORE
952 EAST JACKSON
1020 EAST BEARDSLEY
113 SOUTH MAIN
138 WEST INDIANA
BEVEN'S STEAK HO-USE
1700 TOLEDO ROAD
401 EAST JACKSON
1500 WEST BRISTOL
513 SOUTH MAIN
216 SOUTH SECOND
DRS. HIGGASON AND WARNER
DR. L. D. JACKSON
DR. W. W. LANSCHE
DR. WILLIAM H. MILLER. DDS
101 MONGER BUILDING
ED'S APPLIANCE STORE
522 SOUTH MAIN
FISHER'S SWISS KITCHEN
FRANGER GAS CO.. INC.
1530 WEST BRISTOL ST.
SANTA CLAUS, INDIANA
HALL'S GROCERY AND MARKET
401 MIDDLEBURY ST.
HANDY FOOD MARKET
1005 WEST FRANKLIN
HANLEY AIR ACTIVITIES. INC.
zzz sour:-I MAIN
930 SOUTH MAIN
255 SOUTH MAIN
INDUSTRIAL PLASTICS CORP.
802 WEST BEARDSLEY
JACK'S RECORD SHOP
127 SOUTH MAIN
JENNERS DRUG STORE
201 SOUTH MAIN
KLEM SUPPLY, INC.
129 NORTH SECOND
MID-CITY SUPPLY, INC.
834 EAST BEARDSLEY
MISENER'S FLORAL SHOP
405 EAST JAMES ST.
owNEn's mscourrr conr.
419V2 SOUTH MAIN
PAUL THOMAS SHOES
CHILDREN'S SHOE SPECIALTIES
PERSONETTE SALES 81 SERVICE
PRATT'S FURNITURE COMPANY
115 NORTH MAIN
514 SOUTH MAIN
ROCKET CAR WASH
515 EAST LEXINGTON
424 SOUTH MAIN
1612 WEST BEARDSLEY
SMITH DRUG STORE
801 SOUTH MAIN
STANTON'S DRESS SHOP
304 SOUTH MAIN
223 SOUTH MAIN
230 SOUTH MAIN
TRIANGLE FLOOR COVERING
911 SOUTH MAIN
1029-31 SOUTH MAIN
WEST VIEW FLORAL CO.
WRAY'S ICE CREAM
1217 SOUTH MAIN
YOUNG SET SHOP
EASY SHOPPING PLACE
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Bob Me ers acce 'rs +he award for ihe J A Salesman of 'Phe Year from Mr Lee Marhn
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DAVID v. SMITH '. Wi I REALTOR
Building Division ' 1 ' Indiana Really Co.
Congratulations to the Class of 962
sl-IREINER LUMBER co., INC.
Lumber ' Millwork ' Building Supplies
3051 Hammond Ave. Elkhart, Indiana
EUNEHATULATIUNS Tlfl THE CLASS IJF 'BE
WTAE QVLJ 0!6L lO8l'AClf Jay H
ll!-WE'5 DRIVE INN
ELKHA T IND ANA
CLASS OF '62
Bob Myers, Pam Myers and Tom Myers look over Hue selecfion of sporis iackefs af Myers Men's Wear
I MEN'S WEAR
WUUDY 8. IHMJYS . ..
Where EHS Efudents are Welcome
. QUICK SERVICE . Goan PQQD
Un the First Floor of the Monger Building
It's Hlzun to Shop" at
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. Puts You in the Npicture of Fashion"
Make Zzeselk Your saoppmg Headquarters za the Heart of Downtown Elkhart
Congratulations to Class of '62
Paine s Pharmacy
Pr escr iptions
Fannie May Candies
137 Easy Shopping Pla
Plant Store and Office
WE ARE PRUUR TU RE
THE RHUTUERRRHERS EUR
THE EINE CLASS UE TREE
ongrafwfafiond Ifo dw CKQ65 of '62
AIR CONDITIONED FREE PARKING
JEAN Ii JUANS BEAUTY SALU
130 ELKHART AVENUE o EASY SHOPPING PLACE
Phone JA 2-5520 Open 9 A.M. To 9 P.M.
ongrafufafionzi fo fke CZGL65 0 '62
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I'lOME'l"I'E TRAILER CORP
2825 MIDDLEBURY sT. RD.
Ea! 'MAJ ed fo fAe Cams o 1962
Bill Bickel keeps his eye on +he
ball behind a Domore execufive
Anne Bucklen all sef lo calch up
on her correspondence behind a
Domore secrelarial desk
llll UHIZ EH IH IIIllVIP!lNY,I II
2400 Slerling Avenue I
Elkhart Indiana ,E,,-
Manufacfurers of wood office furnifure
and cusfom fiffed posfure chairs
MOTOR SUPPLY CO., INC.
134 South Elkhart Avenue
Replacemenf Paris for all
Cars and Trucks
Th FINEST THEATRES in Northern Indiana Showing The BEST IN MOVIE ENTERTAINMENT
CLASS OF '62
Heidi Houston Sherrie Shanhclt
Elkl1art's First Complete
Discount Department Store
Succefs ILS' gazhecz'
709 WEST BEARDSLY AVE. 5f'VfffH5
they play SP
for the finest sound of all !
JIM WALTERS, E.H.S.
Mr. Eger pomis ou+ 'Hue dE+6llS of a mouldlng machine +o Dave Gableman and
EGER MOULDING CC.
Cusiom Made Wood Moulding
R R 5 HEATON LAKE ROAD - PHONE CO 4-1800 - ELKHART INDIANA
Ongrvafoadalfiond 641,56 O! Z2
RIBLET PRGDUCTS, INC
CITY NEWS AGENCY
Bob Rosenheier and Bill Fieldbinder
uEIkI'1art' s book headquarters for
supplementary school reading"
613 S. Main JA 2-2004
BEST WISHES T0 THE CLASS 0I-' '62
HOME OWNERSHIP means SECURIITY
OFFICE JA 3-1368 - TELEPHONES - RES.: JA 2-8492 ,-
LICENSED TO SERVE YOU WITH INTEGRITY
220 WEST JACKSON BOULEVARD ESTATE'
Illfllll-' A. rumflua, nm ron
Our Bef! Wkhey for the Class of '62
S+eve Gard, Tom Deckard, and Tom Fe'Her enioy bowling af Counfry Club Lanes
BQWL FUR HEALTH 3
UPEN AT UNE UELUEH DAILY Suu COUNTRY CLUB DRIVE
SPEEIAL HATES FUR STUDENTS
COUNTRY CLUB LANES
The Claw 0
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For +he la+es+ in Swim Wear.
Draire's is 'ihe piece
When you +hink of
fashion and qualify,
fhink of drake's!
Visii our sporiswear deparirnenlr for
wonderful, wide seieclrions, and a
warm, friendly service. The iaiesi
in fashion, in loaihing suiis, i:o-orcii-
naies, kniis . . . compleie size ranges
fJunior Pelriies, Juniors, Misses sizesi.
We welcome Jrhe opporiunijry of
Chuck Richardson, Ruth Ann Brown, Betty Cittadine, Page Spray, Bill Bickel, Jeff Cain, Carol
Baker, Mr. Mark Cowen, Ann Kintner, Tom Fetter, Elsje Overdijk
lfmior U55 my Olfmci
The Junior Advisory Council of the Board of Parks
and Recreation of Elkhart, Indiana, was organized
in 1950 by the Superintendent of Parks and Recrea-
tion. The Constitution adopted gave it the name
of the Municipal Junior Advisory Council.
The objects of the council, as stated in the consti-
tution, are as follows:
The objects of this council shall be to foster, promote
and extend activities, facilities, high ideals and
ethics of conduct in all phases of leisure time in
the City of Elkhart. These objects shall be reached
through conferences, demonstrations, sponsorships
when advisable and other means to provide for the
wise use of leisure time.
Membership of the council is composed of five
seniors, four juniors and four sophomores of Elkhart
High School. Some of the specific activities of the
organization are cooperation with the Y-Teens
Council, sponsorship of special activities of the
Parks and Recreation Dept., sponsorship of the
annual dinner of the Parks and Recreation, adop-
tion of the code of laws for conduct at dances con-
ducted by the Junior Advisory Council and the
The rules of conduct adopted by the two councils
are kept in operation during the vacation months in
the summer and the council sponsors summer vaca-
tion dances which are held twice a week in one
of the parks. The council is a member of the State
Youth Association and attends the Governor's Con-
ference on recreation each year. Just last January
the council held its first tenth anniversary dinner at
which time all past presidents were invited and the
program was conducted by the ex-presidents of the
Although the Junior Advisory Council is an advisory
organization, it wields a great influence in the lives
of the young people of Elkhart, through suggestions
and conferences and other means to provide for
the right use of leisure time.
.jfze Jgeelwage .QBLJLMOVLCJ .gore
Carol Hockey, Mrs. MargareN+ Hallauer,
S'I'eve WaI+on and Mr. Larry Congress S M t
.IA 2 3209
WHITE MANUFACTURING COMPANIY
Manufacturers of ROAD AND CONSTRUCTION MACHINERY
May you have happy motoring
through life . .
Elkhart Auto Dealers Association
BATTJES CHEVROLET, INC. VALLEY PONTIAC CO.
BALL SERVICE, INC. WECKEL-KRAL LINCOLN-MERCURY CO
VERNON M. BALL, INC. LOCHMANDY BUICK SALES. INC.
VAN HORN MOTOR SALES, INC. PUTNAM, INC.
C011 gmlulalzbns Class of '62
TURNOCK EQUIPMENT CO
"get the "
Mr. James Ash and Son
Fi Best wishes
tothe Glass of
1961 MILES SCHOLARSHIP WINNERS AND ALTERNATES -Front row from left to right are- David Erne, David Ong, Edmonts Linamegi, Sue Harvili, Linda
Wineland and Pamela Miller. Back row from left to right are-Laurali Chester, Barbara Branchick. Michele Schmalzried, WiIIiam'Spade, Howard Aim and Philip Oyer.
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Miles Laboratories, Inc. E1khart, Indiana
YCDUR FUTURE'S BRIGHT
IN NORTHERN INDIANA
IF your eyes are on 'Far horizons following graduaI'ion, here's a sugges'Iion:
Look around you righi' here in NIPSCOLANDI
There are vasI' and chaIIenging oppor'Iuni+ies in norfhern Indiana 'For
Irained young men and women in indusI'ry, commerce and agricuI'I'ure.
Some of 'Ihe grea+es+ challenges awaiI' Ihe +aIen+ and imaginaIion of
young people in Ihe inves'Ior-owned u'riIiI'y business.
We will be happy Io discuss your career opporI'uni+ies af THE GAS
COMPANY . . . drop in and see us!
NORTHERN INDIANA PUBLIC SERVICE CO.
serving 'Ioday . . . building for 'I'he 'fu'I'ure
Wzkhes Io T116
Claw of 1962
ig' MARINE DIVISION
GODFREY CONVEYOR CU., INC
One of Incliana's Largest
6 ,mc i
Joni Papa and Sue Huggins Shopping ai' Sorgs
O E ening By Appointment
Judy Sfealy and John Hardy look over +he mea+s ai' Kelley"s
Best IMsI1es from
KELLEY'S IGA SUPERMARKET
CDNGRATIILATIDNS T0 THE CLASS' DI-'
Maul-921 Nato Salw, Inc.
MDSTEST FDR YDUR DLD CAR O GUARANTEED NEW AND UJED CARS
LKH RT IN N
Wz'she5 Z0 the
Class of 1962
amz' B551 Wkhes
I0 the Claw of '62
IHE ADAMS 81 WESTLAKE COMPANY
1025 N. MICHIGAN 0 ELKHART. INDIANA
Easy Shopping Place
Clam of 52
fo 1540 '
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A G O O D P L A C E T 0 W O R K
NIBCO INC., ELKHART, INDIANA
Congratulations und Best Wishesttor the Future
CONTINENTAL CAN COMPANY, INC.,
BOXBOARD AND FOLDING CARTON DIVISION
Best Wishes for the Class of 1962
60I'l'Ll9Al'l'Lel'l t6 O!
RICHARDSON HAS GROWN
WITH ELKHART. . .
Many of your friends and neighbors
have played a major part in our phe-
nomenal growth over the years. To
these people belongs the credit. And
with their help and guidance we shall
continue to deliver a superior product
at a fair price, thereby creating more
jobs for more people in an ever-ex
panding Elkhart economy.
, , . -.WY iLi?L Gill if
RICHARDSON HOMES CORPURATION
C,?ongnaIf1fzfafi0n5 fo me .gzniom
KEY MACHINE 'I'00l CO.
2820 W. FRANKLIN ST. - ELKHART, INDIANA
SCHULT WAREHGUSE-SALES, DISTRIBUIIORS
1800 SOUTH MAIN ST.
Division of Sclullt Corporation
THE H PP BUMP!-IN
Sue Miller arranges e window display a+
"We Olaf? the Famzbf'
The Rapp Co. in purchasing lhis space in The
I962 edilion of Jrhe Ellcharl I-Iigh School Pennanl
Annual wishes mosl hearlily Io congralulale Jrhe
gradualing seniors of 1962.
Piclured above giving final louches Io a newly
decoraled window, Miss Sue Miller, EI-IS, Class
of '62, is shown as an example of Jrhe way Ihis
company and many olher Ellcharl merchanls have
been moslr willing Io cooperale wilh Jrhe Develop-
menlal Educalion Program in hopes Ihal young
adulf minds will be more readily exposed Io Jrhe
challenging world of relailing.
"The greafesf good a man can do is
fo culfivafe himself in order fhaf
he may be of greafer use fo humanify"
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MAIN 8s JACKSON
PHONE JA 3-3333
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FEATURING COMPLETE HOME FURNISHINGS
Brentwn d Furnlture
2930 West Lexington Phone JA 23801
SEE YOUR HOME FURNISHINGS GROUPED AND DISPLAYED
AS YOU WOULD IN YOUR OWN HOME
Wsit Uur Room Displays You Are Always Cordiully Welcome
Congrafulafions io fhe Class of '62
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fr IDEA CENTER
Ideas fin' ,vemr kwmn
'R' Nw Home imma
Q ' X532
i 315 Ei
1, will 2
Jim Ash and Diane Forry plan for 'rhe fuiure
How he is dressed, planed, smoo+hed, finished -
Tha+'s imporlanl in a graduale,
as well as in a piece of lumber.
Elkhart lumber and Sawmill Co., Inc.
2100 JOHNSON Phone CO 4-1191
EUYEHATULATIUNS TU THE SENIUHS UE 'EE
Elkhart Packing Eurpuration
535 HAMMUNU AVE. ELHHI-IRT, INUIA
FOR BEST PAINTING RESULTS
EMPLOY A RELIABLE PAINTER
THE PAINT SPOT
USE MOORE PAINT
208 W. Jackson Always Ple nty of Parking Dial JA 2-0499
Tom Lan+z, Roger Kollaf and S1-eve BeHcher check The sporf coafs
CLASS OF '62
THE MEN'S STORE
OF THE SIXTIES
324 SO. MAIN ST.
Elkharfs largest store for men
Home of . . .
HART, SCHAFFNER Sc MARX CLOTHES.
MANHATTAN SHIRTS, DOBBS HATS,
INTERWOVEN SOCKS, MCGREGOR
SPORTSWEAR, PIONEER BELTS,
DONEGAL SPORT SHIRTS
I AFTER-SIX TUXEDOS
E A SBTS+WSanI'i A C E
ongrafufafionfi fo C add 0 Z2
ZIILLI EER TRAILER
THERE'S NO DOUBT ABOUT TOMORROW
p These happy E. U. students can afford to be optimistic
about their future. Wou1dn't you if you had all this?
FREE LIFETIME PLACEMENT service wherever you go-whenever
you need it.
REGISTRATION and CERTIFICATION by leading professional
DIPLOMA PRESTIGE and employer recognition anywhere in the
SPECIALIZATION with its benefits of job security and consistently
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
LIFETIME REFRESHER and counseling serviceg you can return to
E. U. free of charge to brush up and keep abreast of the latest
techniques and developments in your iields. Vocational and problem
OF MEDICAL AND DENTAL TECHNIQUE
Elkl1arI's own nationally known School of Professional Specialization
MEDICAL LABORATORY TECHNICIAN
DENTAL LABORATORY TECHNICIAN
MEDICAL ASSISTANTXX-RAY TECHNICIAN
I II Ii L E S B Ii E H Y
Bakers nf Duality Products
an huck Conwav
V + Nickles Bakery
S+ B dC
BREAD-ROLLS-CAKES-COOKIES AND BUNS
AVAILABLE AT YOUR LOCAL GROCERS
YOUR DOOR TO DOOR NICKLES SALESMAN
ADDRESS-600 HARRISON PHONE JA 2-2804
Congralulatzbns to zhe Class of Szbcgfflfwo
1007 W. FRANKLIN
817 SO. MAIN
317 W. LUSHER
WARSAW I-II-WAY 33 WEST
102 E, CENTER GOSHEN SHOPPING
ELKHART CLEARING HOUSE ASSOCIATION
FIRST NATIONAL BANK
ST. JOSEPH VALLEY BANK
FIRST OLD STATE BANK
Members of the Federal Deposit Insurance Corp.
CONGRATULATIONS CLASS OF '62
DYGERT'S TRIM G. BODY
I5 E. JACKSON ELKHART, INDIANA
E. I.. PERRY 5-llly' STUHE5
315 5. Main Street and 129 Easy Shnppinq Place
IIPEN ll!-IILY l3l:llll - EI:IlI1
Doug Greiner and Sfeve Dibberf seIec+ a camera ai' Elkharf Camera Cenfer
ELKHART CAMERA CENTER
513 S. MAIN ST.
Across from Sfafe Theafer and nexf fo fhe Sfyle Shop
MAIN CAMERA and SUPPLIES
1039 S. MAIN ST.
Three blocks Soufh of Tracks, M block Norfh of Prairie
C0r1grczz'ulalz'0r15 I0 the Class of 1962
COHQIQAHQQIL tif of
Biltmore Studio Herring Studio
R. S. Sutula Studio Tom Toy Studio
ELKHART PHOTOGRAPHERS ASSOCIATION
llWe are proud of our products,
and of our graduating seniors,
the sons and daughters of our Excel employees"
Frances Hansborough and her fafher, Willie: Sarah Harlan and her fafher, James: Shirley Burson and l'ler fallier, Hugh:
Connie Ganczalr and her mofher, Dolores: Gerry Ferro and his fafluer, Michael
Pal' Allen and her fafher, Denver: Pafricia Wiley and her Irfallwer, J. R.: Gail Deisenrolh and her 'fa+l1er, Roberf:
d 'F l f BI
Bev An erson and her a+l1er, Genn: Karl Laulay and his fa er, ynn
Class of '6
YODER READY MIXED CONCRETE
901 N. NAPPANEE PHONE CO 4-5440
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MAY YOUR ROAD THROUGH LIFE BE SMOOTH
YODER ASPHALT C0., INC.
901 N. NAPPANEE PHONE CO 4-6295
CONGRATULATIONS TO TI-IE CLASS GF 1962
Jeanine Larson, Judy Sfealy, Bill Fieldbincler, ancl Franl: Parmaler
enjoy a snack al Kresge's lunch counfer
Meet you at Kresge? Maz'n at Frcznlelzh
Goal! luck to the Graduates
S+eve Gilbert and Sfan Hunsberger help Marilyn Moloney
selecl a pei'
MARTIN'S FEED STORE and PET SHOP
116 W. JACKSON
C'vngmtulationA and Kat WiAlaeA
tv the CIMA vf '62
SOUTH SIDE CLEANERS
4 HICKORY STREET ELKHART, INDIA
THOMPSON SCREW PRODUCTS, Inc
809 CONN AVENUE O ELKHART, INDIANA
LUMBER SUPPLY, INC
TELEPHONES CO 44609 8k CO 4 6952
r r "Finest Eating Chicken in the World"
Carry out Department For all Foods
1801 CASSOPOLIS T H E C E I N N ELKHART IND
Muurine 84 LUMGY Garber, Owners
COMQIOEHQQIQ iff of
The Elkhart Truth
Serving Elkhart County With
The Finest In Local, National Ancl
International News Coverage Daily
CUSTGM BOOTH MANUFACTURING CCRP
2027 S. MAIN
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SEE THE BIG
COLORCASTS BEST ON
RCA VIIITIIR New Wm
O More nafural color picfures Than ever before!
O Pure Glare-Proof pleasure on all Mark Series
0 Unsurpassed performance from many hard-'Io-
gef sfafions fhanks fo fhe powerful "New Visfa"
0 The mosf convenienf remofe confrol you can
buy is available on many models.
For modern beaufy and Iasfing charm choose fhis
Regal dining group for your home. Lovely Regal
Walnuf-Whife Marble inlay plasfic fop is 36"
x 60" wifh 12" self sforing leaf. A wooden fap-
ered edge on fop adds fhe warmfh of wood.
Sfurdy fubular oval shaped legs are fapered for
sfyle and braced wifh wrap-around brackefs fo
make sfurdier fable . . . brass anodized aluminum
ferrules and disc feef show qualify feafures.
Danish design chairs have curved wooden backs
in Walnuf finish and sfurdy fubular frame wifh
slim fapered legs . . . brass colored feef are
adiusfable. Upholsfered and foam filled seaf is
comforfable and neafly failored . . . choice of
colors in washable vinyl plasfic covers.
RCA THE Mosr TRUSTED NAME IN COLOR TELEVISION
Firsf in compafible color
Form HCSEIB Tmkfslg Prinfed In U.S.A.
Price and specificafions subiecf fo change wifhouf notice.
Eunqlfatulatiuns tn the
Class uf IQEE
SERVING ELKHARTS SCHOOL SYSTEM
FOR 41 YEARS
r fhe baslcefballs ai Berman's
123 souru MAIN srnmm
BEN SIVE ANDY COHEN
STAR MACH-IINE, INC
Marlin Ringenberg at Machine
D IJA30375 21105 M S+ +
Elkh rf Id
1630 w. BRISTOL STREET ELRI-IART, INDIANA
TELEPHONE CO 4-3166
fo ffm Cgfcm of 7962
MOBILE HGMES BANKS
MOTELS OFFICE BUILDINGS
We're in our Sixties-Too
BEST TO YOU '62
Q W ELKHART BRASS MFG. CO., INC.
K ,,,,, Sixfy Years of Fire Fighting Progress
Corrgreztulezlzbrrs Class of '62
From the Home of Elkfrarlk Marzrre Dealer
Scott and Evinrude Uutboard Motors
Sales and Service
Where You Can "TU Before You Buy"
4201 GREENLEAF BLVD. 0 PHONE CO 42535
the C1444 of '62
FEDERAL PRESS C
Open Back lnclinable
Dennis Kazmierzak looks over one of the machines made by Federal Press
As you cross the bridge
Between your school days
And the future-
Elkhart Bridge and Iron Co.
Miller Steel and Supply Co., Inc.
5,061 our 64,55 of 22 N
MEN - WIJNIEN -
Connie Kaniz look over a swea'rer af Al+'s
PHUNE EU 4-4579
C011 gmiulalzbny I0 the Senzbrf of '62
Make Keene's your headquarters for
your clothing and footwear needs-
now. and in the years to come.
For Quality at the Right Price
rry Neece +ry on some new coa+s af Keene's
SHAUM ELECTRIC COMPANY, Inc.
NEW AND USED MOTORS
REPAIR AND MOTOR REWIND
All types of electrical work aml suppHes
O47 SO MAIN I ELKHART, INDIANA PHONE .IA 21 57
MACHINE COMPANY, INC.
Ana' Best Wshes
To The Class of '62
ELKHART GRAVEL CORPORATION
CECIL WARD CLAYTON CRISMAN
in EMAQVQ ilfg ffm 374 .gzolo Ar lfA8 5mcw1Q
fowfnion lflfLilfLJ86! ying!
, ,WW ,,,, , ,,,, ,, , , .,.,, ,vi
Judy Cawley selects a new outfit at the Style Shop
Visit Our Complete Departments of Nationally Advertised:
I SKIRTS 0 COORDINATES O DRESSES O SUITS
0 SWEATERS O BLOUSES O COATS 0 FORMALS
I BATHING SUITS
all sized to the Junior or Junior Petite S I
young figure 420450 MAIN
Jnzz ! .swcwfuf
Mrs. D. J. Ciffadine and her daughfer, BeH'y, seIecI a 'Iurkey af WiII-'s
When it comes io food . . . you'II find everything you need
io help hohies grow io seniors oi your Wilt Super Markets
" N I ' I 9 S
"Serving You is Our Pleasure"
EASY SHOPPING PLACE
1221 SO MAIN STREET
PRAIRIE AND LUSHER
Nm, b00l' Will Upen If Yfvu Knock
ELKHHRT PATTERN WORKS
gym ,jkwem of ffm meg H
unc! olffzer Leaoalfiffzf jkraf Anrangemenl
RICHARD B. MATZHE
IT DOESN'T COST-IT PAYS T0 PAINT
Paint Right with me Riglzt Paint
Cusfomers find 'thai Elpaco has a compleie line of painfs
ELKHART PAINT MFG. C0., INC.
3000 W. FRANKLIN ELKHART NDIANA
PHONE J 1810
W0 mcaflfer Aow you
jgowe . . . Jozniom
poinlf ffm way Ifo
SIZES FOR JUNlORS...5 fo 15
I 211 SOUTH MAIN STREET
Jeaninne Larson in a S+epI1enson's formal
METAL FORMING CORP.
DIVISION VANADIUM --- ALLOYS STEEL COMPANY
SEE HUBBARD Hlll MUSEUM
YOU WILL LONG REMEMBER SEVERAL HOURS SPENT AT HUBBARD HILL
MUSEUM ON ROAD 19-4 MILES FROM THE CENTER OF ELKHART SOUTHWEST
0 Parking lot at top of hill.
0 Three big buildings all
0 See 400 framed pictures.
O 17 old automobiles.
0 41 miniature boats, with
lighthouse for them.
0 Horse drawn hacks, hearses,
Wagons, buggies and cutters.
0 Plenty of antique furniture.
O Guns, revolvers and swords.
0 Indian stones.
0 Sea shells.
0 A real old dental chair, With
irons for tying hands.
0 Miniature trains.
0 All kinds of bicycles.
I Pianos, organ and music boxes.
0 A reminder of the Good
A sail boat plus a 1902 St. Joseph
River boat and a bicycle boat.
A hand drawn ire truck with 6
An old ire life net.
An 1895 pony cart.
A saddle pony.
Rocks from Death Valley,
0 I-Iundreds of other items.
ADULTS 50 CENTS CHILDREN 25 CENTS
Adam's and Westlake Company --- ---
Alt's Apparel ......-.... -.,..
Artley, lnc. .....
Ash Advertising --
Azar's ........ -
Berman's ............. ....
Bill's Lumber and Supply, lnc.
Biltmore Studios ...........
Brentwood Furniture --
City News Agency .....
Concord Builders Corp. ---
Continental Can ......
Cottage Drive lnn ---
Country Club Lanes --
C. T. S. .........
Custom Booth ....
Dave's Drive lnn ----
Domore Chair Co. ---
Dygert's Trim and Body ....
Index to Advertisers
Eger Moulding and Co. ...,...-. .... 1 97
Elkhart Auto Dealers Association --- ----191
Elkhart Brass Mtg. ...........
Elkhart Bridge and lron ---
Elkhart Camera Center ......
Elkhart Clearing House .......
Elkhart Foundry and Machine --- ----154
Elkhart Gravel Corp. .........
Elkhart Lumber and Sawmill ---
Elkhart Packing Corp. ......
Elkhtart Paint Mtg. Co. ......... ---
Elkhart Pattern Works .......... ---
Elkhart Photographers Association
Elkhart University ............
Ernest, Holdeman, and Collet, lnc. --- ----
Federal Press ---
Funeral Homes ....
Gas Co. .........
Godfrey Conveyor ---
Hart Industries .......
Homette Trailer Corp. ---
Hotel Elkhart ...............
Jean and Joan's Beauty Salon --
Kelley's Grocery Store ---
Kennatrack Corporation --
Key Machine Tool ---
Lucille Fleming, Realtor ----
Martin Feed Store ----
Maury's Auto Sales ---
Metal Forming ----
Miles Laboratories --
Miller Theatres -------
Moore's Cleaners ------
Motor Supply Co., lnc. ---
Myer's Men's Wear -----
Nickles Bakery ----
Paine's Pharmacy ----
Palmer Hardware --
Park Department ---
Parkmor Plaza -----
Perry 5-10c Stores ----
Rapp Co. ---------
Riblet Products --.-.-......
Richardson Homes Corp. -----
Rollie William's Paint Spot ---
Schult Warehouse --------
Selmer, H. A. ------
Shaum Electric ----------
Shreiner Lumber Co., lnc. --
Shultz Insurance ------
Sorg's Jewelers --.--
South Side Cleaners ---
Star Machine -------
Strom Brass ---
Style Shop ---
Thompson Screw ----
Truth Publishing Co. ---
Tusing Supply ---
United Mills ---
Walker's Jeweler's -----
White Manufacturing ---
Woody and lrma's ----
Yoder Asphalt Co. ---------
Yoder Ready Mixed Concrete
Ziesel Bros. --------------.
Zollinger Trailer ---
Whalever is done wifh fl1is rambling old building in ihe fufure,
if will always be remembered and revered as lhe cenfer of a com-
munify lhaf wanfed and supporled good schools.
In fhe following pages you will find lhe adverfisers who have
made many of fhe deluxe defails of fhis book possible.
B. Stone, C. Conway, S. Brown, G. Yoder, W. Weiss, D. Hunn
Stone practices on his swing
Although the Blazer Golfers had only one returning letter-
man from last year's squad, they have compiled a fine 4-2
record. Among the top prospects for this year's squad are
seniors Bob Stone, only returning letterman, Chuck Conway,
and Steve Brown. Backing up these seniors are iunior, Wallie
Wise and sophomores, Greg Yoder and Dave Hunn.
Although the Blazer squad is compiled largely from in-
experienced underclassmen, the team as a whole is expected
to improve greatly as the season matures.
Because there is no EHS golf course, Coach Max Bell and
his Blazers use three different courses for practice and
matches. On alternating days they play at Elks, Elcona, ancl
Four Lakes Country Clubs. This way the boys receive ex-
perience playing on different courses at diFFerent times.
Broad jumper Jerry Harper Miler Bob Escue
I k ' Mk,
Front row-Coach Matt Ronzone, K. Kessler, N. Hart, D. Rogers, D. Craig, D. Brown, S. Criss, R. Gygi, D. Hooley, R. Holdren, S. Fletcher,
Coach Rollie Hoover. Row 2-T. Adams, G. Flanders, B. Frost, F. Brandt, J. Chester, S. Williams, B. Perry, R. Kery, A. Reames, D. Howard,
B. Burden, T. Billings. Row 3-Coach Janzaruk, T. Buchanan, R. Escue, D. Newsome, R. Erb, D. Bueter, D. Pipher, V. Terlep, D. Johnson, R.
Rief, J. Conn, D. Routson, J. Harper, R. Ursery, D. Janzaruk, R. Davis, C. Clarkson, B. Holmes. Row 4-G. Bowers, J. Pelton, mgr., S. Krauss,
W. Wise, T. Schoville, K. Hollingsworth, D. Penrod, B. Bowman, G. Nichols, A.-Middleton, D. Trindle, J. Sotebeer, D. Pippenger, B. Mc-
Dowell, S. Campagnoh, S. Terlep.
Hurdler Walt Wise
Coach Matt Ronzone, upon his return from Germany this
year, met an enormous iob in rebuilding the Blazer thinclads
after losing many of last year's stars through graduation. To
almost everyone's surprise, however, the Blazers compiled a
7-T record in their first eight dual meets. The one loss was
to Fort Wayne South by only one half of a point.
One of the biggest surprises of the year was Steve Ter-
lep's early record in the shot put of 53' 9V2". This put broke
Jeff Slabaugh's EHS record of 53' TTA" in 1959. The sur-
prising thing about Steve, though, is that as each time he
throws the shot it travels a little bit farther, breaking his
own record at each meet.
Other performers who have done well this season are
Walt Wise and Dean Trindle in the hurdles, Jerry Harper
in the 'I0O yard dash and the broad jump, Denny Howard
in the 220, Bob Escue in the mile, Steve Williams and Bill
Frost in the 440, John Chester in the 440 and high iump,
Al Reames and Ron Reif in the pole vault, Tom Billings in the
880, and Steve Campagnoli in the shot put.
With the most important meets of the season yet to come,
the Blazers are expected to make a very fine showing in
Champion putter Steve Terlep
Bottom row, left to right: B. Burden, S. Pletcher, P. Pletcher, D. Hooley, D. Gygi. Top row, left to right: D. Piefer, T. Billings,
J. Conn, T. Amos, B. Escue, M. Long, L. Toth, G. Yoder.
The EHS Cross-Country team cmd Coach Joe Harvey
are to be congratulated for their high spirit and hard work
this year, in spite of their relatively poor season.
Injuries and graduation losses both caused much of 'the
running burden to be placed upon the shoulders of Bob
Escue, this year's only returning letterman.
The Blazers did shine, though, in meets with Howe
Military and Warsaw, by defeating them both by wide mar-
gins. They also tinished eighth in the sectionals, which is
always one of the roughest meets of the season.
Since most of Coach Harvey's young Harriers were
under-classmen this year, we may expect a very good show-
ing next fall.
Tennis Team has
another fine season
Although Coach Grover Smith and the EHS tennis
team were plagued this year by injuries, they compiled a
fine 6-2 record and tied for second place in the E. N. l.
H. S. C.
Only two lettermen returned from last year's squad-
Tom Lantz, a senior, and Dennis Kulp, a iunior. However,
tour newcomers to the varsity showed much progress during
the season and played a maior part in developing Elkhart's
fine record. Tom Lantz and Tom Zience, both extremely
valuable to their team's success, will be lost through gradu-
The Blazers had a slow start by dropping their opener
to Goshen 5-0, but they bounced back to defeat South Bend
Adams 3-2, South Bend Riley 5-O, and Michigan City 3-2.
ln their next match they lost a heart-breaker to South Bend
Central, 3-2, but redeemed themselves once more by whipping
LaPorte and Mishawaka by identical scores of 4-'l.
They completed their fine 6-2 record by defeating a
very rugged Fort Wayne North team 3-2.
EHS Tennis Star,
Tennis squad: Bottom row, left to right-D. Kulp, D. McFarland,
T. Lantz, G. Havrilenko, U. Kesim, T. Zience. Top row-M. Riley,
T. Lefevre, J. McFarland, T. Rinehart, J. Hollar, T. Reasoner
G. Smith, coach.
Captain, Tom Lantz
Front row-T. Fetter, T. Cittadine, S. Rogers, B. Dowell. Row 2-J. Ferro, D. Kulp, J. Bradley, B. Meyers. Row 3-T. Kucela, J, Janzaruk,
B. Huffman, M. Smith, R. Mathis, Coach J. Hostetler.
The Blazer Baseballers, like many of the other EHS teams
this year, were hit hard by graduation. With the support,
however, of a few talented seniors and a terrific coach the
Blazers have come along in fine shape.
Some of the very outstanding men from last year's squad
are pitchers, Mike Smith and Jett Bradley, and outfielder
Shortstop Jerry Ferro
Tom Fetter. Smith and Bradley alternate the pitching chores
and playing the outfield. Using this method, Coach Jerry
Hostetler can use his available talent.
Because of many rained out games early in the season,
the Blazers have a crowded schedule in the last weeks of
ln their latter games in May, the Blazers have looked much
better in all around strength and should end the season with
a good record.
Blazers Bradley, Smith, Cittadine, and Fetter
Star wrestler Denny Howard
Front row-B. Thomas, B. Arbogast, R. Holdren, D. Howard, N.
Hart, T. Zience, K. Hollingsworth. Row 2-A. Reames, R. Ravens-
croft, K. Martin, A. Middleton, J. Cleveland, D. Pippenger, V.
Bobby Thomas Gets
Third in Slate
Our Blazer Wrestlers did a fine job this season by wind-
ing up with a 7-4 record and tieing for fourth in the section-
Three wrestlers qualified for the regionals at Lafayette.
They were Dennis Howard in the 120-pound class, Roger Hol-
dren in the 112, and Bobby Thomas in the 95-pound di-
vision. These three boys qualified by finishing no lower than
second in their divisions in the sectionals.
Bobby Thomas was the only Blazer Matman to go down
to state and he did a marvelous iob finishing third in the
state in the 95-pound division class, and he's only a junior.
Coach Rollie Hoover, who is considered one of the finest
wrestling coaches in the area, must be congratulated for his
marvelous work with this year's team.
Zience practices a hold
. . . and finished
with a 19-8 record
in the last minutes of play. Elkhart played its finest game
but so did Kokomo, as they won 73-70.
Dutch Struck, Athletic Director at Hanover, was the
guest speaker at the basketball banquet which ended the
basketball season. Of course, the major part of this banquet
was to honor the team, and the team honored itself by select-
ing three Most Valuable Players, Tom Lantz, Roger Kollat,
and Coley Webb, and three tri-captains Tom Fetter, Tom
Lantz, and Bill Bickel. Other trophies were awarded to:
Most Rebounds, Coley Webb, Free Throws, Roger Kollatp
and B-team Free Throws, Dave Hunn.
B-teams are supposed to be the varsity's little counter-
parts, except someone torgot to tell our B-team this. Backed
by 6-4 Dick Penrod and 6-5 Ted Reasoner, our little Blazers
fought for a fine 17-3 season record. Other regular players
were stand-out guards Dean Foster. Gregg Yoder, Dave
Hunn, and Don Johnson. These six players supplemented by
three forwards 6-1 Dave Anderson, 6-1 Chuck Richardson,
6-0 Stanley Gill were Coach Jerry Hostetler's backbone to
quite a tremendous B-team.
The Elkhart Bees lost only to S.B. Riley, S.B. Central, and
Kokomo. This meant they defeated such teams as Muncie,
Attucks, and Goshen twice. The scoring was evenly distrib-
uted with Yoder leading with 117, followed by Gill with 108,
Reasoner with 94, Penrod close behind with 92, and rounding
out a starting tive Foster with 83. Congratulations on a time
Top left and right: Coach Hostetler, D. Hunn, A. Kidder, J. Hollar,
D. Penrod, T. Reasoner, M. Phillips, S. Jones, B. Holmes, J. Demp-
serf, D. Prasse, Second Row: D. Elson, S. Ulis, K. Monroe, G. Yoder,
Bottom Row: C. Richardson, S. Gill, D. Foster, D. Johnson
Blazer "B" Team
Max Celebrates the
Webb adds two more to his record breaking total
Reasoner fights for Control of ball
They went down to
However the Big Blue cooled off rapidly, giving Max
Bell headaches during the next week-end. Elkhart knocked
off Goshen and Fort Wayne Central by identical scores, 54-49.
The games were very similar. In both Elkhart had early leads,
lost them, but regained a slim five-point lead at the final
The last victory of the regular season came with a 74-56
triumph over South Bend Riley. This was our homecoming
night, maybe the queen and attendants inspired the boys.
After defeating South Bend Riley we got the South Bend
blues, losing to South Bend Adams in an overtime 58-60 and
to South Bend Central 68-76. These last two- defeats gave
us a 6-3 conference record, good for third place, and a 13-7
Finally came the State Championship games. Our Blaz-
ers ran over Jefferson 91-34 and Penn 84-47. The Big Blue
were still tournament hot when they handed Goshen a fat
ln the afternoon game of the Regionals, Elkhart trounced
Bourbon 81-48. The Blazers then met the South Bend Central
Bears. Remembering an early loss to the Bears, the Blue
jumped to an early lead and maintained it for a 66-62.
Elkhart was paced by Webb with 25 points followed by
Lantz with 21.
The following Friday the student body gave a rousing
send-off to the team as the Blue Blazers headed for Fort
Wayne to do battle with the Fort Wayne Central Tigers. lt
was a nip and tuck battle but Elkhart came from behind to
win 61-58. Then at night for the Semi-State Championship,
our Blazers met with the highly rated Kokomo Kats. Elkhart
iumped to an early lead and led at half-time, but fell behind
Bickel reaches for a rebound
L..--.- -.. M .ual urcun
Before Losing to East
The Slicers upset the Blazers with a controlled game
edging them out 38-39 in a last minute thriller.
The following week the Blue evened its conference rec-
ord at T-T, beating the Mishawaka Cavemen 73-48.
ln the second game that week-end Muncie handed Elk-
hart a 54-58 defeat. The Blazers led most of the way but
fell behind in the final seconds of play.
After playing the number two and number three teams
in the state, East Chicago and Muncie, it was only proper
to play the number one team, the Kokomo Wildcats. Elkhart
made a fine showing but failed to hold Jim Ligon, losing 60-70.
ln the Holiday Tournament Elkhart walked away with
honors by defeating Hammond 76-7T and South Bend St. Joe
69-51. The high point of the tourney was the scoring of big
John Serbin in the night consolation game: 48 points against
ln their next game Elkhart started out a brand new
year by defeating the South Bend Washington squad 87-64.
When our Blazers went to Indianapolis to play Attucks,
hardly anyone gave them a ghost of a chance. Surprising
everyone, including Attucks, they traded leads throughout
the ball game, losing in the last seconds by two points, 60-62.
Elkhart managed to keep a hot streak throughout the
entire Michigan City game to run away to a 82-66 victory.
For two more contests our Blazers stayed red hot, down-
ing an inspired Richmond team 76-68 and running over a
troubled Fort Wayne North team 74-60.
Kollat struggles to score
Coley drives in for a basket
Kollaf out stretches opponent
The Blazers opened
with two wins
Our Blue Blazers had little trouble with the opening
game of the '61-'62 basketball season, beating the Penn
squad 58-43. The Blazers showed fine possibilities with good
Three days later Elkhart went to visit the Nappanee
Bulldogs in their new gym and walked away with a 55-39
However the first real test of the many tests coming up
was staged the next Friday at East Chicago Washington,
where our Blazers lost to eventual runner-up State Champs
The following day Elkhart bounced back to polish off
the Marion Giants 65-58.
Elkharts' first conference game was played at l.aPorte.
Fetter lays one in
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A tense moment at tourney time
Boy Cheerleaders: Doug Smith, Rich Jackson, John Hardy
Varsity Cheerleaders: Mary Ann Yoder, Carol Kemble, Judy
Cawley, Betty Cittadine, Charlene Haines
Leaders adcl Color to
The Cheerblock is one of the best known clubs at EHS
because it is active at all home basketball games. By lead-
ing cheers and setting a good example, the Cheerblock
fulfills its purpose of promoting school spirit and good sports-
The club, sponsored by Miss Pray and Mr. Baldridge, met
every Wednesday evening at North Side Gym to practice
formations, new cheers, and discuss problems recently en-
This year the club had the opportunity to take a trip to
Fort Wayne in order to back the Blazers at the semi-finals.
This, however, was not the only trip taken by the club, they
also accompanied the team to several regular out-of-town
EHS Cheerleaders have made a great contribution to the
spirit of the student body, and have worked hard to add
color and pep, not only at the games, but also at the pep
They achieve their positions on the varsity cheering squad
through competition, they maintain the same eligibility as
the athletes, and have the respect of the school as leaders.
Miss Kendall is their sponsor.
Although boy cheer leaders had been talked about for
some time, they were not really organized on an eFfective
basis until this year. Working with the girls on routines, they
too added color and enthusiasm to the basketball games.
As soon as football was over
at Rice Field, basketball began at
the North Side Gym. The Blazers
had a good season and carried
their victories into the semi-finals
at Fort Wayne.
Willie Bell shakes hand with guest speaker, Ray Eliot
and felt rewarded
as honors were won.
The EHS Football squad ended its fine football season
with a special football banquet. The guest speaker was
Ray Eliot, athletic director and former football coach at the
University of llllinois. The Blazer players were all congratu-
lated for their fine work and many players received trophies
for special and superior efforts.
Among the award receivers were Willie Bell and John
Janzaruk. Bell received the coveted Most Valuable Player
award and Jan received the Most Valuable Offensive Back
award and the Most Spirited Player award. John, by the
way was the only player to receive more than one trophy.
Another award receiver who must be mentioned with praise
is Roy Swoape who received the trophy for the most tackles.
Roy had a real fine season and will go clown in EHS football
history as one of Elkhart's best linebackers. Steve Bock,
offensive guard, was named by his teammates as captain
of the team. He also received the Best Offensive Lineman
Others who received awards were Dave Pippenger, Best
Defensive Lineman, Bill McDowell, Best Defensive Back, Al
Reames, Dick Janzaruk, Lucky Miller, Most Pass lnterceptions,
and John Chester, Most Downfield Blocks.
Swoape, Routsen, and Webb combine to bring down ball carriers
Blazer guard makes perfect block
with a 6-2-1 record
to score their final touchdown of the year. Our Blazers
ended up with a fine 6-2-1 record.
Among those to be congratulated this season are the
five EHS football coaches. First of all Head Coach John Jan-
zaruk should be noted for the fine work he did with his
material this year, as he has done in the past. Secondly,
we must congratulate Tony Campagnoli who has been work-
ing with Jan for years has developed into one of the best
high school line coaches in the United States. Also we must
mention Rollie Hoover, who knows about everything there
is to know about backfield coaching. His coaching of our
backfield men has sure shown results in the past few years.
There were two newcomers to the EHS coaching staff this
year. They were Harold Cavitt and Jim Bartlett. Coach
Cavitt, in his first year with our football team was a tre-
mendous help to both the coaches and the team. Jim Bart-
lett, who by the way, was a former all-around athlete at
Elkhart in his day, did a sensational job in coaching the
Blazer Bees. All of these men inspired, guided and encour-
aged the Blazer football teams all through a very successful
fullback wime sen
Blazer back plunges for extra yardage
To win four
quarter and scored again in the second quarter, to give
them a T3-O halftime lead. ln the third quarter, Elkhart had
three good chances to score, but failed on all three. Finally
in the fourth quarter, the Blazers drove 80 yards in 9 plays
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Ballard and McDowell move in lor tackle
but bounced back
79 yards, rolling up 4 of their i6 first-downs of the game.
With seven minutes left in the game, Willie Bell ran the final
3 yards of the drive for the T.D. and John Janzaruk kicked
his second consecutive P.A.T. for a 'I4-7 win over Riley.
Elkhart's outstanding pass defense held the Riley quarterback
to no completions.
Elkhart's next game was against their old and rugged
rival, Goshen. The game turned out to be strictly a defensive
struggle. The only scoring in the game was done by John
Janzaruk, who scored on a 4 yard run after a screen pass-
and-run combination from Fred Brandt to Coley Webb had
set it up. Elkhart played a magnificent defensive game by
holding Goshen to a total of only 65 yards. The final score
was Elkhart 7- Goshen 0.
At this point in the season Elkhart had a 4-'l-'l record
in conference play, with competition remaining against two
other conference opponents. The first of these was South
Bend Adams. Adams took an early lead in the first quarter
by making a touchdown, but Elkhart came back strong in the
second quarter to take the lead, 7-6. The third quarter was
scoreless, but the Blazers caught on fire in the fourth quarter
when Jerry Ferro passed to Webb for the touchdown, which
gave Elkhart a sure victory. The final score stood at T4-6
in favor of Elkhart.
In the last game, the Blazers lost a heart-breaker to
Michigan City. The latter took an early lead in the first
Al Trent '
.6 'V f'
I 1: 9551 g
We won two,
then lost a close one,
first quarter, when quarterback Jerry Ferro passed nine yards
to Coley Webb for a touchdown. Washington did not score
until the last quarter. Several Blazers played Their best game
up to this date, in spite of a tie score. John .lanzaruk carried
the ball 103 yards in thirteen tries. Willie Bell and Al Trent
made spectacular runs of 66 and 50 yards respectively.
Swoape makes another fine tackle
Blazer Backfield: Ferro, Bell,
Janzaruk, and Trent
After their loss to Washington, the Blazers came back
to defeat LaPorte 20-13. LaPorte took the lead in the second
quarter and was ahead at the half 7-O. In the third quarter,
however, the Blazers caught on fire and completed a 51
yard drive with Willie Bell plunging over the last two yards
for a touchdown. Then, in the last quarter Al Trent ran the
longest run of the year when he ran a LaPorte kickoff 91
yards for Elkhart's second touchdown. Four minutes after
Trent's spectacular run, Bell again went through the LaPorte
line for Elkhart's third and final touchdown.
South Bend Riley was Elkhart's next victim. Although
Riley scored in the first quarter, Elkhart came back in the
second quarter to score on a 64 yard drive. This left the
halftime score at 7-7. The third quarter was scoreless for
both teams, but in the fourth quarter the Blazers drove for
and paid off
Tank gets in shape
Trent sprints around left end
Couch Campagnoli instructs pre-season practice
EHS Football Squad
Practice Began Early
Coaches: Cavitt, Campagnoli, Janzaruk, Bartlett, and Hoover
On August l5, a large group of boys showed up at Rice
Field for football practice. Many of last year's starters had
graduated but still a few stars were back with many promis-
ing underclassmen. Working hard on those hot pre-school
days paid off as our season record showed.
After three hard weeks of getting in shape, the Blazer
squad started the season with a win over Hobart. In the
opening quarter Elkhart took the kick-off and marched eighty-
five yards to score the first touchdown. Hobart scored on a
long screen pass play with twenty seconds left in the second
quarter, but the extra point was blocked by Joe Morgan and
Steve Terlep. At the half the score was Elkhart 7 - Hobart 6.
The second half of play was mostly a defensive battle.
There was no scoring except for John Janzaruk's fourth quar-
ter field goal. The final score was TO-6.
Elkhart kept up their fine play as they defeated Fort
Wayne North Side 19-7. The big gun for the Blazers was
Coley Webb, who scored all three T.D.'s. Roy Swoape also
played a fine defensive game, making ten tackles.
The third Blazer game was not quite so successful as
the first two. They lost to Mishawaka I3-6. Although Elkhart
scored first when Willie Bell plunged over from the two-yard
line, Mishawaka scored twice in the second quarter and took
a 13-6 halftime edge. The second half was scoreless, and
Elkhart experienced their first defeat of the year.
ln the next game Elkhart tied with a very rugged South
Bend Washington team. The Blazers took the lead in the
The life of an Athlete . . .
The life of an Elkhart athlete begins early. In fourth
and fifth grades in grade school, the athlete begins his
career by practicing hours in various sports in order to make
the sixth grade teams. At this age, the young athlete is
stimulated by his idols, the stars on the EHS varsity squads.
Every young footballer or basketballer thinks of the day
when he too will be an Elkhart High School athlete. Our
grade school and iunior high school coaches are aware of
this ambition, and therefore do their best to prepare these
young boys mentally and physically for their future athletic
careers in high school.
When the athlete finally grows to high school age, he
realizes that this is the time he has been waiting for and
'takes advantage of his learned and practiced skills in mak-
ing himself the athlete he wished to become many years ago.
He works hard in practice and makes sure he is in good
shape, which is necessary for success in any sport. He keeps
in training and doesn't forget to keep up his grades in school,
a requirement for all EHS athletes.
At EHS, the coaches are of the best quality in every way.
They are not only terrific coaches in the sense of their ability
to teach young athletes about a sport, but also in their
ability to encourage our teams to be sportsmen at all times.
Our coaches all have sons of their own and are concerned
about the welfare of each boy. -
Finally, our EHS athlete accomplishes his goal by com-
pleting a season in athletics. Back in grade school he had
planned for this long range goal. Now he has worked hard
to achieve it. Now that he has achieved it, he is ready to
receive his award from the school with his teammates. The
award may be a giant "E" or it may be a trophy, but never-
theless, whatever the award may be, it not only shows one
season of hard work, it shows many, many years of wishing,
working, and waiting.
Pep Band adds
SPORTS at EHS
Since 1895 when the first football team was organized,
and 1921 when basketball began, sports have played a
prominent role in EHS activities.
At present, the sports program includes eight sports in
which many blue and white clad athletes participate, making
good records. The coaching staff is one of the best, and
student support is good.
Football, track and other outdoor sports are played on
Rice Field, one of the finest in northern Indiana. The North
Side Gym is the pride of the community, here, during basket-
ball season, "Indiana madness" rocks the rafters of the
Athletes who wear the block E are honored, and the
color and thrill of EHS games are an unforgettable part of
the school year.
Queen: Jeanine Larson fcenterjp
Charlene Haines, fleftlp Nancy Hughes
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Fiahf an, Old Elkhart
Front Row-Marilyn Nagy, Pat Alderson, Janet Mikkelsen, Jeanette Darling, Pam Perry, Bonnie Fiorentino, Frances Hansborough. Row
2-Sunny Hyland, Pat Shrach, Shirley Hilliard, Mary Johnson, Sharon Hoopingarner, Cheryl Olinger, Hattie Hawkins. Row 3-Brenda
Barton, Barbara Kern, Beth McClure, Betty Anderson, Carol Grames, Rebecca Freed, Sharon Lesher. Row 4-Trudy Sisk, Janet Zeiger,
Judy Nelson, Martha Lacy, Ann Morlan, Christine Bosse, Elaine Davis
Girl's Athletic Association fG. A. AJ
G.A.A. is an athletic club for girls who are interested in
improving their skills in various sports while also learning the
rules of good sportsmanship. The girls meet every Tuesday
and Thursday in the gym with their sponsor, Miss Kendall.
At these meetings they not only had discussions which helped
to create attitudes of good sportsmanship, but they also prac-
ticed their skills in such sports as volleyball, basketball and
badminton. At various times during the year the girls had
Pl ' ll Cl ' f ll l . . .. .
aymg a mlmon ale' sc oo a chance to show their abilities in competition with other
The G.A.A. club also helped on the Dime Line as a service
to the community. They completed the year with a Mother-
Daughter banquet at which awards were given to the girls
for their achievement.
Fifty-six boys who had earned a major letter in one or more
of the eight EHS sports were members of Varsity Club this
year. Tom Lantz was elected President, Roger Kollat, Vice-
president, John Chester, Secretary, Arlyn Guengerich, Treas-
urer. Mr. Silcott was their sponsor.
Promoting school spirit, developing closer relationships
among athletes, and promoting better sportsmanship, the
members worked on the dime line for four week ends, spon-
sored the "Will Be-Has Been" game in March, and gave
a breakfast for all members at a regular club meeting in
The EHS Coaching Staff: Seated L-R, S. A. Campagnoli, asst. Foot-
ball, Basketball trainer, Joe Harvey, asst. Basketball, head Cross
Country, Matt Ronzone, head Track, Max Bell, head Basketball,
head Golf, Rollie Hover, asst. Football, asst. Track, Wrestling,
Glen Silcott, Athletic Director, Standing L-R, Jim Bartlett, asst.
Football, asst. Baseball, John Janzaruk, head Football, asst.
Wrestling, asst. Track, Jerry Hostetler, asst. Basketball, head
Baseball, fNot Pictured, Grover Smith, Tennis Coachl
Front Row-Tom Lantz, John Chester, Arlyn Guengerich, Tom Zience, Jerry Ferro, Bill Bickel, Mike Smith. Row 2-Dennie Hooley, Fred
Brandt, Jerry Campagnoli, John Cleveland, Roy Swoape, George Bowers. Row 3-Jett Conn, Steve Campagnoli, Bill McDowell, Bob Escue,
Walter Wise, Bob Stone. Row 4-Bob Burden, Dave Pippenger, Dick Janzaruk, Jeff Bradley. Row 5-Joe Morgan, Willie Bell, Richard
Kucela. Row 6-Dennis Kulp, Umit Kesim, Steve Bock, Tom Miller, Dick Gygi. Row 7-Steve Terlep, John Janzaruk, Terry Amos
Front row-Yvonne Whitelaw, Pat Tatro, Bonnie Harvey, Gretchen Monschein, Jeannie Cohen, Leisa Gornik, Mary Ann Anderson, Connie
Kantz, Gloria Sawyer
Row 2-Sue McGary, Joanne Schuster, Bev Jenks, Sheila Lovejoy, Diane Forry, Jane Higbie, Judy Edsall, Judy Huggins, Anne Bucklen
Row 3-Barb Tschabold, Jackie Huff, Heidi Houston, Donna Pownall, Tisha Wiley, Marland Ringenberg, Mr. R. Wright, sponsor, Sue
Huggins, Bev Anderson, Mary Nicholls, Pat Sutula, Pam Bean
The Pep Club, sponsored by Mr. Wright, has been out-
standing in its role in promoting school spirit. This year, be-
sides decorating the halls for all the football and basketball
games and tourneys, the club sold "Go-Blazers-Go" pins
and "Blue Blazer" license plates. For the first time, Pep
Club sponsored a Basketball Homecoming Queen. The event
N was presented at the last home game. The members also
i planned pep sessions, speakers were invited to speak at
these sessions or skits were presented by the club members.
The Pep Club also organized a bon fire at Studebaker Park
before the Elkhart-Goshen game.
Making posters for the tourney
Approximately twenty-five members met Mondays after
school in the cafeteria to discuss programs for pep sessions,
to plan activities for the club, and to have special committee
Meeting in school, this small but
enthusiastic group sponsored sev-
eral skating parties.
Members meeting on Thursday
with Mr. Baldridge learned more
about one of the fastest growing
hobbies in the U.S. They also had
meets at Rice Field, where they
flew models competitively.
Model Car Club
Sponsored by Mr. Sedgwick,
fifteen members discussed better
ways of building models. In May,
they held a contest and awarded
a trophy to the best model.
Fronf row-Jo Ann Radkey, David Earick, Clarence Fisher, Bob Harrington, Bob Paine. Row 2-Joyce Frechefte, Mike Filberf, Tommy
Clark, Sharon Nolfsinger. Row 3-Joel Carl, Terry Foltz, Kenny Parker, Penny Brakeman, Mary Sommer. Row 4-Bob Anglin, Steve
Hager, Roger Yoder, Gary Nichols, Gar Ridenour, Ronnie Gygi
Officers--Ruth Tillofson, Reporter, Frank Lusher, Pres., Sieve
Hager, Sec., John Bufferbaugh, Vice-Pres. Ili Serge Krauss, Treas.p
Bill Searcy, Vice-Pres. lf Mr. Dannheiser, Sponsor
The ninety-one members of Chess and Checkers Club,
under the supervision of Mr. Dannheiser, met every other
Thursday in the cafeteria to play chess or checkers. However,
interested members came each week.'
The club aims to create interest in chess and checkers and
to improve each player's game. However, at their meetings
they not only play games but also teach beginners to play.
The club was represented by a team in tournaments at
EHS and at other schools. On April 14, for example, the
chess team competed with the John Adams High School chess
Members of Machinist Club, under the sponsorship of Mr.
Wysong, studied various machines used in industry, noting new
trends and new inventions.
The club met every other Thursday in the Machine Shop
and planned their club proiects at this time. The nineteen
members elected Don Barfell, President, Bob Wiseman, Vice-
president, Woody Graham, Secretary, Mike Erving, Program
Chairman, and Mike Swartzel, Social Chairman.
Often speakers from the factories and around Elkhart talked
to the club concerning the activities and duties of a machinist.
The speakers discussed wages, pension plans, and advantages
or disadvantages of each type of job. These talks were help-
ful to the club members in planning their futures.
The club's outstanding achievement of the year was their
annual Christmas proiect of repairing toys and giving them
to the needy children of the community. ln the spring the
club went on a field trip to Chicago.
The Amateur Radio Club of Elkhart High School is designed
to aid those students interested in earning their Federal
Communications Commission license. The club helps members
prepare for the Novice Technician or General class by teach-
ing radio code and theory. They meet every Tuesday and
Thursday under the direction of Carlton Osburn, president,
Jim Robinson, vice-president, Karen Mahoney, secretary, and
Ron Holdren, treasurer. Among their more important events
and activities during the year were satellite tracking and
Field Day. Last year they placed fifth in the nation among
Officers-Mike Irving, Don Barfell, Bob Wiseman, Mike Swartzel,
Last fall the Radio Club set up and maintained a twenty-four
hour station to fest their emergency procedure
Front row-Charles Replogle, Woody Graham, Don Barfell, Bob Wise-
Row 2-Stan Gill, Mike Ambrose, Ronnie Longacre, Don Johnson
Row 3-.lack Cornish, John Dempsey, Mr. Wysong, Ken Bluebaker, Tom
Front Row-Roberta Wenger, Jill Keating, Mr. Rohrer, Karen Mahoney,
Row -2-Steve Artley, Jim Robinson, Ron Holdreed, Ron Curtis, I.arry
Wine, Gordon McQuere
Row 3--Carlton Osborn, Jack Hubbard, Clark Miller, Larry Worden,
Amateur Raclio Club
Front row-Bob Rebar, Betty Cittadine, Ruth Ann Brown, Carol Campbell, Celia Williams, Maria Frieden, Valerie Cocks. Row 2--Martha
Koehler, Larry Alt, Vince Terlep, Mr. Nellist, sponsor, Shelly Taylor, Judy Hendrie
Field trip to Elkhart Truth IPhofo FAX machinel
Although the Journalism Club was organized specifically
for staff members on the Pennant Weekly, any student inter-
ested in news writing or in journalism as a career could be-
long. This year thirty enthusiastic students comprised the group.
Since there is no journalism class, the club provided an
opportunity for Mr. Nellist, sponsor of the Weekly as well as
the club, to give the members training in writing news, writing
heads, features and other types of material for papers and
magazines. Students learned to size and crop pictures.
Field trips to the EHS Print Shop and the Elkhart Truth
gave the club members a better idea of make-up, press work,
linotyping and printing. For those interested in a future in
journalism and related fields, Mr. Nellist discussed publish-
Newspapers and school newspapers were used as ex-
amples of various methods of handling news, of what news
is and of how through syndicates, news is disseminated.
Front row-Diane Forry, Tisha Wiley,
Stuart Pickel, Chris Buettner, Gloria
Sawyer. Row 2-Steve Cripe, George
Bloom, Jack Cronk, Paul Elias, Jett
Bradley, Joe Mac Neil. Row 3-Bill
Deputy, Frank Parmeter, Bill Field-
binder, Mr. Williams, Mike Pollock,
Current Events Discussion
Although Current Events Club was formed this year, it
already has a membership of twenty-three interested students.
The purpose of this club is to stimulate thought through ma-
ture and intelligent discussion of any subiect that is of interest
to the group. This purpose is accomplished by allowing mem-
Student Librarians Club
To serve the student body more efficiently and to increase
an interest in reading, this was the purpose of the Librarians
Club sponsored by Miss Book.
Seventeen members of the club attended the Hoosier
Student Librarians Association annual conference on October
14 at Indiana University. On April 14, they attended the
Northern Indiana H.S.L.A. conference at Penn High School.
They also helped with book exhibits.
The officers were Mary Schuler, President, Linda Higgins,
Vice-president, and Annette Donis, Secretary-treasurer.
bers to choose a topic two weeks ahead of time. lt is then
up to the members to be informed on the subiect by the
This club serves the school by helping students through
study of current affairs to become better informed students.
Seated Left to Right: Linda Higgins, Ardith Bowers, lnez Overton,
Margaret Franklin, Terri Wise, Annette Donis, Miss Book, Dave
Standing Left to Right: Marilyn Miller, Pat Miller, Retha Dolph,
Joe Cunningham, Mary Schuler, Bill Stewart, David Knowles
Front row-Carole Hastings, Joe Ann Radkey, Bonnie Christeon, Mrs. Ellshotf, Nancy Ryger, Gretchen Monschein, Judi Ritchie
Row 2-Mike Wampler, Bob Meyer, Larry Alt, Toby Wegrich, Mr. Sedgwick, Harold Lutz, Steve Geil
Row 3-Dan Taylor, Jerry Clark, Jim Krider, Jim Bentley, Wendy Compton, Mr. Wysong, John Martin
Row 4-Bud Lightfoot, Bill Growcock, Larry Johnson, Jim Hoover, Mike Irving, Alan Geerts, Mr. Morgan, Sponsor
This year sixty students and Mr. Morgan, their sponsor,
spent much time organizing the EHS Rifle Club. Within their
constitution appears their purpose-to promote safe riflery
through instruction of the use of firearms.
Their meetings were devoted to taking care of general
club business, to discussing proper shooting form, and to
listening to lectures on firearms. Outside of school, rifle prac-
tice was held at an indoor range on Cassopolis Street.
On May 'I7 an awards banquet was held at the ABZ restau-
rant. A speaker from the National Rifle Association addressed
the members before the presentation of awards.
Officers-Nancy Ryger, Vice-Pres.:
Toby Wegrich, Pres., Bonnie 1
Christeon, Treas.f Judi Richie, Sec. 1
Deca officers-.lim Meyers, Pres., Sue Miller, Sue Wollam fstand-
ingi, Historians, Judy Surls, Vice-Pres., Kathy Englehardt, Treas.p
Billie Niblock, Sec.
Under the direction of Mr. Addison, sponsor, Jim Meyers,
President, Judy Surls, Vice-president, Billy Niblock, Secretary,
Kathy Englehardt, Treasurer, and Sue Miller and Sue Wollam,
Historians, the members of Deca became more familiar with
the business world.
Outstanding events during the year included attending the
state convention for election ,of officers at which Jim Meyers
was elected vice-president, the state contest at which several
EHS Deca members placed, the Employer-Employee Banquet,
and the talks given by speakers from the business world.
The group had a very successful Christmas sale of wrapping
paper and ribbon this year, also they organized two large
Christmas baskets which were given to two needy families
in the community.
First Row-leon Burkhart, Janet Willis, Don Boyer, Kay Ulery, Linda Hartman, Diana Turso, Tom Williams, Sue Wollam
Second Row-Kathy Owens, Sue Miller, Delores Brown, Bev Davis, Nancy Bushee, John Pliskin
Standing-Jim Myers, Jane Leaser, Norma DelRegno, Linda Sevison, Vern Olinghouse, Dave Lauer, Jane Swartzell, Chris Arbogast, Peg
Booker, Ernie Lutes, Diane Jones, Diane Hartman, Rita Bolenbaugh, Bonnie Harvey
These language clubs
like the German Club
Crighti, are organized for
further informal study of
the people and the cus-
toms ofthe countries whose
languages they are study-
The French Club, in ad-
dition to their regular
Thursday meetings, had
one big proiect, the
French Club Supper, April
13. Decorating the cafe-
teria as the Red Onion,
they served two hundred
The Spanish Club has
heard speakers from
Spain, Mexico and Cuba.
They made a trip in April
to Chicago where they at-
tended a play and ate at
a Mexican restaurant.
Officers-Jack Bell, Sec.-Treas.f Charlene Zimmerman, Program
Chairman, Bob Rosentrefer, Program Chairman, Kent Ash, Vice-
Presidenf, Reggie Fletcher, Pres.
Music Appreciation Club
The purpose of Music Appreciation Club is to broaden
teen-age musical horizons and put teen-agers in touch with
the mainstream of music. By discussing coming concerts,
musical programs, recordings of iazz and serious literature,
it is hoped that the members will gain a greater knowledge
of and appreciation for good music.
Through their pursuit of enjoyment and understanding
through listening to music in the club, the members under the
direction of Mr. Davies have higher levels of awareness of
their musical inheritance.
Front row-Susan Stamp, Charlene Zimmerman, Reggie Fletcher, Kent Ash, Joyce Cunningham, Bev Henley. Row 2-Phyllis Trout, Barb
Tschabold, Donna Troyer, Carmen Rafclilf, Gloria Swihart, Peggy Wilfrout, Janice Flory, Pam Hardwick. Row 3-Lynn Harwood, Mary
Lou Stack, Ronnie Fletcher, Charles Pressler, Ben Bracker, Geraldine Myers.
National Thespians Society
The National Thespians Society of Elkhart High School
has been very active this year. Under the leadership of its
otticers and Mrs. Dillen, sponsor, the club has achieved its
purpose: that of creating interest in and promoting dramatics
in the high school.
At the bi-weekly meetings, a business meeting is conducted,
after which the remaining time is devoted to the presentation
of plays, and readings, or hearing speakers. Outside of the
meetings, much time is devoted to the presentation of pro-
grams tor church groups, home rooms, sororities, and occa-
sional assemblies. The most active committee is the program
committee, whose job it is to arrange programs for the club.
Some of the outstanding events of the past year were a
field trip to Nappanee to see a play and the presentation of
the two one-act plays: "The Dear-departed" and "Undertow".
The most outstanding events of the year were the play, "The
Night of January 'l6th" and the final event, the spring
banquet honoring all Senior Thespians.
Thespian member, Mary Francis Yoder, gets made-up for her part
in the play, "The Night of January 16"
Carol Baker, Barry Neece, and Anna Sutula in a
scene from the Thespian play
Front row-Marguerite Wood, Linda Diley, Sarah Harlan, Mrs. Dillen, Nancy Hughes, Jeanette Kirts, Charlene Di Camille. Row 2-Carol
Baker, Lynne Brewer, Anna Sutula, Candy Burger, Barb Patf, Diane Bachert, Lillian Sanders. Row 3-Marilynilong, Mary Frances
Yoder, Carmen Radcliff, Jackie Joseph, Linda Baker, Nancy Fritz, Shelley Taylor, Christine Prasse. Row 4-Tim Rinehart, West Tuttle,
Jack Hubbard, John Andrews, Mike Bender
Nancy Wiesner, chairman, discusses the script with the steering committee
The Junior Follies
With the chosen theme of "Oops" the Junior Follies story
was centered around the experiences of a caveman lLarry Altl
who, through the use of a time machine, traveled down to
the present age.
As he traveled forward instead of backward, he met such
illustrious persons as Napoleon lMike Kretschmerj, George
Washington lDiane Leilerl, Caesar lToby Wegrichj and his
pal, Mark Anthony CSkip Pattituccij and many other celebri-
ties. He saw parts of the Revolutionary War, the Gold Rush,
the fabulous Twenties, silent movies, speakeasys and all, and
the television stars of the present. The final skit was at Cape
Canaveral, with the sending up of a rocket.
The Steering Committee, which began work last summer
was headed by Nancy Wiesner. Other members were: Helen
"And this", says the narrator, "is the gang, off to murder C"e5""H
Harper, Jill Yousling, Breta Woodhull, Linda Patzsch, Janet
Buckwalter, Jinx Compton, Sharon Mishkin, Larry Kemble,
Jacquie Drake, Sally Rush, Carol McCormick, Larry Worden,
Dave Evans, and Celia Williams. Ed Drexler was business
manager, Sharon Mishkin, ticket sales manager, other juniors
working as committee heads were: Margaret Masse, publicity,
Page Spray, programs, Connie Kaade, scenery, Lynne Fisch-
The Junior Sponsors are Mr. Rohrer and Miss Pray.
Actors in the Silent Movie skit tell the caveman all about it
Assistant editors, Nancy Ryger
Mary Nicholls, and Linda Weaver
The theme of the 1962 Pennant Annual is "What Does It
Matter?" Through pictures and story, the annual illustrates
that what the outside of a school books like doesn't matter.
The desire to learn, the warmth, and the friendliness of a
school on the inside are what makes a school great.
For the first time in the history of the Pennant Annual, color
was used. In each of three four-page insert division pages, a
double-spread color page shows an academic scene, an
activity, and a sports shot.
The stalt consisted of Kay Freeman, editor, Linda Mininger,
Mary Nicholls, Nancy Ryger, Linda Weaver, assistant editors,
Jim Ash, art editor, Steve Williams, sports editor. Heading the
business statt were Steve Eldridge, manager, and Ray Ma-
this, assistant. Steve Bettcher and Janet Klingaman were the
advertising managers, and Nancy Geil and Barbara Bundy
served as the chairmen of the club section.
Many other seniors helped to sell ads, sell yearbooks,
write copy, take pictures, mount pictures, type and do various
other jobs on the book.
It was issued June 6 in a black leather cover, with a
gold raised emblem of the school.
Steve Williams, sports editorf
Jim Ash, layouts
Kay Freeman fseatedl, editor:
Linda Mininger, assistant editor
Business managers, Steve Eldridge and Ray Mathis
Advertising, Steve Bettcher, manager:
and Jan Klingaman, assistant
foam susan :mo
W5-35 j. ,M
The two ad gals-Bev Henley, manager, Joyce Cunningham, assistant, argue with Vince Terlep, sports editor, about space on page 4
, W 5 ww?" ,
,MLPS Miss Kelly, sponsor, Mr. Nellist, second in command
Celia Williams, feature editor
Toby Wegrich, business manager,
The Pennant goes to press
Mr. Ulery, fleftli Larry Johnson
Martha Koehler, editor fcenterjf
assistant editors, Pam Bean
fleftjp Shelly Taylor
lnexperienced underclassmen made up the maiority of the Pen-
nant Weekly staff at the opening of the school year. Despite this
handicap, the staff has steadily improved over the year and now
boasts a fine newspaper every Friday.
The Pennant Weekly is issued each Friday during homeroom.
Its platform states its purpose: to publish all the worthwhile news,
to publicize the worthwhile activities of EHS. lt is a paper for
and by the students, that is, the paper is written entirely by staff
members, it is linotyped and printed by students. Miss Kelly, Mr.
Nellist, and Mr. Ulery supervise, but the Pennant is a student pro-
The Pennant is also self-supporting. Copies are sold at ten
cents. Our advertising stat? solicits ads from Elkhart merchants
who defray part of the expenses by their patronage.
The Weekly puts out several special issues: the Christmas issue,
the tourney blue and white issue, the underclass issue in April,
and the senior issue at the end ot the year.
Clarinet: kRand Nilsson, l'Jean Rohr, tCynthia Wright,
i'Kent Ash, Larry Windsor, Jack Wampler, Ronnie Fletcher,
Marcia Martin, Diane Lichtenberger, Janice Flory, Mary Lou
Stack, Bill Fuller, Marilyn Magnuson, Larry Wollenhaupt,
Joyce Bricker, Tom Estok, Connie Yerke, Gar Ridenour, Sydna
Lehman, Jim Paulson, Nancy Schlabach, Ruth Clark, Lynne
Harwood, Donna Troyer, Linda Quimby, Rosemary Pedler, Ed
Smith, Pam Hardwick, Richard Jackson, Sandra DeFreese.
Flute: tKay Freeman, WPat Haas, 'tCarol McCormick,
Uanice Thompson, Marsha Wise, Jill Yousling, Gay Ann Mc-
Corkle, Margaret Cranmer, Louise Glass, Carmen Ratclifl,
Nancy Schaefer, Karen Pedler, Charlene Zimmerman.
Alto Clarinet: Carolyn Moore, Lillian Sanders.
Bass Clarinet: 'linda Baker, Christine Hendrie, Diane Mem-
Oboe: "Margaret Wiltrout, l'Judy Walters, 'lMargaret Mel-
kus, "Sherrie Wentzel.
Bassoon: 'Jim Lesher, Hanet Myers, "Raymond Mathis,
Alto Saxophone: kJames Walters, "James Freed, Phyllis
Freed, Jack Scott, Valerie Cocks.
Tenor Saxophone: 'Charles Renaldi, Beverly Henley, Don
Baritone Saxophone: 'iSteve Artley, Judy Conant, Susan
Coronet-Trumpet: tDouglas Barton, WStanley Teal, "Marilyn
Long, 'David Ort, David Buckley, Douglas Caultman, Nancy
Bollero, Richard Rosentreter, Eddie Sawyer, Douglas Grasso,
Bill Deputy, Kenneth Magnusen, Ben Bracker, Tom Moore.
French Horn: kRobert Rosentreter, t'John Penn, 9'Joe Snear-
ly, 7"Jeanette Kirts, 'iMartha Cox, Uudy Bricker, Wayne
Trombone: 'iLarry Wiseman, "Reggie Fletcher, 'iDave Poor-
baugh, "Charles Bontrager, Dick Holmes, Leonard Echols,
Melvin Olinghouse, John Miller, Sheryl Hummel, Don Wagner.
Band oflicers-Neil Schneider, Vice-Pres., Louis Glass, Sec., Jill
Yousling, Girls' Social Chairman: Jack Bell, Boys' Social Chairman:
Reggie Flecher, Pres.
Baritone: Robert Urick, Steve Strauss, Dave Bjornstad, Brian
Thevenin, Steve Niece, Mike Dinehart.
Sousaphone: 'lCharles Pressler, Jerry Bowers, Curt Edmonds,
Bill Fieldhouse, John Neft.
Percussion: 'Uack Bell, "Neil Schneider, t'Larry Warren,
1'Stuart Pickel, Dick Fox, Pete Stamp, Steve Walton, Mike
Wells, Phil Walter, Peggy Trafford, Ellen DeLoe.
Majorettes: Sue Wollam, Drum Major, Sharon Crebbs,
Sharon Gerring, Linda Morgan.
Property Managers: Stan Mansfield, Chief, John Andrews,
Donald Knapp, Larry Lievense.
" Indicates Orchestra Member.
Mr. Davies, band and orchestra director
The Elkhart Symphony Band in concert formation
EHS Symphonic Band
The EHS band started off the 1961-62 season by marching
at football halftime shows. The seniors met the final show with
mixed emotions: some were glad that it was overp others,
The first concert was hastily put together in two short weeks.
We performed "Swedish Rhapsody" by Leidzen and "Fete"
by Hermann. After the first concert we settled down to
work toward the contests.
Before we knew it, it was time for our second concert. We
did part of "Scheherezade" by Rimski-Korsakov, "Prelude
for Band" by Miller, and "lncantation and Dance" by Chance.
We did "lncantation and Dance" two weeks later at MENC
CMusic Educators National Conventioni along with "Aria and
Scherzo" by Frankenpohl, "Prelude for Band" by Miller, and
"Overture: Elkhart 1960" by Washburn. For the concert in
Chicago we wore our brand new uniforms.
We went to Band and Orchestra Contest on April 14 at
New Haven. ln May we gave the Senior Concert with mixed
emotions of pride and sadness, an experience which seniors
won't soon forget. The final performance of the 1961-62
band was at graduation exercises in June.
First Violin: Mary Frances Yoder, Concertmistress, Carol
Baker, Anna Sutula, Annemarie Sudermann, Serge Krauss,
Gloria Swihart, Barbara Tschabold, Nancy Ryger, Cherryl
Umbarger, Susan Waggoner, Carol Doke, Kristin Troyer,
Sarah Nobles, Nancy Tiedemann, Betty Niece, Jill Keating,
Doug Smith, Jean Hayden, Martha Babcock, Lynn Cherry.
Second Violin: Nancy Fritz, Principal, Karen McDowell, Ann
Marohn, Dave Prasse, Marla Miller, Candy Burger, Mary
Teal, Janie Cole, Marilyn Miller, Mary Ruth Beerer, Judy
Gibson, Harry Eby, Susan Freed, Sue Harris, Debby Erne,
Pat Baylor, Mary Croop, Linda Morgan, Jeanette Hummel,
Elkhart Symphony Orchestra in concert formation
Viola: Dan Darling, Principal, Susan Fischer, Kathy Helbig,
Brenda Cocanower, Barbara Buckley, Irene Waltner, Dan
Beckett, Cathy Smith, Cindy Nickler, Larry Harrison, Eva
Cello: Sanford Stalter, Principal, Lynn Brewer, Martha
Koehler, Ann Kintner, Diane Holston, Sharon Stahl, Paul
Wilmot, Ingrid Troyer.
Bass Viol: Jane Douglas, Principal, Mel Webster, Janet
Tuthill, Benny Whetstone, Sue McGary, Janet Danforth,
Pamela Miller, Patty Elliott, Becky Fields, Carmen Ratclift,
John Andrews and Nancy Ryger at a rehearsal
The EHS Symphonic Orchestra, which consists of ll0 pieces,
has an excellent country-wide reputation. But size alone does
not set this orchestra apart from other high school orchestras.
Fine musicianship and the desire to produce well the works
of the masters have earned the orchestra its achievements.
The EHS Symphony Orchestra was, for the third consecu-
tive year, privileged to practice and perform the music
of its own Ford Foundation composer, Lewis Miller. The
orchestra performed Mr. Miller's "Danza" in their autumn
concert, and they performed his "This Universal Frame" with
the combined choirs in the spring choir concert.
The orchestra gave three concerts during the year featur-
ing music by Handel, Sibelius, Lerner and Loewe, Moussorg-
sky, Brahms-to name iust a few. The orchestra also accom-
panied the choirs in both their Christmas and Spring concerts.
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the concert was a thrilling experience for all the members
of the choirs. "Gloria," a selection for multiple choirs and
brass ensemble written by Mr. Lewis Miller, our Ford Founda-
tion composer, was presented at this concert.
Taping a Christmas program which was presented on
Christmas Day as part of the local TV series "Expedition into
Music" meant a tedious but exciting evening at the WSJV
studios. Solos and groups receiving firsts at the local music
contest January ll went to Penn Township for district con-
test on January 27. Finally, the state contest was held at
Butler University in Indianapolis on February 'l7.
The local choir festival for the ninth grade and high
school choirs was held January 30. Each choir sang indi-
vidual numbers and combined to sing four selections, each
conducted by one of the four numbers.
April found the Concert Choir traveling to Chicago to
hear the Chicago Symphony Orchestra with guest conductor,
Van Cliburn, On April 7 all four choirs went to Goshen to
participate with the choirs of Goshen, LaPorte and Michigan
City in the annual quad-school McEglp Choral Festival. Ivan
Kortkamp was guest conductor.
The Spring Concert, a dress-up affair in formals and tuxes,
featured numbers from "Porgy and Bess" and "Camelot."
"Camelot" was also the theme of the Choir Banquet held
May 14. Finally, a performance at Baccalaureate ended the
Mrs. Ethel Kambs, faithful and talented accompanist for
all choirs, deserves many thanks for her help and inspiration.
The choir cabinet pose for Mr. Benson
Girl 's Chorus
Bobbie Avery, Diane Bachert, Christine Bosse, Peggy
Bosstick, Carol Briesacker, Victoria Brousseau, Louise
Burks, Linda Burnham, Judy Colpetzer, Jacqueline
Chapla, Joyce Davidson, Linda Diley, Retha Dolph,
Susie Durinski, Pamela Elliott, Jemima Faught, Pamela
Gerhart, Zealia Good, Connie Hangartner, Diana Han-
over, Diana Hays, Marsha Helfrick, Charmayne Huff,
Kay Judd, Ann Mathew, Kim McGuire, Janice Miller,
Ann Morlan, Margo Scoville, Trudy Sisk, Julia Sites,
Dorinda Strang, Lou Ann Toone, Toni Weaver, Leslie
Windbigler, Nancy Wise
William Able, Tom Adams, Ron Bacon, Wayne Brewer,
David Bryant, Terry Buchanan, Bob Burden, Victor Bur-
son, JeFf Cain, Tommy Clark, Steve Clem, Mary Cook,
Vickie Cook, Michael Cooper, Jeff Conn, Mary Ann
Cormican, Patricia Costello, Connie Crafford, Cynthia
Crain, Larence Cunningham, Michele Donovan, Mike
Enders, Mark Fessenden, Harold Gray, Sharon Hart,
Dorothy Held, Bruce Hemingway, Rebecca Hoffman,
Robert Holmes, Nancy Hughes, Sunny Hyland, Donnie
Johnson, Freddie Kery, Robert Kery, Carol Kneile, Mar-
iorie Kreiss, Martha Lacy, Tom Langdoc, Tom LeFevre,
Judy, Longley, Jane MacRae, Gary Nichols, Scott Pealer,
James Randall, Barbara Reglein, Phyllis Richardson,
Monte Riggs, Carolyn Roberts, Cynthia Sawyer, Esther
Schlosser, Bill Searcy, Diana Simpson, Mary Ann Sin-
ning, Janet Stone, Carroll Turner, Diana Wargon, Marie
Wells, Pat White, Yvonne Whitelaw, Joan Wiltrout,
Carolyn Wine, Sandra Young, Tom Zornow
Ruth Ann Alexander, Beverly Anglemyer, Darlene
Anglemyer, Delores Brown, Barbara Bundy, Sheryl
Chamberlain, Barbara Chester, Judy Conant, Jeanette
Darling, Jacquie Decker, Patti Earl, Susie Fee, Lynn Fisch,
Charlotte Flemming, Mattie Forest, Linda Forsythe, Bar-
bara Gibson, Gwendolyn Gray, Jane Harris, Janet Hart-
man, Donna Henriksen, Sally Irvin, Connie Kaade,
Sheila Kreider, Joyce Andrea Luke, Carol Malitzke,
Jerri Mayhousen, Mary Pendill, Janet Phebus, Marcia
Pixey, Sue Rees, Janice Riegal, Judy Ritchie, Sally Shell-
enberger, Linda Silver, Linda Snyder, Betty Stover,
Pam Strom, Jane Elizabeth Tucker, Billie Vance, Julie
Wilson, Beth Young
William fPopl Gowdy
Concert Choir-Betty Niece, Ann Miller, Judy Stealy, Diana Rauser, Merry Lou Harvey, Jean Simpson, Nancy Geil, Barb Rhodes, Marsha
Main, Marty Shomaker, Phyllis Trout. Row Two-Heidi Houston, Sarah Martin, Linda Thorne, Shirley Burson, Dick Trowbridge, Ray Go-
lightly, Dave Kidder, Allen Middleton, Steve Cripe, Kenneth Ulis, Nancy DeWees. Row Three-Lynn Brewer, Ann Kinter, Daniel Roll,
Norman Melser, Dennis Hull, Tony Parmater, Stan Mansfield, Bob Mahar, Larry Todt, Bernd Eckhold, Gwyn Chester, Janet Klingaman, Carol
McQuere. Row Four-Anna Sutula, Sue Haas, Sheila Lovejoy, Tom Deckard, Thom Scoville, Larry Wine, John Cleveland, Dick Kaser, Dan
Brooks, Karl Lauby, Jim Meyers, Beverly Jenks, Christine Prasse, Sarah Harlan. Row Five-Nancy Jones, Nancy Wiesner, Mary Frances
Yoder, Barry Neece, Don Bremer, Dean Trindle, Dick Stedry, Steve Campagnoli, John Andrews, Ron Miller, Bob Butler, Jim Hoover, Sally
Rush, Gloria Pritschet, Jean Wallace, Jane Compton
Mrs. Ethel Kambs,
accompanist for the EHS choirs
The EHS resident composer,
Mr. Lewis Miller
The EHS Choirs
Visitors! Concerts! A TV program! A Ford Foundation com-
poser! A trip to Chicago!-all these were part of this year's
One of the tirst activities for the Concert Choir was singing
in the South Bend State Teachers' Convention Chorus on Oc-
tober 26. A selected group ot seniors participated in this
Preparing to give the annual Christmas Concert on Decem-
ber 7 and 9 was a big task. However, from the beginning, the
candle-lit procession, to the end, the human Christmas tree,
Choir members on the living Christmas tree
Front row-Breta Woodhull, Sue Beeby, Jane Schwaegerman, Bev Henley, Margaret Masse, Julie Price, Cookie Fair, Gene Trindle
Row 2-Marsha Helfrick, Judy Huggins, Beth Ann Guina, Rosemary Pedler, Linda Burnham, Penny Merrick, Melodie Miller, Sue Deisen-
Row 3-Gwyn Chester, Judy Edsall, Janet Buckwalter, Donnarae Freed, Karen Juhl, Anna Mae Vance, Linda Mininger, Judy Zellmer,
Row 4-Bev Anderson, Sue Huggins, Sue Harris, Judy Surls, Debbie Wing, Tisha Wiley, Mary Ann Anderson, Sue Maurer
Row 5-Connie Fletchall, Jeannine Larsen, Connie Nifong, Pam Strom, lynn Marschner, Sherrie Shanholt, Susie Shook, Sue Haas
Officers-Jerry Reamer, Beta Sec., Ron
Mininger, Alpha Treas.p Bob Routson,
Ray Mathis, Alpha Vice-Pres., Doug
Smith, Alpha Sec., Stan Teal, Alpha
Treas.f Richard Hoffman, Alpha Pres.:
Kit Monroe, Beta Vice-Pres.
Hi Y Club
Although the two Hi-Y groups at EHS function individually,
the purpose of the clubs is the same-to create, maintain, and
extend throughout the home, school, and community, high
standards of Christian character.
Alpha Hi-Y served the community by putting on programs
for the county home, by working for the Salvation Army at
Christmas, and by helping at the Retarded Children's Center.
They have had various proiects throughout the year to raise
money for the needy.
Beta Hi-Y served the school by working in the check-rooms
at games. They serve the community by ringing bells for the
March of Dimes and by distributing posters for the United
Y-Teens met every Tuesday evening at the Y.W.C.A. with
the sponsors, Mrs. Ball, Miss Hall and Mrs. Glassburn. At
regular meetings the 150 members enioyed a variety of
good programs which were geared to help the girls grow
in friendship with people of all races, religions and national-
ities, and to help them grow in the knowledge and love of
Outside of meetings the girls were busy carrying out many
activities. Among them were conducting a candy sale, help-
ing the Salvation Army and the March of Dimes, sponsor-
ing the Sweetheart Swing, Christmas caroling, and putting
on a car wash.
The club's most outstanding achievement of the year was
helping to establish the new Teen Canteen for teen-agers
Y-Teen girls make flower decorations
for the Sweetheart Swing
Triple L has always been a service club, but this year be-
cause of the large membership, it was necessary for the
club to divide into two groups. However, the Triple L girls and
the Little L's often combined to work on service projects. This
year they ushered at "College Night" and the choir concerts
took presents to a crippled child, had a Valentine project,
sold carnations, kept up a bulletin board, and each week
visited an old people's home. However, their most outstand-
ing proiect was helping to support a Greek orphan boy. l
The club met every other Thursday in Room 220 with the T"lP'e L 9i"'5 selling """""lo"s G' """"eY time
sponsors, Mrs. Burkhardt and Mrs. Watson. During meetings
the members listened to talks given by school personnel on
many interesting topics.
The final event of the year was a banquet honoring the
senior club members.
Front Row-Cynthia Russell, Nancy Geil, Carol Kneile, Mary Holycross, Sue Baskerville, Norma Galasso, Jane Shutta, De Anne Boyland,
Carol Malitzke, Diana Leers
Row 2-Sheila Kreider, Beth Ann Kiader, Susanne Veatch, Sue McGary, Barbara Bundy, Becky Fields, Jane Douglas, Karen Abel, Mary
Beerer, Georgia Palumbo
Row 3-Pam Elliot, Sandy Young, Marcia Pixey, Barbara Gibson, Martha Ehret, Sharon Padgett, Jackie Huff, Gail lynch, Gretchen
Whitmer, Esther Miller, Sandra Mabus, Mrs. Burkhardt
Front Row-Carol Smith, Kathy Ritchie, Janice Bender, Mickey Fair, Diana Rohrer, Julie Wilson, Julie Turner, Rose Ware. Row 2-Jorene
Covey, Ann Chaney, Jackie Arnett, Janet Fortier, Kay Austin, Lois Horne, Linda Potter. Row 3-Laveta Peters, Karen Grout, Sue Kline,
Marilyn Emery, Mary Croop, Sonia Smith, Becky Bowser, Janet Randall
Future Homemakers of America
The purpose of Future Homemakers of America is to help
individuals improve personal, family, and community living,
both now and in the future. ln order to achieve this goal,
the members carried out many proiects which benefited not
only the individual members but also the school and the
community. This year some of their outstanding proiects were
repairing toys with the members of Machinist Club at Christ-
mas, assembling a Christmas basket full of food and toys for a
needy family here in Elkhart, supplying the "thought for the
' day" during National FHA Week in April, serving refresh-
ments at the faculty meetings every month, and assisting
at other school activities when needed.
Miss Amsbaugh, the club sponsor, contributed her advice
and assistance to make the annual money-making project,
which this year was a cookie sale, a success. Her presence
added to the girls' enjoyment of the club and of the club
activities and proiects and contributed to the general feel-
ing that the club's outstanding achievement was the fun, ioy,
and excitement that the girls found through working together.
A college homemaking maior talks
to the Future Homemakers of America
of America IFTAI
The fifty FTA members, under the sponsorship of Miss
McKeehan and Mr. Hartzler, have been busy this year pur-
suing their goal of learning more about the teaching pro-
fession. They have accomplished their goal by having ex-
cellent speakers at meetings and by having programs con-
ducted by students in the form of panels or discussion groups.
Not only have the club members enriched their own lives by
learning about possible future occupations but they have
also done many things to improve conditions in the school and
the community. Their most important projects were choosing
a boy and girl each month as a good citizen and setting up
a display in the First Old State Bank in connection with
American Education Week. However, they also gave their
teas during the year, held a party for kindergarteners at
the Rehabilitation Center, and attended two FTA conventions.
Front row Julie Wilson, Carol Malitzke, Nancy Witman, Cindy Wright, Sonia Smith, Judy Stealy, Peg Maurer. Row 2-Julie Turner,
Marsha Wise Kathy Ritchie, Carol Smith, Sue Huggins, Bev Anderson, Connie Kantz, Ann Bucklin. Row 3-Janice Flory, Joyce Bricker,
Margaret Melkus Cherryl Umbarger, Dick Stedry, Joni Papa, Bev Jenks, Phyllis Freed, Mr. Hartzler
FTA members give tea for EHS faculty
Active in the school and in the community were forty-five
girls who were the members of Future Medical Careers Club,
o sponsored by Mrs. Kolbe. This year the group Christmas
caroled at the hospital and wrapped favors at Christmas for
the Mental Health Association.
I b Throughout the year, medical school personnel, schools of
C U nursing personnel, and hospital personnel came to discuss
the aspects of many differentumedical careers, aiding the
girls in deciding upon a future medical career.
Financed by the profit made from the club's candy-selling
project, an informative trip was made to medical schools this
spring. A picnic for the members and their mothers conclud-
ed the year's activities.
Front Row-Lucille Olinghouse, Sharon Noel, Jaon Wiltrout, Linda Silver, Sheryl Chamberlain, Pat Lutts, Janet Middaugh, Audrey
Schooley. Row 2-Marcella Sanders, Karen McDowell, Christine Hendrie, Marilyn Abel, Sara Martin, Mickey Fair, Phyllis Trout, Betty
Niece, Cheryl Butler, Sharon Crepps
Officers-Linda Forsythe, Vice-Pres.: linda Silver, 'l'reas.p Marilyn
Abel, Sec.: Phyllis Trout, Pres., talk to Mrs. Kolbe
National Honor Society
National Honor Society was formed with the idea of creat-
ing enthusiasm for scholarship, stimulating a desire to render
service, and encouraging the development of character
among students. This year most of the projects used to attain
their goal centered around a brotherhood theme. The group
attempted to promote brotherhood by having a party for
underprivileged children, making displays in store windows,
and having several good speakers at meetings. in cub,
Mr. Kurchacova talks to National Honor Society about the crisis
This club of titty-one members, under the sponsorship of
Miss Zehner and Mr. Willis, held a spaghetti supper as their
money-making project. The money was used to present a
S100 scholarship to one of the club members.
The club also carried on their usual activities of tutoring
students who need help and sending congratulatory cards
to students with exceptional grades.
Front Row-Jean Simpson, Kay Freeman, Sarah Harlan, Jeaneen Corner, Mickey Fair, Barbara Bundy, Ruth Ann Keller, Elaine Berkey,
Nancy DeWees, Pat Lutts, Nancy Geil, Peggy Maurer
Row 2-Betty Niece, Christin Troyer, Ester Miller, Valissa Hilligoss, Linda Potter, Janet Klingaman, Carol Baker, Karen Mahoney,
Lynn Brewer, Judy Cawley, Carlton Osburn
Row 3-Betty Cittadine, Cynthia Wright, Martha Koehler, Karen Conner, Anna Sutula, Gloria Pritchet, Christine Prasse, Nancy Tiede-
mann, Linda Mininger, Nancy Notfsinger, Jim English, Tom Zience
Row 4-Dave Cormican, Steve Artley, Steve Dibbert, Jim Krider, Stuart Pickel, Paul Reasoner, Steve Bock, Bruce Thevenin, Stan Teal,
Donald McCloskey, Jack Bell
Front Row-Chris Prasse, Nancy DeWees, Robert Rebar, Sharon Stahl, Barb Kern, Levela Kronk, Marsha Mayes
Row 2-Mary Frances Yoder, Mr. Wenger, Marsha Wise, Ann Miller, Sarah Harlan, Carol Baker, Nancy Wise, Janet Wynn, Jackie
Chapla, Judy Sfealy, Bev Anderson, Marty Shomaker, Connie Kaade, Esther Schlosser, Charlene DiCamillo
Rear-Martha Babcock, Marilyn Long, Merry Lou Harvey, Anna Sutuld, Jedheffe KFHSI J0llI1 AIIUFEWSI Bev J9llkS, Linda Bvkeff Dave
Biornstad, Mike Pollock, Sheila Lovejoy, Nancy Tiedemann, Irene Walfner, Kathy Helbig, Sarah Nobles, Diane Holston, Jerry Bowers,
Judy Hendrick, Diane Bacher!
National Forensic League
Officers-Christine Prasse, Pres., Nancy DeWees, Sec., Linda
Thorne, Contest Mgr., Nancy Tiedemann, Treas., Mike Pollock,
Vice-Pres., Mary Frances Yoder, Recording Sec., John Andrews,
The National Forensic League, sponsored by Mr. Wenger,
met the first and third Thursdays of every month in the
library during the club period. The club tried to promote
interest and participation among the club members who dis-
cussed future contests, recognized winners from recent con-
tests, and gave speech demonstrations or had speakers at
their meetings. The members elected Christine Prasse, Presi-
dent, Mike Pollock, Vice-president, Nancy DeWees, Scretary,
Nancy Tiedemann, Treasurer, and Linda Thorne, contest
Outside their meetings, the members participated in speech
contests throughout the state. Through this competition for
speech awards with speech students of other schools, NFL
members gained valuable speech experience. Such con-
tests were the Howe Inexperienced Contest, the Purdue Con-
test, the Howe Experienced Contest, the Manchester High
School Speech Tourney, the Rotary Speech Contest, the Ora-
torical Contest sponsored by the local Optimist Club, the
District Contest, the Zone Contest, and the State Contest.
The club members also spoke to service clubs and to
various community groups and organizations. They intro-
duced assembly speakers, gave readings in homerooms, and
gave morning announcements.
Around table: Tom Fetter, 'I'reas.g John Cleveland, Pres., Bob Routson Steve Campagnolr Vice Pres Dave Hunn Sec
Row 2-Steve Bock, John Hardy, Tom Lantz, Dave Cormican, Bill Frost Richard Hoffman
Row 3-Dave Pippenger, Page Spray, Richard Barrett, Dennis Elsen Fred Martin Jim Jenkins
Boys' League Advisory Council '
The Boys' League, an organization meant to bring the
boys of EHS closer together and to promote brotherhood,
gives programs that are of interest to the boys or to the
Every boy is a member of Boys' League, the advisory coun-
cil, consisting of five boys elected from each class and the
league oFlicers, decides on programs, parties, and services
and then presents the decisions to the boys at the Boys'
This year the League saw Mr. Davies' slides of his trip
around the world and Mr. Weaver's slides on Africa. In
cooperation with Girls' League, they sponsored the Sadie
Hawkins Dance on April 27 and the all-school picnic in
The college "men" come back for a coke party
Cracker barrel session
Every girl of EHS belongs to Girls' League. The purpose
of this club is to create better relationships and to promote
unity among the girls. Ten girls from each class make up
the advisory council which usually met once a month to
discuss problems around the school and future activities.
Cracker barrel, with Carol Baker as chairman, was the
club's outstanding committee. Discussions on hair styles, per-
sonal hygiene, steady dating and teen-age marriages were
held during the year by cracker barrel.
The annual "kid" party, the big sister-little sister Thanks-
giving party, and numerous coke parties were some of the
activities which macle this year successful. Spring activities
included the vocational tea, the style show, the vesper service,
and a Sadie Hawkins dance.
Front row-Miss Gookin, Sponsor, Rose Ware, Vice-Pres., Nancy Hughes, Sec.
Row 2-Pam Bean, Jeannine Larsen, Beth Ann McClure, Charlene Hughes
Row 3-Bobbie Wear, Sue Stewart, Peg Maurer, Marty Shomaker, Nancy Fritz, Vicki Harrison, Melodie Miller
Rear-Judy Sfealy, Betty Citfadine, Margaret Masse, Mary Ann Cormican, Gloria Sawyer, Mary Nichols, Christine Prasse, Shirley Bur-
son, Helen Harper, Charlene Haines, Sue McGary, Breta Woodhull
Christine Prasse discusses the
foreign student program with
Umit Kesim Hurkeyj and Yelina
student. Next year a foreign student will attend EHS, this
is the result of a fine iob done by the Foreign Student Com-
In addition, two projects were successfully carried out
by the Council. Working in co-operation with Pep Club, the
Council sponsored the first Homecoming Basketball Queen.
On April 7 the Council sponsored a Work Day. As a
service to the community, students worked for local citizens
who were unable to do the work themselves.
Officers-Fred Brandt, Treats., Steve Eldridge, Vice-Pres., Louise
Glass, Sec., Richard Ballard, Pres.
Kay Freeman hands the first copy
of the Student Handbook
to Mr. Updike
The EHS Student Council
Seemingly all problems which arise throughout the school
year are brought to the attention of the Student Council,
an organization acting as a co-ordinating body between the
faculty and the student body. This year the Council, led
by President Rich Ballard and sponsored by Mr. Updike and
Mr. Kauffman, consisted of sixty-six members, representa-
tives and alternates elected from the homerooms, who dis-
cussed and solved many problems and initiated service
Three Council committees have done outstanding work
this year. The Hall Traffic Committee tackled the crowded
hallway problems. Rules were presented to help eliminate
these problems, between classes monitors were stationed at
the passageways and on the stairways to enforce the rules
and to insure quicker easier passing. Time and effort spent
by the members of the Student Handbook Committee re-
sulted in the reprinting of the Student Handbook this winter.
On March 5 handbooks were distributed to every EHS
Front row-Mary Lou Stack, Mary Pendill, Linda Potter, Carol Malitzke, Nancy DeWees, Ann Marone, Penny Merrick, Patty Elliott,
Row 2-Larry Hardy, Debbie Erne, Bonnie Christeon, Jane Schwaegerman, Margarey Wood, Linda Burnham, Nancy Geil, Chuck Couts,
Row 3-Nancy Jones, Marilyn Long, Judy Edsall, Pam Bean, Judy Stealy, Christine Prasse, Peggy Christner, Peggy Maurer, Barbara
Row 4-Fred Brandt, Don Bremer, John Chester, Jim Freed, Leonard Echols, Chuck Richardson, Tom McQueen, Mike Erwin, Bill Frost,
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u i Music, Drama
Class of '64
Row 1: Withers, T., Wood,
J., Wood, M., Woodard,
D., Woodkey, R.
Row 2: Wright, R., Wyland,
M., Wyman, A., Wynn, J.,
Row 3: Yoder, R., Yoder,
D., Yohn, R., Young, S.,
Row 4: Zellmer, J., Zimmer-
man, T., Zimmerman, C.,
Zollinger, W., Zornow, T.
Row 1: Straw, R.: Stude-
baker, S.: Stults, R.:
Swartzlander, M.: Sub-
stanlay, D.: Sutt, R.: Sum-
merlott, J.: Summers, D.
Row 2: Swank, D.: Swarm,
R.: Swartzell, J.: Swihart,
J.: Taylor, D.: Taylor, D.:
Teal, M.: Teed, D.
Row 3: Teeter, D.: Terlep,
V.: Terlep, S.: Terlep, T.:
Thevenin, B.: Thompson,
D.: Thompson, R.: Thorn-
Row 4: Thrash, D.: Thrapp,
S.: Thurshy, G.: Tillotson,
R.: Toone, L.: Torok, D.:
Towsignant, T.: Toth, T.
Row 5: Trafford, P.: Troyer,
I.: Turk, R.: Turner, C.:
Turpin, J.: Tuttle, R.:
Ursey, R.: Vance, G.
Row 6: Vardman, C.: Veatch,
S.: Vickers, D.: Vincent,
P.: Wagner, .l.: Waltner,
I.: Wampler, M.: Ward, J.
Row 7: Wargon, D.: Wayson,
M.: Weaver, J.: Weaver,
T.: Weaver, T.: Wedge, T.:
Wells, M.: Wentzel, S.
Row 8: Whetson, B.: White,
P.: Whitelaw, Y.: Whit-
mer, P.: Whitmer, R.:
Whitmer, J.: Wildman,
D.: Wilkins, G.
Row 9: Williams, B.: Wil-
liams, C.: Williams, J.:
Williams, T.: Willis, D.:
Wilmot, P.: Wilson. S.:
Row 10: Wiltrout, J.: Wil-
trout, P.: Windbigler, L.:
Wine, C.: Wing, J.: Wise,
N.: Wise, T.: Wiseman, B.
Row l: Ridenour, G.: Rieth,
C.: Riggs, M.: Riley, E.:
Riley, M.: Rinehart, T.:
Rink, S.: Ritchie, B.
Row 2: Ritchie, K.: Ritchie,
V.: Roberts, C.: Rogers,
D.: Rohleder, B.: Ronzone,
K.: Rose, K.: Rose, B.:
Row 3: Rose, J.: Rose, N.:
Routson, D.: Rowe, A.:
Rowe, S.: Russell, D.:
Russell, P.: Rutter, J.
Row 4: Rutter, S.: Rybarlzk,
F'.: Sandberg, M.: Sanders,
L.: Sawyer, C.: Sawyer,
E.: Scheetz, P.: Schillaach,
Row 5: Schlosser, E.:
Schmucker, M.: Scholfied,
D.: Schrock, R.: Schuler,
M.: Schuster, J.: Shwartz,
III.: Schweiger, J.
Row 6: Scoville, M.: Scarcy,
B.: Searer, V.: Sechrist, C.:
Seifert, C.: Seirson, R.:
Shaw, R.: Shoemaker, S.
Row 7: Shook, S.: Shrack,
P.: Signs, S.: Simons, T.:
Simpson, D.: Sindle, K.:
Sinner, C.: Sinning, M.
Row 8: Sisk, T.: Sites, J.:
Skinner, M.: Slabaugh, D.:
Slough, J.: Smead, L.:
Smeltzer, R.: Smith, C.
Row 9: Smith, E.: Smith, M.:
Smith, T.: Smith, Y.:
Smoot, C.: Sommer, M.:
Sones, S.: Sotebeer, J.
Row l0: Southall V.: Spell-
ins, D.: Stahl, S.: Stamp,
S.: Stewart, B.: Stoll,
Stone, J.: Strang, D.
Row 1: Mogle, S., Monrae,
K., Morehouse, C., Mor-
gan, L., Morlan, A.,
Morse, S., Morton, G.,
Row 2: Myers, B., Nagy, M.,
Neff, D., Netf, J., Nelsen,
J., Nichols, G., Nickler, C.
Row 3: Niece, S., Noll, S.,
Norman, N., Nushaum,
C., Oaks, M., Olinger, C.,
Olinglinghouse, L., Olsen,
Row 4: Olson, I., O'Neil, K.,
Ostrum, D., Ostrum, J.,
Overdiik, Elsie, Overholz-
er, D., Overton, I., Paff,
Row 5: Paine, B., Palermo,
T. Palmer, B., Palumbo,
G., Papa, R., Papanarea,
E., Paulsen, J., Pealer, S.
Row 6: Peckam, M., Pedler,
R., Pemey, D., Peckam,
D., Pelton, J., Penrod, D.,
Perry, B., Pesnell, J.
Row 7: Phillips, M., Pierce,
C., Pipher, D., Pletcher,
N., Pletcher, S., Porter,
D., Pollard, M., Prasse, D.
Row: 8: Pressler, C., Price,
D., Price, M., Pringle, A.,
Prugh, L., Ovarandillo, L.,
Radkey, J., Rahn, D.
Row 9: Randall, B., Randall,
J., Ray, D., Reasoner, T.,
Reasoner, M., Rebar, B.,
Reed, B. Reglein, B.
Row IO: Renaldi, D., Rep-
logle, C., Replogle, J.,
Rex, S., Rich, B., Rich-
ardson, C., Richardson,
P., Richmond, S.
Row 1: Lambdin, D., Laney,
B., Langdoc, T., Lape, T.,
Law, J., Lawson, L., Lat-
zke, H., Leazenby, A.
Row 2: Leazenby, D., Le-
Count, J., LeFevere, T.,
Lehman, K., Lesher, S.,
Lewis, L., Linton, B., Lip-
Row 3: Long, B., Longcor,
M., Longley, J., Loomis,
C., Loth, L., Lotz, D., Lowe,
D., Lucas, D.
Row 4: Loughman, E., Low-
ery, L., Lowrance, S.,
Lutes, D., Lutz, H., Mc-
Cavitt, C., McClure, B., Mc-
Row 5: McDaniel, C., Mc-
Donald, J., McDowell, K.,
McFaII, B., McFarland, J.,
McGary, S., McGuire, K.,
Row 6: McKibbin, K., Mc-
Queen, T., McQuere, G.,
Mac Rae, J., Malitzke, R.,
Manahan, N., Mann, T.,
Row 7: Mapes, R., Mariason,
P., Marohn, A., Marring-
ton, B., Marschner, L.,
Martin, D., Martin, F.,
Row 8: Mast, M., Mathew,
A., Mathis, R., Maurer,
S., Hawk's, S., Mayes, M.,
Mellott, E., Mellott, M.
Row 9: Memmott, D., Mer-
rick, D., Myers, C., Miller,
ll., Miller, C., Miller, J.,
Miller, J., Miller, M.
Row 10: Miller, M., Miller,
M., Miller, N., Miller, P.,
Miller, T., Minegar, S.,
Mishler, C., Mishler, T.
Row l: Hays, D.: Heiner,
C.: Held, D.: Helfrick, M.:
Helbig, K.: Helman, T.:
Hemingway, B.: Hemming-
Row 2: Hendrick, J.: Hen-
drie, C.: Heftmansperger,
R.: Hibshman, A.: Hig-
gins, L.: Hillard, S.:
Hodge, V.: Holdread, R.
Row 3: Holdren, R.: Huffman,
B.: Hollar, J.: Holley, D.:
Holmes, R.: Holycross, M.:
Hooley, D.: Hoopingarner,
Row 4: Hoover, J.: Hopper,
B.: Hopper, H.: Housour,
D.: Howard, M.: Hawes,
M.: Hubarf, G.: Hudson, L.
Row 5: Huff, C.: Huff, D.:
Huggins, J.: Hughes, C.:
Hughes, N.: Hull, M.:
Hummel, J.: Runn, D.
Row 6: Hunsburger, J.: Hy-
land, S.: Inbody, N.: Irons,
S.: Jarvis, J.: Jenkins, J.:
Jenkins, S.: Johnson, M.
Row 7: Johnson, T.: Jones
S.: Judd, K.: Kali, D.:
Kanlz, D.: Keech, M.:
Kellogg, C.: Kennedy, H.
Row 8: Keplinger, J.: Kern,
B.: Kery, F.: Kessler, K.:
Keyser, O.: Kidder, A.:
Kidder, B.: Keifer, C.
Row 9: Kilmer, R.: Kinger-
man, D.: Kirkwood, N.:
Kirfs, J.: Knapp, D-I
Kniele, C.: Knowles, D.:
Row 10: Koask, L.: Kreiss,
M.: Kronk, L.: Kulp, J.:
Kurchacova, Y.: LaCounI,
S.: Lacy, M.: Lamb, R.
Row 1: Donovan, M.: Down-
er, J.: Durinski, S.: Earick,
D.: Eastman, S.: Eaton, L.:
Eclton, R.: Eby, H.
Row 2: Edsall, J.: Elkins,
J.: Elliot, S.: Elliott, P.:
Elliott, P.: Elsen, D.: El-
well, S.: Emery, G.
Row 3: Enders, M.: Erb, R.:
Erwin, M.: Estes, S.: Estok,
T.: Everly, B.: Fought, J.:
Row 4: Fields, B.: File, D.:
Fisher, C.: Flanders, G.:
Flanders, T.: Fleszhner, P.:
Forbes, G.: Forbes, N.
Row 5: Forsythe, S.: Foster,
DI.: Foster, M.: Franklin,
J.: Franklin, M.: Freed,
B.: Friend, B.: Fritz, N.
Row 6: Froelick, L.: Frost, B.:
Fuller, J.: Gableman, S.:
Gaerte, C.: Gallay, C.:
Galloway, B.: Gonczak, K.
Row 7: Garlaerick, D.: Gard,
S.: Gaume, R.: Geerts, A.:
Geil, S.: George, D.: Ger-
ring, S.: Gill, S.
Row 8: Glanders, R.: Good,
Z.: Grames, C.: Grasso,
D.: Gray, H.: Krebbs, S.:
Green, E.: Gre99, D.
Row 9: Greiner, D.: Guina,
B.: Gygi, R.: Haine, D.:
Hamley, V.: Hanyarter,
C.: Hopner, N.: Hardwick,
Row 10: Harless, B.: Har-
man, T.: Harris, D.: Hurri-
son, V.: Harris, R.: Hast-
ings, C.: Hawkins, H.:
Row 1: Burnham, L.: Burn-
stine, B.: Burson, V.: Bu-
shee, B.: Bushee, S.: Bu-
shong, K.: Butler, C.:
Row 2: Byron, T.: Cain, J.:
Campanello, M.: Carl, J.:
Carpenter, J.: Cutaldo, D.:
Chaffee, D.: Chander, M.
Row 3: Chapla, J.: Chaney,
A.: Christner, P.: Chrispyn,
T.: Cinelli, M.: Cittadine,
T.: Clark, T.: Clarkson, C.
Row 4: Clay, D.: Clem, S.:
Clingerman, D.: Cocanow-
er, B.: Cole, J.: Cble-
man, H.: Colpetzer, J.:
Row 5: Conn, J.: Conner,
J.: Conner, P.: Converse,
P.: Cook, M.: Cook, V.:
Cooper, M.: Cornish, J.
Row 6: Corpe, D.: Cormican,
M.: Correll, B.: Costello,
P.: Cour, V.: Couts, C.:
Covey, J.: Cowles, P.
Row 7: Cox, B.: Crafford,
I C.: Craig, D.: Crain, C.:
Criss, S.: Cunningham, J.:
Cunningham, L.: Cunning-
Row 8: Curtis, D.: Curtis, R.:
Dalton, S.: Danforth, J.:
Darling, D.: Davidson, J.:
Davis, D.: Davis, D.
Row 9: Davis, E.: Davis, G.:
Davis, R.: Deisenroth, S.:
Deloe, E.: Delregno, R.:
Dempsey, J.: Deputy, L.
Row 10: Deschene, E.: Det-
weiler, C.: Detwiler, P.:
De Camillo, C.: Diley, L.:
Doctor, E.: Dolph, R.:
Row I: Abel, B.: Abel, M.:
Adams, T.: Addison, M.:
Albright, R.: Anderson, B.:
Anderson, D.: Anderson,
Row 2: Arbogast, B.: Art-
ley, M.: Ashley, C.: Atkin-
son, D.: Austin, R.: Bach-
ert, D.: Bacon, R.: Baker,
Row 3: Baldwin, T.: Barbour,
R.: Barkes, L.: Barnes, H.:
Barnett, F.: Baylor, D.:
Bays, E.: Beadle, D.
Row 4: Beard, J.: Beatty,
D.: Beck, J.: Beech, S.:
Bender, M.: Bennett, D.:
Bentley, J.: Berber, E.
Row 5: Berkey, D.: Best, D.:
Bickel, B.: Bidelman, M.:
Billet, D.: Billey, R.: Bert,
J.: Birutschenko, A.
Row 6: Biornstad, D.: Blair,
J.: Bloom, C.: Boardman,
T.: Bock, M.: Bontrager,
D.: Boomershine, S.:
Row 7: Bosse, C.: Bosstick,
P.: Bowers, A.: Bowers,
G.: Bowers, P.: Bowman,
C.: Bower, R.: Boyd, J.
Row 8: Boyer, C.: Bracker,
S.: Bradley, L.: Bradley,
T.: Brakeman, P.: Bren-
nerman, T.: Bricker, J.:
Row 9: Briesacker, C.: Brie-
sacker, D.: Brock, C.:
Brooks, C.: Brosseau, V.:
Brown, D.: Brubaker, J.:
Bryant, D. X
Row 10: Buchanan, T., Buet-
er, D.: Burden, B.: Burger,
C.: Burke, J.: Burkett, J.:
Burkhart, P.: Burks, L.
Class of '64
The class of '64, the largest sophomore class to ever
enter EHS, had a busy year adiusting to high school
life and planning ahead for their iunior year. Orienta-
tion assemblies in the fall about the responsibilities of
growing up and the school rules were followed by the
election of officers. Taped homeroom assemblies were
given concerning colleges and other methods of ad-
In April the class selected its ring and held its first
individual activity-the Sophomore class picnic. The
Talent Search Committee, a new committee selected by
the officers, was formed to discover and encourage
talent for the Follies and other iunior activities next year.
The sophomore officers Donnie Johnson treasurer Jeff Conn boys' social chairman, Sue McGary, girls' social chairman Jeff Cam
vice president Chuck Richardson, president Sue Dresenrofh secretary
An underclassman, Donald Best, consults with Mr Scher
Counselors, Speakers Help Us
Counselors at EHS help students plan
their courses of study and also help them
with personal problems. Although each
counselor has a teaching schedule, he makes
himself available for conferences, spending
many hours each day in advising students.
Usually a counselor takes his student through
all three years of high school, so that from
his sophomore to his senior year the student
knows his counselor as a guide and as a
One of the advantages of attending a
good school in a good community is getting
to know the leaders of the community.
Many times during the year Elkhartans
give generously of their time and energy,
coming into the school and talking to classes
and home rooms. ln the picture at the right,
Mr. William P. Miller, local theater owner,
discusses movies with the Modern Lit. class.
Row 1: Snyder, J., Snyder,
L., Spray, P., Stalter, S.,
Stamatovich, S., Stamp,
P., Stancil, B., Stark, K.
Row 2: Staula, R., Stemm, S.,
Stember, S., Stover, B.,
Stover, I., Stowe, B.,
Stuckey, M., Sudermann,
Row 3: Surls, J., Sutula, P.,
Swartzell, B., Swartzell,
M., Taska, C., Taylor, F.,
Taylor, S., Ternet, D.
Row 4: Tharp, N., Thursby,
J., Todt, L., Tousignant,
M., Trautman, J., Trindle,
D., Trindle, G., Trow-
Row 5: Tschabold, B., Tuck-
er, J., Tuthill, J., Tyson,
A., Tyson, R., Underwood,
A., Vance, A., Vance, B.
Row 6: VanHimbergen, R.,
Vetter, P., Wagner, D.,
Wagoner, S., Wallace, J.,
Walter K., Walter, P.,
Row 7: Walton, S., Ward,
D., Wear, B., Wegrich,
T., Weirich, T., Worden,
L., Wenger, R., Wenzel,
Row 8: Whiteford, D.,
Whiteford, D., Whitmer,
S., Wiesner, N., Weiss,
W., Wilcox, N., Willey,
R., Williams, C.
Row 9: Williams, S., Wil-
more, D., Wilson, S.,
Windbigler, L., Wine, L.,
Wing, D., Wirt, C., Wise-
man, N., Wollenhaupt,
Row 10: Wiseman, B., Wit-
man, N., Wollenhaupt,
L., Woodhull, B., Wood-
iwiss, W., Wright, C.,
Wright, L., Yoder, D.
Row l: Pattitucci, R.: Paulus,
G.: Pearson, P.: Pedler,
K.: Penninger, J.: Perry,
J.: Peters, J.: Petty, C.
Row 2: Yoder, M.: Pfister,
K.: Phebus, J.: Pippenger,
D.: Pixey, M.: Podawiltz,
M.: Poyser, S.: Pressler,
Row 3: Price, J.: Pritschet,
B.: Quarandillo, K.: Quim-
by, L.: Ranker, B.: Rat-
clilt, C.: Rauser, D.:
Row 4: Reamer, J.: Reames,
A.: Reese, T.: Renaldi, C.:
Reno, B.: Rhinesmith, D.:
Rhodes, B.: Reder, B.
Row 5: Ramer, J.: Rinehart,
R.: Ring, P.: Rink, P.:
Risso, D.:' Roberts, M.:
Rodman, K.: Rodgers, S.
Row 6: Rohr, J.: Rohrer,, P.:
Roll, D.: Rosentreter, D.:
Roy, C.: Runkle, A.: Ruple,
S.: Rush, S.
Row 7: Satterfield, D.: Schul-
fer, N.: Schindler, P.:
Schlabach, N.: Schrock, V.:
Schult, D.: Schwaeger-
man, J.: Scoville, T.
Row 8: Scott, J.: Seivert, T.:
Shank, P.: Shaum, L.:
Shaw, L.: Sheidler, S.:
Sheppard, B.: Shomaker,
Row 9: Shreiner, C.: Yous-
ling, J.: Shupert, E.:
Shutta, J.: Silbn, J.: Sil-
ver, L.: Simons, H.:
Row IO: Sites, N.: Skiles, M.:
Sloyton, C.: Sloat, S.:
Smith, E.: Smith, P.: Smith,
T.: Smolka, B.
Row 1: Lee, l..: Leedy, E.:
Leers, D.: Leiler, D.: Le-
Munyon, N.: Lewis, W.:
Lievense, L.: Lightfoot, B.
Row 2: Livinghouse, D.:
Long, B.: Long, M.: Love-
ioy, M.: Luke, J.: Lusher,
F.: MacNeil, J.: McCluckie,
Row 3: McCorkle, G.: Mc-
Cormick, C.: McCrory, J.:
McDonald, J.: McDowell,
B.: McDowell, D.: Mc-
Farland, D.: McKibbin, D.
Row 4: McKnight, L.: Mc-
millen, J.: McQuere, C.:
Madlem, J.: Magnusen,
E.: Magnusen, K.: Magnu-
son, M.: Mahar, R.
Row 5: Maier, A.: Main, M.:
Manley, P.: Marks, K.:
Martin, S.: Martin, S.:
Martin, S.: Martin, T.
Row 6: Masse, M.: Mast, M.:
Mayhousen, J.: Melkus,
M.: Melser, N.: Meyer,
B.: Middleton, A.: Mikel.-
Row 7: Miller, J.: Miller, L.:
Miller, T.: Mills, J.: Mills-
paugh, J.: Mininger, R.:
Mishkin, S.: Mitchell, L.
Row 8: Morehouse, G.: Mor-
gan, J.: Moore, B.: Moore,
M.: Munson, M.: Myers, B.:
Myers, B.: Myers, J.
Row 9: Myers, P.: Newsome,
D.: Niblock, B.: Nickerson,
C.: Nilsson, R.: Nobles, S.:
Nolan, B.: Nolan, D.
Row 10: Olinghouse, M.:
Ort, D.: Overfield, M.:
Palmer, M.: Palmater, T.:
Papa, B.: Papa, C.: Papa,
Row I: Haas, D.: Haas, P.:
Hahn, P.: Haines, C.: Hall,
R.: Hanslaorough, L.: Hor-
dy, M.: Hardwick, P.
Row 2: Harlan, S.: Harris,
J.: Harris, S.: Flory, J.:
Harwood, L.: Harvey, M.:
Hatfield, J.: Havrilenko,
Row 3: Hayden, J.: Hayden,
L.: Hayes, M.: Hebert, N.:
Heeter, G.: Helm, M.:
Henley, B.: Hileman, B.
Row 4: Hipskind, K.: Hite,
L.: Hobson, E.: Hollings-
worth, K.: Holmes, D.:
Holston, D.: Hopman, T.:
Row 5: Horvath, H.: Hor-
vath, M.: Howland, B.:
Huffman, B.: Hull, D.:
Hummel, S.: Hussey, K.:
Row 6: Huster, R.: Hutchin-
son, M.: Irvin, S.: Irving,
C.: Janzaruk, R.: Jones, C.:
' Jones, N.: Joseph, J.
Row 7: Kaade, C.: Kalynycz,
P.: Kantz, J.: Karasch, J.:
Kaser, D.: Kazmierzak,
J.: Keating, J.: Kelver, S.
Row 8: Kemble, C.: Kemble,
L.: Kesim, U.: Kessler, D.:
Kidder, L.: Kindig, J.:
King, R.: Kintner, A.
Row 9: Klawitter, B.: Klein-
er, H.: Kline, E.: Koppy,
C.: Young, B.: Krauser, S.:
Krauss, S.: Kreider, S.
Row 10: Kretschmer, M.:
Kronemeyer, J.: Kulp, D.:
Kyle, L.: Laeser, M.: Lamb-
din, S.: Laughman, D.:
Row 1: Couch, M.: Cox, M.,
Cremieux, M.: Croninger
M.: Culp, M.: Culver, S.:
Cummins, S.: Cunningham
Row 2: Curry, V.: Dandino,
M.: Daub, W.: Davis, J.:
Davis, J.: Davis, R.: De-
Freese, R.: DeFreese, S.
Row 3: Delp, J.: Deshone, T.:
Dodge, J.: Donovan, T.:
Dowell, B.: Drexler, E.:
Dunnavant, K.: DuVall, D.
Row 4: Eash, D.: Eash, G.:
Eaton, L.: Echols, L.: Egel-
er, M.: Eggink, T.: Ehret,
M.: Elias, P.
Row 5: Elliot, P.: Elsasser,
N.: Enfield, M.: Engel-
hardt, K.: Erne, D.: Ernest,
N.: Estes, D.: Evans, C.
Row 6: Fair, A.: Fields, J.:
Fisch, L.: Fischer, S.: Fish-
er, A.: Fisher, J.: Fisher,
J.: Fisher, S.
Row 7: Fleming, J.: Flem-
ming, C.: Flynn, S.: Fonner,
D.: Forbes, M.: Forrest,
M.: Forsythe, L.: Fox, D.
Row 8: Freed, D.: Freed, J.:
Freed, J.: Freed, S.: Freed-
er, T.: Friar, B.: Frink, M.:
Row 9: Fuller, B.: Galasso,
N.: Gibson, B.: Gibson, J.:
Gilbert, R.: Gilbert, S.:
Glass, L.: Goeller, A.
Row 10: Golden, G.: Gore,
T.: Gore, G.: Gouker, B.:
Graham, C.: Grames, J.:
Growcock, B.: Gygi, D.
Row 1: Alderson, B., Alex-
ander, R., Alford, J., Alt,
L., Amos, T., Anderson,
V., Anglemyer, D., Angle-
Row 2: Anglin, R., Apple-
white, T., Ash, K., Aunins,
E., Babcock, M., Balyeat,
T., Baker, E., Baker, S.
Row 3: Barlaaro L., Barnes,
V., Barrett, R., Barton, B.,
Baskerville, S., Batti, J.,
Bean, P., Becker, B.
Row 4: Beckett, D., Beeby,
S., Beerer, M., Berry, K.,
Bender, S., Berkey, D.,
Best, D., Billings, T.
Row 5: Bleiler, D., Blessing,
D., Blodgett, S., Fisher,
M., Bollero, N., Bontrag-
er, C., Bontrager, J., Bow-
Row 6: Boylen, D., Brandt,
F., Bremer, D., Brewer,
W., Brodhead, S., Brown,
G., Brown, R., Bruggner,
Row 7: Buckley, B., Buckley,
D., Buckwalter, J., Bundy,
M., Burns, B., Butler, B.,
Callan, C., Campagnoli,
Row 8: Campbell, C., Carris,
R., Carter, J., Casey, P.,
Casselman, C., Cauffman,
D., Chamberlain, S.,
Row 9: Chester, B., Chester,
J., Christeon, B., Christy,
D., Cittadine, R., Clark, J.,
Clark, R., Clarkson, T.
Row 10: Kidder, D., Cocks,
V., Cohen, J., Colland, A.,
Conant, J., Cooper, C.,
Cooper, C., Corner, S.
Junior class sponsors-Miss Pray and Mr. Rohrer
The Homeroom Committee:
Mr. Kauffman, guidance chairman, Mr. Wysong, Seniors, Miss Zehner, Sophomoresf Mr. Rogers, Juniors
The Homeroom Committee
The Homeroom committee, with Mr. Kauffman as guidance
chairman, plans the homeroom programs for all three classes.
Through these programs, seniors, iuniors and sophomores
are given the information they need for commencement,
junior activities, and sophomore orientation into EHS.
ln the Senior year the programs in the tall semester are
aimed toward plans for college. ln the second semester,
those Seniors not going to college are offered help through
the advanced training program.
In the Junior year, the theme for program building is
"My Future". Following the Kuder Preference Tests, juniors
wrote vocational themes, and, on career day, attended group
meetings in which local leaders of industry told them about
their chosen fields.
The Sophomore homerooms first learned about EHS organi-
zations, customs, traditions. They learned the school hymn,
they were given the rules governing absences, passes, pep
sessions and assemblies.
During an assembly for college
night, Rich Ballard, student
council president, introduces
members of the cadet teaching
class who describe various
l state and area colleges
TOM R. WILLIAMS
MARY FRANCES YODER
MARY LOU THOMAS
MARY LOU STACK
JEAN REED KELLER
RUTH ANN KELLER
MARY KAY LANSCHE
DAVID A HORN
MARY ALICE DeFRONZO
NORMA DEL REGNO
' MICKEY FAIR
LORRI DEE BEAVER
Measuring each other for caps and gowns
Lower left: Mr. Morgan talks
at u senior homeroom meeting
Dave Poorbaugh presides
at Senior Advisory Council
Choosing announcements for commencement
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A good driver understands his car,
Mr. Bartlett tells Tom Cittadine
Driver training: Health education
Physical education classes, which meet three times a week
in one semester and two times a week in the other semester,
are required for all sophomores. Through general condition-
ing activities, sports, team or individual games, rhythmics
and self-testing activities, the students learn to practice good
sportsmanship and study hygiene.
A knowledge of highway safety rules, of proper attitudes,
and ot courtesy in driving are stressed in driver education.
Twenty hours of classroom instruction, with six hours of behind-
the-wheel training, are taught by four teachers in classes
which begin at 7:00 in the morning and continue throughout
MR. BARTLETT MR. CAVITT
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Vocational Education is a direct training course to prepare
the graduate for an industrial occupation.
We are offered training in woodworking, graphic art, elec-
tricity and electronics, machine trades, automotive power
and transportation, drafting, general metals and building
trades, all taught in well-equipped shops.
ln the building trades, actual homes are designed, built,
finished, and sold. This year for practical experience, the
building trades are also doing construction work on the Field
House at Rice Field.
Ron Longacre operates milling machines while Don Barfel does
MR. MORGAN MR. RIDENS
MR. DUVALI. MR. ABERNATHY MR. BALDRIDGE MR. HACKER
Woodworking class works on o gable fruss under the Rice Field grandsfund
Mr. Sedgwick checks a detail
on Dave Dickman's drawing
Industrial Arts lead to car
The Industrial Department of EHS plans its curriculum
to meet the needs of Elkhart, a city renowned for its
industrial enterprises. This curriculum seeks to develop
an understanding of the extraction of raw materials
and the manufacturing processes involving these ma-
In addition to processes, courses provide students
with an understanding of the tolerances, workmanship,
finishes, material selection, design quality, and all
factors which affect a product's construction and ulti-
This understanding will assist youth in their adjust-
ments to the industrial and highly technological society
of the future, as consumers, producers, or both.
The Industrial Department is divided into Industrial
Arts and Vocational Education, Industrial Arts is a
preparatory course of specialized fields of higher edu-
cation or for a chosen vocational field.
Checking the spark plugs
in Auto Mechanics are
Mr. Abernathy, John
Wagoner, Jim Winters
An arf class sketches a live model
GOWDY MR. JAMES MR. WARFEL MR. WIESER
Visual Plastic Arts:
The plastic art program is designed to foster the percep-
tion of objective criteria existent in all areas of "creative"
Areas specifically dealt with in all beginning art classes
are: lettering, sculpture, ceramics, graphics, drawing, and
painting. Advanced work is grouped in three maior cate-
gories: painting and drawing, sculpture and ceramics, graph-
ics and special proiects.
Music plays an important part in the curriculum. Our
school's musical groups, the band, orchestra, and choirs, are
actively learning and performing, under the leadership of
skilled directors, great works by renowned composers.
"Pop" Gowdy stresses a technical point in choir
MRS. AMQOSE MR. DAVIES
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"This is the way to do if," Mrs. Watts tells Joyce Ward
MISS AMSBAUGH MISS PRAY MRS. WATTS
First, a good recipe,
then, good cooks
Homemakers of tomorrow
Based on the belief that the preparation for the career of
being homemaker and mother is as important as the preparation
for a career in the world ot employment, the school's Home
Economics department offers a senior course in family living, child
development, home nursing, and housing.
Sophomores and juniors are offered a two-part course in the
selection and preparation of food and the selection, making, and
care of clothing.
Since everyone treasures his home and family, the Home Eco-
nomics department prepares girls to be efficient family members.
Miss Amsbaugh's class discusses family purchases
Ernesf Lufes and Dave Lauer sfudymg fo be chefs, prepare an hors doeuvres fray In Voc Merchandising Class
MR. J. BELL
Business courses train us
With bookkeeping, shorthand, typing, merchandising, and
clerical practice as their courses, the department strives to
develop students for iobs in these areas.
Students studying secretarial practice spend two hours
daily in class learning to take dictation, transcribe, tile and
Bookkeeping is a study of the factors that affect profit.
Merchandising prepares students for salesmanship.
The business department serves not only those who con-
tinue in business after graduation but also college-bound
students with shorthand, typing and notehand.
Gloria Sawyer's practice today will make skill tomorrow
Mn. AomsoN MR- M- BEU-
Social Studies build citizens
Current events, U.S. government, world geography, ancient
customs-these important parts of our heritage are also
important parts of the social studies curriculum at EHS. Two
of these courses, United States History and American Prob-
lems, are so necessary for the education of future citizens that
they are required for graduation. World History, an elective,
develops an understanding of other countries: their history
and their influence on world problems.
Efliective Living aids our personal and social development
and helps us to understand others. For students interested
in teaching, Cadet Teaching oFfers practical experience
through placement in grade schools.
All these social studies courses prepare us for our roles
now and in the future.
!Mr. Oyer, Assistant Superintendent
talks to the Cadet Teaching class
MR. BOLTON MR. BYRD
MR. CAMPAGNOLI MR. .l. HARVEY
Languages enlarge our world
At EHS this year the beginning classes in Spanish and
German are being taught by the audio-lingual method. As
the name implies, this approach emphasizes the use of the
spoken language as the primary objective. While the method
itself is not new, materials adaptable for use with it have
only recently become available.
The basic material is presented to the student in the
form of a dialogue. First the meaning is given in English,
then the dialogue is taught sentence by sentence until each
student is able to take any part of the dialogue and recite
it without hesitation. The dialogue thus learned serves as
a model of various grammar points. Vocabulary is kept to a
minimum in the beginning stages of foreign language learning
and is learned in context, rather than in isolated words.
French students study pronunciation in our excellently
equipped language laboratory. Latin students, however, are
more concerned with the literary aspect of the language and
do not use the language laboratory.
Translating Caesar, Latin class
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MR. R. HARVEY
Matlh challenges us
The young person who chooses mathematics as a career
joins an illustrious company: Euclid, Decartes, Gauss, and
many others. With Kepler he learns the laws governing the
planets, with Newton he discovers the composition of light,
with Einstein he unlocks the atomic age. Dr. Norris Sheppard
has said, "The youngster who goes into mathematics will
be taking up the oldest and one of the noblest ot the sciences.
lt is more than the science of numbers , . . more than a
science revealing the real significance of time and space.
lt trains a man to cope with unknown quantities and to
translate their relationships into logical, comprehensible
Mrs. Fox clarifies a tough problem in math
MISS BISHOP MR. BUSSE
MR. EHRSAM MRS FOX
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Science teaches us to think
The study of science aids students in discovering what
makes up their universe and leads them into new fields of
All of the science courses can be of direct use in daily
lives. In the new Chemical Bond Approach to chemistry,
students learn to classify substances and to see the particular
way by which atoms are linked by chemical bonds.
In addition to regular courses in physics, the science
of matter and energy, and in biology, the science of living
things, students may take advanced courses.
MR. MAHAN MISS ARCHIBALD
MR. McCASl.AND MR. ROHRER
ln Advanced Biology Miss
Archibald points out the
functions of the heart
Jerry Hart demonstrates the uses of the
barometer in Physical Science
MR. DANNHEISER MR. LUTEY
MR. TROYER MR. WILLIS
Mr. Boyle's English Lit. class
examines prints of Shakespearean plays
MR. HARTZLER MISS KELLY
iiuss Morisv Nm. NELLIST
MRS. RUSSELL MRS. SARKISIAN
MR. WENGER MR. YOUNG
MISS BOOK MISS LUTY
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MISS BUSCI-IE MR. BUSSARD
MISS GRATZER MISS HAINES
Jane MacRae gives a speech in sophomore speech class
Mrs. Burkhardf explains a rule of grammar to David Knowles
English is a basic subject
Since three years of English are required for graduation
from EHS cmd since most students take four years, the English
curriculum is both wide and deep.
A tour-track plan is the basis of the English courses, a
plan which is titted to the needs of all kinds and levels
of students, and includes remedial, accelerated, general and
Writing lab, English and American literature, modern
literature, and Bible are otiered, as well as several courses
in speech. ln all English classes, films, recordings, and class-
room libraries enrich the material in texts. In addition, the
school library offers a wealth of material in books and
But contrary to the idea that many critics have about
the English taught in our modern schools, the basic study
of grammar, spelling and mechanics is not neglected in EHS.
On each level and in each class, the fundamentals are
stressed. The department is uniform in this, as well as in 'the
matters of grading papers, in encouraging supplementary
reading, and in working for good English usage.
MISS BENDER MRS. BURKHARDT
is , s. T
Mr. Woodruff meets regularly with the counselling staff: Mr. McHargue, Miss Deal, Miss Kirkland, Mr. Robinson, Mr. Flora, Mr. Kauffman,
and Mr. Hart
Guidance of all three kinds is given EHS students by their
class counsellors: curriculum planning, career planning and
the setting up of personal goals. Each counsellor begins to
advise a student in his tenth year, and sees him through
to graduation-or tries to. This friendly interest means that
each student has someone who knows him personally and
is concerned for his welfare.
The guidance program is headed by the principal, C. P.
Woodruff, the assistant principal, Mr. Updike, the guidance
chairman, Mr. Kauffman, and the two deans, Miss Gookin
and Mr. Rogers. This group plans all of the schooI's academic
and extra-curricular aFfairs.
Much of the guidance is carried on through the home-
room. Sophomores are oriented into school affairs and tra-
ditions through group counselling, .luniors are given voca-
tional tests and guidance into careers, Seniors are aided in
choosing colleges, planning careers, establishing goals for
Gookin, Dean of Girls Mr. Rogers, Dean of Boys
Teachers . .
WANT THE BEST FOR EACH
STUDENT: A FINE CURRICULUM,
CAPABLE TEACHERS, UP-TO-DATE
EQUIPMENT, AND A NEVER-
the plans for the new high school
Mr. Ralph H. Miller, Mr. Elwood E. Brannan, Treasurer, Mr. Melvin W. Glendenning, Secretary: M
Ch t S P d t and Mrs. Helen C. Lundt
A GOOD SCHOOL HAS STUDENTS WHO
WANT TO LEARN AND TEACHERS
WHO WANT TO TEACH-THAT'S EHS.
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The School of Work
What does the outside matter?
We, the people of EHS, have what we need
in academic subjects
P t counsello ferences are always
b eficial: Mrs. Ge ge Alt, Mr. Kauffman
for each and every student:
HIS SOCIAL ADJUSTMENTS,
HIS PLANS FOR A CAREER,
AS WELL AS HIS PROGRESS IN SCHOOL
P I p ob. ms are often
I d 'n C ol k Barrel
'on pl d by
G'l L ague
Mr. Updik d
about av l bl h l hp
Ancl insicle, fhere's personal concern
IN NO SCHOOL, EVEN A
FIVE-MILLION-DOLLAR DREAM SCHOOL,
COULD THERE BE MORE PERSONAL
INTEREST FOR A STUDENT'S
WELFARE THAN IN EHS.
Miss Deal, llor,
i lways willing f h lp girl
Miss Kirkland, placement co ll
talks with Mr. Kauffman
Ralph Lucche lisfs
Mr. Flora dvice
Mary Ann Cormican absorbed in work
and by the inspiration of good homes
As d y d
real h I f k I dg
Inside fl1ere's a l1unger for lcnowleclge: fanned
by the challenge of books, by personal counselling,
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ihere's slcill, knowledge and warmth
The A d
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Mr. Busse instructs John
Yes, outside we're
old, dingy and
buf inside U
for the Administration Building,
and that we spill over into other buildings nearby:
USING SKYWAYS AND PASSAGEWAYS
No place for books or instruments
and our practice rooms,
When you hear the fine concerts given by our musicians, you realize that desire and inspiration can create good music any place
G g h lb y ent
and that our cafeteria, our library passage-way,
ay through the cafeteria, into the main uil ing
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andI if doesn'f maffer
fI1af our halls are
AND THAT 2000 OF US ARE GOING
TO SCHOOL, IN A BUILDING
PLAN NED FOR 600
Between cl p h g u way
th gh 9 rahuu
We fry fo study while
big I u ks rumble by
with no campus
fno parking places,
if is noisy and
CLASSROOMS ARE CROWDED,
SPACE IS AT A PREMIUM,
F ifs windows, the school looks out
he bustling city
Our building is dingy, out-dated, located downtown,
Th y d xpuyer
l k ld building
IT DOESN'T REALLY MATTER
A d h kids-
The school officials worry about remodeling
whal the oulsicle is like,
for inside, fhere's warmth
and fhere's learning.
ELKHART HIGH SCHOOL
, if Autographs
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Suggestions in the Elkhart High School - Pennant Yearbook (Elkhart, IN) collection:
Are you trying to find old school friends, old classmates, fellow servicemen or shipmates? Do you want to see past girlfriends or boyfriends? Relive homecoming, prom, graduation, and other moments on campus captured in yearbook pictures. Revisit your fraternity or sorority and see familiar places. See members of old school clubs and relive old times. Start your search today!
Looking for old family members and relatives? Do you want to find pictures of parents or grandparents when they were in school? Want to find out what hairstyle was popular in the 1920s? E-Yearbook.com has a wealth of genealogy information spanning over a century for many schools with full text search. Use our online Genealogy Resource to uncover history quickly!
Are you planning a reunion and need assistance? E-Yearbook.com can help you with scanning and providing access to yearbook images for promotional materials and activities. We can provide you with an electronic version of your yearbook that can assist you with reunion planning. E-Yearbook.com will also publish the yearbook images online for people to share and enjoy.
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