Elkhart High School - Pennant Yearbook (Elkhart, IN)
- Class of 1964
Page 1 of 240
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 240 of the 1964 volume:
i ALLEN COUNT fP BLir ' -f f t.f i iiiii II III mill II I 3 1833 01800 7960 GEIJEALOGY 977.202 EL52EHS 1964 -= . COAAE JUNE EVERY YEAR 1964 PENNANT ANNUAL ELKHART HIGH SCHOOL ELKHART, INDIANA f % ANOTHER SENIOR 80 e - jnf - nM ' ■i ft c e ' W ' ' .- ,e - ,4 - ' Mfl J . M r- ' • ] !1 CLASS GRADUATES Like us the Class of ' 64 AFTER GRADUATION, we look back and remember . . . We are swept along through the excitement of commencement week. Then suddenly it ' s all over. We slow down and begin to regret leaving EHS. Look, I finally made it! Turning in our robes, as Commencement . ' .eek ends Baccalaureate: Last-minute instructions and inspection GRADUATION WEEK... With the hustle and thrill of senior activities— The banquet, senior day, the senior tea, gifts, parties, and occasions like the churches honoring seniors. Here we are, at the end of a long road which we, aided and encouraged by our parents and teachers, have been walking for twelve years. All at once, everything becomes clear and dear. Remember getting dressed for the tea? Tears when seniors sang " The Halls of Ivy " special church services honoring seniors 11 The excitement of opening gifts is shared by all the family The weekly comes out Rushing to classes in the " business annex " WE REMEMBER THE MANY EVENTS: BIG AND LITTLE Triumphs, tragedies . . . fame, acclaim . . . little everyday joys, surprises, disappointments— all these made up our senior year, our last year. The CotillJon-a dance to remember 8 Liz van ' t Hooft and Nancy Hughes work out translating problems Becky Hoffman and Suzy Konig look at Suzy ' s Austrian Dress The all-school play a dramatic accomplishment AS WE REMEMBER, WE ARE PROUD OF EHS Its academic rating, its cultural stimulation, its athletic achievements, its faculty, and its students- these make us proud to say " We graduated from EHS! " F n n 11 3 Our Senior composer director- Bruce Hemingway Inspired by EHS, Dan Darling formed his own Symphonette 10 We stay after school to discuss LORD OF THE FLIES Jan— Coach of the Year Speech trophies and Mr. Wenger whose efforts win therr, The Villagers: Dick Rush, Fred Kery, Vic Burson, Tom Estill 11 WE ' RE PROUD OF THE WAYS WE HELPED ELKHART HIGH Cooperation from everyone within its walls and from without has made it a good school. Nancy Fritz and Bob Everly work out NHS tutoring schedules Cleaning trophies, a job willingly undertaken by Triple L 12 Cooperation: choir and music parents help out at our concerts 13 ' Icomc acV.VVU V V ' i ' Spirit: welcoming our principal back after his accident Spirit: friendliness Working for the school is spirit too 14 Fun with teachers- Mr. Bolton ' s Beatle wig BUT MOST OF ALL WE REMEMBER THE SPIRIT THAT IS EHS This spirit, made up of fun of sharing, of enthusiasm, is a very special part of our school; friendly, happy people create and keep alive this spirit. Every class before us was a part of this spirit; we live it and contribute to it while we are here, and take part of it with us when we leave. No one from EHS ever loses this heritage. Girls ' League breakfasts are a part of our togetherness 15 Ma I We remember teachers and classes . . . Some classes were difficult, some were easier. But the difficult ones were challenging and the easier ones were fun. We groaned about homework, term papers, or quizzes, but underneath our complaints, we all knew why we were working and why EHS standards are high. Our teachers were always ready to explain, help, clarify. We may forget some of the definitions, facts, formulas, but we ' ll always remember the teachers and classes where learning was fun. 16 ACADEMIC I 17 Discussing a recent novel in Modern Lit class 11 AC students hear a recording of Whitman ' s poetry READING, WRITING, AND SPEAKING English at EHS is offered on a four-track level to meet the needs of all types of students. The four levels— remedial, general, college preparatory, and accelerated— are offered to sophomores, juniors, and seniors. Three years of English are required for graduation. American and English literature, modern literature, Bible, and writing laboratory are offered, as well as classes in reading improvement. Drama classes have been revived this year and speech classes have been enriched with the addition of a debate course. In all courses the study of grammar and mechanics of writing are stressed; students use two texts, an anthology of literature and a handbook of grammar. In all English classes the text books are supplemented with films, recordings, and classroom libraries. pM||j| 1 . K Jtf tk ' ' 1 bX ' ' l S9 iS ft J S ; ' ' " K Jfl l jl|fl siiQ V AjP ? Mg! iJ Ji. r VMH H j St - gSB I P HH fc B 18 The drama class works on an original one-act play Speed reading, with comprehension is the aim of developmental reading The reading pacer forces quick comprehension 19 Mr. Bossnack explains a point in German grammar OTHER TONGUES Languages, more valuable In the world today, are an important part of the EHS curriculum. First, second, and third year classes are offered in French, Spanish, and German. A three-year course in Latin is offered, with the last two years alternating. The first two years of the modern languages are taught by the audio-lingual method, started three years ago. French and Spanish are now being offered in the junior highs and more students will be entering EHS wanting further language study. IVliss Briseno " tunes in " in our language lab Puppets enact a French dialogue 20 Linda IVlorgen and Helen Donis experiment with modern art CREATING, EXPRESSING OURSELVES Our curriculum includes not only the practical, but also the cultural: fine arts courses are offered to everyone. Music courses help us to understand and enjoy good music. Our band, orchestra, and choirs learn and perform under the able direction of Mr. Davies and Mr. Gowdy. In addition to these groups, music theory and appreciation are offered to students interested in music as a vocation. In art we learn to transform thoughts and ideas into creative projects. Beginning art classes deal with lettering, sculpture ceramics, graphics, drawing and painting. In the art workshop, an advanced class, students go into creative self-expression. The rhythm of music-percussion In art each of us creates from his own ideas 21 I .-• L I i 1 ■•-- % I Ik ■ ..m x Km ' ' 41 ril Mathematics-a world of logic and precision Technical math is essential for an industrial career We help ourselves understand by explaining problems to others ADDING, CALCULATING, PROVING The study of mathematics is an investment in the future. Two kinds of mathematics courses are offered at EHS to help students make wise choices and good investments. For those students planning on working at jobs which will provide them a living, immediately after graduation, we have the technical math course. This provides a three year sequence which range from arithmetic through enough trigonometry to solve most shop problems. For the college preparatory pupil a three year sequence is offered, also. At the present time the goal of college preparation may be attained by progress along either of two approaches. The traditional college preparatory subjects of algebra, geometry, and trigonometry are offered as well as the U.I.C.S.M. math course. This latter course is designed to acquaint pupils with a more extensive mathematical vocabulary than does the traditional course. 22 Miss Moris clarifies a problem 12X, a class with Mr. Harvey, in which learning is a challenge " Is this clear? " Mr. Busse asks 23 Microscopes reveal interesting dela SEEKING, EXPERIMENTING Our science department is progressive and changing witli tlie times . . . Tremendous scientific strides are being made daily, and our science department takes advantage of this trend. A new biology course, the Biological Science Curriculum Committee program (BSCS), is to be adapted for EHS in the near future. Besides biology, some of the advanced courses offered at the present time are physics, the Physical Science Study Commission material (PSSC), and chemistry, the Chemical Bond Approach (CBA) as well as the traditional course. Rechecking is essential in a chem experiment Physics solves problems of " how much " , and why " Biology, the science that examines life processes 25 Jim lanigro demonstrates an Arab costume in World Cultures LEARNIHG ABOUT OUR WORLD To fully appreciate our nation, we need to know about its background. We also find it necessary to know about ourselves, our neighbors here and abroad, and people in general. We learn these things in the social studies courses at EHS. World history, an elective, is designed to give us a broad picture of history in general. This year a number of students volunteered for an experimental course called World Cultures, which is concerned with the cultures of various nations. U.S. History, a required course in the eleventh grade, traces our national heritage, our quest for freedom and democracy from the 1620 ' s to the 1960 ' s. Every senior is required to take American problems, which includes one semester of government and one semester of economics and sociology. Effective living is an elective as is Consumers Education, both are offered to seniors. 26 Charts make facts clearer A discussion of the two political parties Students in Effective Living see the lie detector in use Til " dp • %- i n Id IVIaps make world events real to us 27 TRAINING FOR JOBS Commercial courses prepare students for future careers in business through courses in bookkeeping, typing, shorthand, merchandising, clerical practice, and commercial law. In the secretarial course students get actual practice in office procedures. Bookkeeping teaches the techniques of business organization and transactions. Vocational merchandising courses gives students on-the-job experience in downtown business places. Mr. Scher demonstrates a bookkeeping process Mr. Bell holds an informal discussion on business procedure 28 Economic? Home-making begins with house plans BUILDING HOMES The home economics department has as its main purpose the preparation of future homemakers who will be equipped with ideas and abilities necessary to create and maintain the kind of home and family life our society needs. A sophomore in the home economics department spends half the year in the foods laboratory learning basic principles of nutrition, meal service, and cookery. The rest of the class deals with family relationships. A junior may take an advanced foods semester then choose a half year of home furnishing or of clothing construction. A full year of family living situations makes up the course for seniors; all aspects of homemaking, of health, finances, and fine human relationships. Setting the table-a creative part of horre-making 29 Learning to put small motors together STUDYING TRADES, ACQUIRING SKILLS The industrial education program does not offer just " shop " courses, but a way of life in an industrialized nation. The industrial arts program provides the fundamental knowledge of usage of tools and materials and gives students " on-the-job- " training in their fields. Before, as well as after graduation, the program supplies industry with persons skilled in the use of tools and materials. Taught by men who are specialists in their areas, the students have a realization of the responsibilitie: of good citizens ready to take their places in the modern industrial world. The annual open-house heic; each spring, displaying the projects of all classes, is proof of the success of the boys and their teachers in achieving their goals. I Mr. Stilwell explains a Vacuum Tube Volt Meter 30 IVlr. Hart demonstrates machine usage Metal cutting-piecislon work Checking out an automobile motor 31 Tf m . i. L HW ' -Bg Drafting is an exacting course Individual printing jobs teach valuable techniques «9b. ' « S E H ' .awKt ■■ ' , n . B. iflRui B B ' 1 • ' rr ■ V. , iM il l Ik ' ' t imitM ma ' - r uM r lair ' " 1. :XE« IH 3 ' -«»ir. 3 txL Br, ' " .;:;, 1 P ■.. a The finishing touches on a w oodworking project Printing-fundamental to the preservation of other arts 32 The building trades class works on the house they built Hanging doors Finishing the interior The finished product 33 Physical fitness through wrestling Mr. Jackson discusses the mechanics of driving Girls learn coordination and cooperation in gym class COORDINATING . . . At EHS we believe in physical fitness as well as mental ability. Physical Education classes promote physical growth well being, poise, and coordination. Health credit is required for graduation in Indiana so two classes are offered. Our driver training course, consisting of three instructors, three cars, produces skilled teen-age drivers. 34 Wl l if iiii B IS " 1 111 . ACTIVITIES j i m MM " - im w , L g .1, " ! Vile remember dubs and fun... Activities enlivened tine routine of the school day. As we worked together, we made many friends. They gave us many lasting memories. Memories of club meetings, parties, dances . . . money-making projects, posters, spaghetti suppers . . . contests, rehearsals, try-outs . . . concerts, plays, performances . . . Friday, and the Weekly . . . What we remember most about activities is how our sponsors, teachers worked with us to make our activities successful and how proud we were when we achieved that success. 35 ,«« student Council president, Fred Martin, with our two foreign students - Susie and Liz. STUDENT COUNCIL Discussing problems . . . putting up posters . . . selling Blazer hats and sweatshirts . . . sponsoring projects-these kept the many members of Student Council active. Under the sponsorship of Miss IVlcKeehan and Mr. Kauffman, the Student Council met every other Monday, second, third, or sixth hours. The Student Council sponsored two Foreign Students this year, established a Hall Monitor System, and a Homeroom Program System was also provided. In addition, they sponsored the Basketball Queen elections. The two outstanding projects of the year were the Work Day on April 11 and the Anti-Noise and Clean-Up Week held in February. 1st row: George Hubartt. Tom Estill, Tom Voder, Phil Miller, Vmce Terlep, Scott Miller, Dennis Elsen, Randy Erb, Bud Biddiecome, John Raymer, Greg Bloom. 2nd row: Diane Borneman, Nancy Hughes, Beverly Grove, Barb Eads, Vicki Hyde, Pat Bundy, Sue Havlish, Kathy Sartorius, Elsje Overdiik, Linda Diley. Kathy Bushong, Nancy Wise, David Pancost. 3rd row: Pam Miller, Anne Matzke, Sally Harris. Sue Lambo, Mitzi Sarantos, Linda Livengood, Mary Lott. Nancy Paoletti, Brenda Kulo, John Nelson, Bob Harmony. Dave Cain, Kerry Phillips. 4th row: Brenda Baker, Linda Van Doren, Jerry Achberger, Victor Smith, Adrian Powell, Lisbelh van ' t Hooft, Marcia Pearman, Sharon Stock, Lynn Temple, Elizabeth Judson, Julie Sites. Sth row: Carolyn Sechrist. Judy Kulp. Jeff Cain, Mary Ann Cormican, Mary Ellen Pletcher, Candy Bender, Susan Kirts, Kathy Murphy, Cindy Buss, Bev Wilson. Sth row; Jan Kmcheloe, Chuck Richardson, Tom Pletcher, John Ash, Babs Compton, Jan Bauer, Connie Cook, Barb New. 7th row: Ginny Miller, Delores Jump. Nancy Gripe, Mike Franger 36 student Council workday-A community project Anti-Noise and Clean-up week at EHS was promoted by Student Council Officers (.efi to right) Carolyn Sechrist, Secretary: Tom Petcher. Treas- urer; Fred Martin, President; Chuck Richardson, Sergear.t-at-Arms; Randy Erb, Vice President 37 -rJ rrssBisss Officers: (left to right) Vickj Harrison. Treasurer; Chuck Richardson, President; Nancy Hughes, Secretary; Robert Rebar, Vice-President. NATIONAL HONOR SOCIETY " To create an enthusiasm for scholarship, to stimulate a desire to render service, to promote worthy leadership, and to encourage the development of character in the students of Elkhart High School " -was the purpose of the National Honor Society. The 60 members of N.H.S. met with Mr. Willis and Mrs. McCasland. The N.H.S. performed a worthwhile tutoring project, and sponsored a Fish Fry to raise money for a scholarship. The N.H.S. recognized Brotherhood Week with an assembly and a display in Ziesels ' window. An Easter Egg Hunt was held for the under- privileged children. The final program of the year was Initiation Ceremony held May 4th for the new members. Irene Waltner (left, standing) chairman of the NHS tutoring committee, answers a question from Lmda Burnham (bottom, left). Also standing are Bob Rebar, Vice-Presi ' lent, and Chuck Richardson, President. 1st row: Murray Sandburg, Mark Watson, Mike Addison, Bill Searcy, Bob Burden, Gar Ridenour, Steve Pletcher, and Randy Erb. 2nd row: Carol Kneile, Christine Hendrie, Clark Miller, Gordon McQuere, Linda Baker, Charlene Di- Camillo. Sandy Young. Janet Stone, Ann Marohn. 3rd row: Brenda Cocanower, Barb Kern, Kathy Helbig, Diane Bachert, Carolyn Wine, Janet Wynn, Linda Diley. Vickie Harirson. Mary Ann Cormican. Jeff Cain. 4th row: Candy Burger. Barb Paff, Tom LeFevre, Dave Wildman, Scott Pealer, Bob Everly, Kirby Lehman. Jim Paulsen. Nancy Hughes. 5th row; Carolyn Sechrist, Melodic Miller, Barb Bickel, Beth Guina, Greg Yoder, Fred Martin, Tom Miller. 6th row: Anne Mathew, Ellen DeLoe, Jeanette Kirts, Kris Ronzone, Timm Rinehart, Larry Deputy. 7th row: Linda Burnham, Beth McClure, Sue Thrapp. Nancy Fritz, Jane MacRae 38 1st row: Karen Maloney, Mary Wenger, Bev Wilson, Mary Ann Simons, Sue Havllsh, Sue KIrts, Becky Smith, Pam Miller, Judy Bov ser. 2nd row: Mr. Larry Dennis (sponsor), Irene Waltner, Delia Martens, Dave Bjornstad, Margaret Chaffee, Jeanette Kirts, Gordon McQuere, Adrian Powell. 3rd row: Sue Griffin, Donna Hallauer, Sue Fisher, Bob Rebar, Tom Yoder, Leslie Kleiner, Laurie Barrett, Mr. James Floyd (sponsor), Mr. Galen Wenger (sponsor). 4th row: Fred Martin, Bud Biddlecome, John Raymer, Brian Rohleder, Bill McDowell, Tom Estok, Nona Biszinger, Mary Filippinj. Stand- ing: Barb Kern, President N. F. L. (Speech) ' To encourage an(d reward excellence in speech " was the purpose of the National Forensic League. Sponsored by Mr. Wenger, Mr. Floyd, and Mr. Dennis, the speech club entered many contests. Their biggest achievement was placing five entrants in the top ten places in the Purdue H. S. Legislative Assembly. On February 1, the club members were hosts for a district speech contest; later they entered the Sectional Speech Tourney and placed third. They served the school by doing the morning announcements, introducing assembly speakers, and producing two radio shows each week on WTRC and WCMR. Officers: Becky Smith, Secretary: Bill McDowell. Vice-President; Barb Kern, President: Timm Rinehart, Treasurer: Pam Miller, Secretary 39 Officers: Dave Cam, Secretary; Gary Nicfiols, Treasurer; Denny Elsen. Presrdent; John Zience, Vice President BOYS ' LEAGUE To represent the boys of EHS . . . to maintain a good attitude among the boys . . . to discuss matters which concern the boys . . . make Boys ' League a fine organization. The Advisory Council met twice a month with IVlr. Rogers to discuss problems and make plans. This year Boys ' League sponsored an assembly on February 6th in which Phil Eskew spoke. At Tourney time, the Boys ' League sponsored the Boys ' Cheerblock. The final event of the year was the Sadie Hawkins dance in April, held in cooperation with the Girls ' League. The Boys ' Cheerblock: Sectional Spirit The Advisory Council: (l-r) Standing: Denny Elsen (president). Gary Nichols, Harry Palmer, Mike Cooper, Dave Cain. Seated: Scott Williams, Tom Yoder, Dick Paulen, Mike Franger, John Ash, Bruce Myers, Bill Frost 40 The Advsory Council: 1st row: Kris Ronzone, Bev Billings, Marty Twynham, Marcia Pearman, Susie K ' rts, Mary Ann Co-m can (pres dentj. 2-0 row: Lynn Temple, Sue Kintner, Ann MacRae, Nancy Hughes, Nancy Crioe, Jenny Prugh, Babs Comntcn, Martha Gowdy, Connie Ccok. 3rd low: Beth Guina, Part! Mark, Ann Collins, Diane Borneman, Dee Heminway, Kay Attwater, Candy Bender, Fat Bundy, Sue Lambo, Mitzi Sarantcs, Vicki Har- rison, Barb Bickel, Sue McGary, Patty Elliott, Sue Maurer GIRLS ' LEAGUE " To bring the girls closer together, to create fellowship and school spirit, to help girls with their problems " -were the outstanding goals of Girls ' League. Girls ' League membe rship, with Miss Gookin as the sponsor, included every girl at EHS. Many committees and the Advisory Council carried on the work, such as charitable projects. Crackerbarrel sessions were held to discuss special problems. Coke parties for Juniors and Sophomores were held. Girls ' Leagie finished the year with two special senior programs: the Senior Style Show on April 22 and the Senior Vesper Service on May 24. The Kid Party-an annual Girls ' League event Officers: Pam Mark. Secretary; Candy Bender, Treasurer; Beth Ann Guina, Vice President; Mary Ann Cormican, President 41 Officers: Judy Swartzell, President; Joan Price, Secretary; Judy Longley, Vice President; Mike Addison, Treasurer The school bookstore, operated by FTA members FUTURE TEACHERS " The purpose of Future Teachers of America is to acquaint the students with the teaching profession and to interest them in teaching as a profession. " The 24 members of Future Teachers Club met regularly and had a variety of programs including films, speakers, and discussions. Mr. Hartzler was the sponsor. The Future Teachers had many projects during the school year. They operated a bookstore for the students, publicized the teaching profession through articles in the Pennant and bulletin board displays. A Teachers ' Tea was held in the fall. They gave special recognition to the teachers during American Education Week. Some of the members of Future Teachers attended a State Convention and a District Convention in the fall, and a State Convention in the spring. FTA entertains the faculty with punch and cookies 42 Tourney time and Triple L ' s " E " carnation sales Officers: Carol Kneile, Secretary; Mary Schuler, Treasurer; Pat Costello, Vice-President; Peg Christ- ner, Program Ctiacrman; Kathi Bushorg, President TRIPLE L Loyalty . . . leadership motto of Triple L. learning is the The Triple L, with a membership of twenty- five, is a Service Club to both the school and the community. Under the sponsorship of Mrs. Watson and Miss Kunkle, Triple L met the first and third Tuesdays of the month at 4:15. They had a film, speaker, or planned projects at their meetings. Triple L began with an instal ' ation and pot luck supper held in the fall. Throughout the year the members decorated a bulletin board on second floor, ushered at concerts, rang bells on the Dime Lines, and helped at Westview Rest Home. This year the Triple L bought Annuals for the Foreign Students and sold carnations at Basketball Sectional time. " Put your dime on the line " 43 smrmtmrt ' International Club members hear speakers representing many lands INTERNATIONAL CLUB " To promote understanding between the language students and an appreciation of all countries represented by the language department " was the purpose of the newly formed International Club. The language teachers sponsored the International Club which met the third Thursday of every month. At each meeting a business meeting was held followed by an entertaining and educational program. The programs included a talk by Susanne Konig, one of the foreign students, slides and Spanish films. The International Club presented a scho ' arship to an EHS language student and held an " International Night " at the end of the year. Officers: llona Biszirger, President; Melody Niblock, Secretary-Treasurer; Marty Twynham. Vice-President 44 Panel discussions and guest speakers help promote the goals of Bible club BIBLE CLUB To learn more about the Bible ... to share Christian faith ... to develop Christian leadership of the members-were the goals of the Bible Club. The Bible Club, with Mr. Hartzler as sponsor, met every first and third Thursday of the month at 4:15. An average of fifteen members first conducted club business, then had discussions on various topics and heard interesting speakers. Many members of the Bible Club participated in the local Youth For Christ activities. This year the Bible Club distributed Universal Bible Study material to the Public Library and the School Library. Officers: Marilyn Billey, Secretary- Treasurer; Maria Miller, Vice-President; (Seated) Steve Niece, President 45 ®% ds»,i ' . fiip aisi sasj cGSfs Officers: Michele Donovan, President; Rosa Harris, Treasurer ; Kris Ronzone, Vice-President; Georgia Palumbo, Secretary PEP CLUB " Send them to their doom " ; " It ' s a bird, it ' s a plane, it ' s Mr. B. on a flame " ; " The Devils think they ' re hot, but when the Blazers get through they ' ll smoulder " -posters like these which encourage school spirit were put up in the halls by the Pep Culb. Under the sponsorship of Mr. Dannheiser, the sixty members met every Monday night at 4:15 to plan inspirational, spirited, and humorous Pep Sessions and decorate the school. The Pep Club helped plan the half-time show when the Homecoming and Basketball Queens were crowned. Throughout the year, Pep Club worked hard to increase our school spirit and promote interest and sportsmanship for our sport program. Decorating the halls before games— the Pep Club ' s job Pep sessions encouraged our teams and promoted school spirit 46 The members of Amateur Rado Club, studying a special type of transmitting tube. Seated: Clark Miller, Barbara Bickel, Doug Fetters. Diane Bach- ert, Don Curtis, Ron Curtis. Standing: Ms. Rohrer (sponsor), Jim Milch, Dave Marohn. Tom Gamble, Joe Corrado, Randy Pnce, Hugh Jaeger AM. RADIO CLUB K9IXS A field day each June ... a hobby show in IVlarch . . . radio contests, radio licenses, radio training classes-these kept the members of the Amateur Radio Club busy. Meeting every Tuesday, the club encourages members to obtain their F.C.C. amateur licenses (fourteen now hold these licenses). They worked on equipment, demonstrated new techniques and kept their communication system ready for any emergency. At Christmas the club sent 200 messages overseas to friends and relatives of EHS students and faculty. This year the club is sponsoring three new junior high clubs and initiating the new member training program. Officers: Clark Miller, President; Gordon McQuere, Secretary; Jim Milch, Vice President; Hugh Jaeger, Treasurer 47 Officers: Martha Lacy, President; Betsy Terlep, Secretary; Bill Andreson, Vice-President; Curtis DuVall, Treasurer FUTURE MEDICAL CAREERS Hosiptal work . . . gifts for underprivileged children . . . films about medical careers . . . speakers, trips, special projects-this club was busy and purposeful. Members were seriously interested in some phase of medical career. The club helped them find out more about these careers. Sponsored by the school nurse, Miss Bender, the club members carried out some form of service: at the hospital, the Rehabilitation Center, the health centers of the community. 1st row? Debby Mead. Betty Kern. 2nd row: Sharon Crebbs. Donna Reese, Martha Lacy. 3rd row: Sheila Whitmer, Barbara Kurtz, Betsy Terlep 48 Blazer license plates were sold by Decca members at tourney time DECA Raising money . . . taking part in school and community affairs . . . listening to speakers on tine subjects of marketing and distribution-these kept the DECA Club members busy. Students in merchandising courses formed the membership of the DECA Club (the Distributive Education Clubs of America). The group was divided into tvi o clubs: juniors and seniors. They met during class time every Friday. Mr. Addison was their sponsor. At the end of the year, all the employers with whom DECA members have worked were entertained at a banquet, at which awards were presented. Margaret Neff: 3rd hour President. Alan Geerts: 4th hour President. Gail Koporc: 2nd hour President. Ellen Leasor: 6th hour President Senior officers: Jean Cour, Vice-Presidenti Sandy Rink, Secretary; Dick Wright, Treasurer; Alan Geerts, President 49 Snr ' »- " V h •»■»■■ [ Julio Rivera (sponsor), Fred Stout, Kenny IVlapes, Dan Wiseman, Harry Snyder, Dan Taylor, John Randall, Larry Cunningham Hl-Y " To create, maintain, and extend througliout the home, school, and community, high standards of Christian character " is the purpose of the Hi-Y. IVlembers are organized in two groups. They met at the Y.IVl.C.A. on the first and third Thursdays of each month, with their sponsor, Julio Rivera. Hi-Y members served the school, by ushering at games; the Y.M., by helping with projects; and the community by assisting in drives and in charitable projects (like the Salvation Army work.) Dan Wiseman, Vice-President; Dan Taylor, President; Fred Stout, Treasurer; Kenny IVlapes, Secretary 50 Y-TEENS Building fellowship among girls . . sponsoring service projects . . . having fun . . . learning the right way in life -were the activities of the Y-Teens. The Y-Teens met at the Y.W.CA. every Tuesday night and had a short business meeting followed by some kind of program. The 75 members of Y-Teens were busy during the year making favors for the hospital, sponsoring car washes, bake sales, paper drives, and working on the Dime Lines. Y-Teens sponsored two outstanding projects this year. For the first time, they adopted Retarded Children from Elkhart. Their final projects of the year were the Spring Swing on April 4th and a Recognition Service in May. Spring Swing Queen and Court: Jeff Cain, Mary Ann Cormican, Jeff Sotebeer, Judy Kulp, Greg Yoder, Judy Zellmer, Judy Huggins. Bob Meyers 1st row Maureen Skinner, Diane Wilson, Kathy Brown, Carol Mitchell, Ginny Miller. Amy Nelson, Jean Stedry, Joann Schuster. 2nd row: Lynn Russell. Liz Van ' t Hooft, Barb Reglein, Judy Zellmer, Judy Huggins, L.nda Gillespie, Melody Maier. 3rd row: Janet Platz. Cindy Wells, Debbie Kohl. Joann Johnson, Charlene Hughes. 4th row: Christ! Chaddock, Carolyn Ambrose, Sandy Rupel, Linda Burnham, Beth Ann Guina 51 Spirited volleyball games in GAA G. A. A Learning to play all kinds of games . . . learning to apply sportsmanship to life . . . enjoying sports activities of all kinds — these are the activities of the Girls ' Athletic Association. Forty girls met with Miss Kendall each Tuesday and Thursday after school. Besides their sports activities, the members also worked on Dime Lines, carried out Christmas charitable projects and enjoyed social affairs. In the fall several members attended District and State leadership camps; in December they attended a sports clinic in Plymouth; this spring they held the plaque playday (where the third- year girls received awards for participating), and as a final event of the year, the Awards Banquet, in June. Officers: Pat Shrack, President; Pat Detwiler, Secretary; Cheryl Olinger, Vice-President; Janet Zeiger, Secretary Absent was Martha Lacy: Treasurer 52 VARSITY CLUB " To organize the athletes and set up a code for them to follow " -was the major purpose of the Varsity Club. The fifty members of Varsity Club met with Mr. Silicott, the sponsor. During the meeting, discussions were held concerning sports and p ' ans were made for activities. In April Varsity Club members had a party. They presented a scholarship to an eligible athlete. Some of the Varsity Club members worked on the Dime Line this year. Otficeri: Mark Fessenden, President; Steve Card, Vice-PreSident; Vaughn Nickell. Treasurer; Greg Yoder. Secretary 1st row: Bill Willis, Steve Dukes, Gary Frey, Tom Christner, Dennis Dipert, Eric Lough Pete Shaw. Mark Fessenden. 2nd row: Tom Adams, Gary Nichols, Greg Yoder, Vince Burnstine, Vic Burson, John Pelton, Mike Cooper. 3rd row: Bill Frost, Stan Gill. Dave Dennis Routson, Randy Erb, Neil Shank, Jeff Conn, Scott Miller, Vaughn Ni Franger, Gordon Sinning, Ted Reasoner, Ron Davis, Howard Babcock, Dick Paul Zience man. Stan Barhams. Dennis Hooley. Steve Fletcher. Steve Gard. Vince Terlep. Jim McFarland. Dean Foster. Tir " at,:„ = H, mm Rhinehart. Bob rty vveuge lum McQueen. Bob Burden, ickeii. 4tn row: Bob Watson. Ron Mathis. Clarence Clarkson. Mike len. Kraig Kessler, Dick Pipher. Chuck Richardson. Dick Penrod, John ,„.„ ,, .. ..„ .uw: Dill rrusi, aiaii uiii, Dave Hunh. Doug Brown, Terry Wedge To Shank, Jeff Conn, Scott Miller, Vaughn Nickell. 4th 53 1st row: Gary Nichols, Dick Pipher, Bill Frost. Bob Swartz. 2nd row: Greg Bloom. Mcke Erwin. 3r[J row: Steve Bloom, John Pelton, Frank Baylor. Rolhc Erb. Tom Adams, Doug Brown, Bob Watson, Dennis Rout- son, Louie Lytell Dana Homo, Bob Evans, Iverson Grove, Cindy Fair, Bill Forsythe, Mr. Byrd (SDonsor), Tom Kauffman, Tom Tucker, Ken Troyer WEIGHT-STRENGTH Demonstrations . . . work-outs . . . these kept the ambitious Atlases of the Weight-Strength Club busy. The forty club members ' chief concern was muscle-building- in the right way. They spent club time in learning how to train properly, by using weights and isometrics with their sponsor Mr. Janzaruk. CHESS CHECKERS " It ' s your move " . . . " Checkmate " . . . " Got ya " ... on Tuesdays and Thursdays a group of boys met to play chess and checkers with Mr. Byrd. The club members served the school by ushering at games, and by carrying out some charitable and civic projects. RIFLE CLUB " To promote safe handling of fire arms and shooting practice " is the purpose of Rifle Club. The 76 members of the Rifle Club met with Mr. Morgan and Mr. Bolton, as their sponsors. During the fall and spring the Sectional and Regional matches were held. standing: Roger Grossman. Rav Booth, John G ' bson, M ' ke Botts, Norm Klopfenstein. John Wegrich, Charles Huckleberry, Mark Bryant, Quenten Yoder, Frank Smole, Mr. Morgan (sponsor). Seated: Dan Taylor, John Kibiger, Ed Smith, Janet Wynn, Candy Burger, Trena Gall, Judi Schil- bach. Monte Riggs, Tom Flanders 54 GRAPHIC ARTS To learn the fundamentals of taking and developing pictures - this is the purpose of the Graphic Arts group, which met with Mr. Wagner. The club studied techniques of photography at their meetings. STAGE CRAFT Fixing lights . . . designing sets . . . painting these are some of the activities of the Stage Craft organization. Mr. James Brinson was the sponsor. Y-DANCE COUNCIL The Y-Dance Council organizes informal dances, making the regulations, for the high school students which are held throughout the year at the YMCA. The formal dance of the year was the annual Cotillion held in January. Carl Harrison demonstrates a piece of equipment to the other members of Graphic Arts club Left to right: Tim Williams, Mr. Brinson (soonsor), Phil Marjason, Verne Searer, Chuck Forgey, Bob Huff. Chuck Andrews. Dan Darling, Jerry Bridenstine Standing- Nancy Wise. Seated left to right: Kay Eng.es. Marsha Speraw. Kathy Goldsberry. Terry Whittaker. Al ' ce Bergh, Patsy Wright. Cindy Crain. Suzie Kirts. Standing: Robert Rebar. Tom Bettcher. Jeff Cam. Tom Voder, Steve Clem 55 Cleaning up the stage, one of the Thespian projects THESPIANS Encouraging all forms of dramatic arts . . . rehearsing . . . attending plays . . . presenting dramatic material in the school and the com- munity -these were the activities of Thespians. The Thespians met every second and fourth Monday of the month at 6:00 to discuss coming events and present a program. Mrs. Strain was the sponsor. During the year the Thespians presented readings and plays to the homerooms and various organizations in the community. On April 25 the Thespians attended a play, HOW TO SUCCEED IN BUSINESS in Chicago. They held a Stage Work Day on January 18. In the spring, the Thespians presented a play, HELLO OUT THERE, and ended the year with a Thespian Banquet. The Thespians ' outstanding achievement this year was the sponsorship of the All School Play, INHERIT THE WIND. Officers: Jeanette Kirts, Treasurer; Jim Haas, Sergeant-at-Arms; Susan Kirts, Secretary; Linda Baker, Vice-President; Nancy Fritz, Secretary; Candy Burger, President 56 The trial ALL SCHOOL PLAY The All School Play, INHERIT THE WIND, by Jerome Lawrence and Robert E. Lee, was presented on February 21st. The play was a dramatization of figures and situations of a trial battled between William Jennings Bryan and Clarence Darrow over the teachings of Charles Darwin in the classroom. The main characters included Timm Rinehart as HENRY DRUMMOND; Kirby Lehman as MATTHEW HARRISON BRADY; Kathy Rinehart as RACHEL BROWN; Bud Biddlecome as BERTRAM GATES; and John Raymer as E. K. HORBECK. Others included Bob Everly as MEEKER; Gerry Nielson as the REVEREND JEREMIAH BROWN; Irene Waltner as MRS. BRADY, Tom LePevre as the JUDGE, and Dick Woodkey as the MAYOR. The director, Mrs. Jack Strain, was aided by student directors Andy Pike and Diane Bachert. Bob Huff designed the set and Dan Darling directed lighting. Is this your ancestor? " Hot Dogs, ho-o-o-o-t Dogs 57 HHHH npnmBH r iilU J|L p H pppv m | f Si p . r H The entire cast The detective begins his interrogation JUNIOR CLASS PLAY On April 10 the Junior Class presented TEN LITTLE INDIANS, a mystery by Agatha Christie. The action of the play revolved around ten people who had been invited to a mansion on an island only to be killed one at a time by a homicidal ma niac. The cast included Bill Teal as ROGERS; Pam Clipp as MRS. ROGERS; Richard Blake as FRED MARRACOTT; Lana Guy as VERA CLAYTHORNE; Jim Haas as PHILIP LONBARD; Roger Conant as ANTHONY MARSTON; Jim Young as WILLIAM BLORE; Tom Fribley as GENERAL MACKENZIE; Pam Warrick as EMILY BRENT; Tim Trotter as SIR LAWRENCE WARGRAVE; and Chuck Mann as DR. ARMSTRONG. The director, Mrs. Jack Strain, was assisted by Susan Fisher, student director; Chuck Forgey, stage crew director; Judy Tutt, props manager and Chuck Andrews, lighting. Just before the mystery is solved 58 SENIOR CLASS PLAY The Senior Class Play, THE MOUSE THAT ROARED, was presented in the EHS auditorium on November 2, 1963, at 8:00. The play deals with the tiny country of Grand Fenwick which finds itself in a position requiring a declaration of war upon the United States. The situation is resolved by the fearless leadership of the tiny country ' s chief forest ranger, Tully Bascon. A ridiculous plot plus Tully ' s farcial maneuvers provide hilarious entertainment. The Fenwickian Army The main characters included Timm Rinehart as TULLY BASON, Kirby Lehman as COUNT MOUNTJOY, Sharon Hart as GLORIANA THE TWELFTH, Richard Woodkey as DAVID BENTER, Mike Bender as PROFESSOR KOKINTZ, Scott Pealer as MR. BESTON, and Tom LeFevre as THE PRESIDENT OF THE UNITED STATES. The entire cast included 35 members. The faculty director of the Play was Mrs. Jack Strain, our EHS dramatics teacher. Candy Burger was the student director, and Verne Searer headed the stage crew, with Linda Baker as Production Co-ordinator. Rehearsing Prisoners, soldiers, and the Duchess 59 " Pop " Gowdy EHS choir director m o P Choir members make Christmas concert ■ decorations 60 CHOIR Activities for the EHS Choirs started with Choir Camp at Epworth Forest in September and continued right through IVlay to Baccalaureate. December was a month of concerts for all the choirs. The Christmas Concert was presented on December 12 and 14 with a Matinee on Friday the 13th. IVlusic by our own Bruce Hemingway was used at this concert. A few weeks later all the choirs went caroling. The Concert Choir was featured on NBC radio and taped a Christmas program for WSJV-TV given on Christmas Day. The choir members had no rest for Local, District, and finally State Solo and Ensemble Contests came in January and February. The junior high choir combined with the four senior high choirs for a Choral Festival in February. In March the Concert Choir and Mixed Chorus joined the Band to present " Finlandia " on the Winter Concert of the Band and Orchestra. This was follower by a trip to Chicago by the Concert Choir during spring vacation. A Concert by the Chicago Symphony and dinner at the Old Spinning Wheel were highlights of the trip. The mixed Chorus, Girls ' Choir, and Concert Choir traveled to LaPorte in April to join in the 4 school Choir Festival directed by Weston Noble. LaPorte, Michigan City and Goshen were the other choirs represented. In May came the Elks Party for the Music Department. The Spring Concert came next with such music as " Jesu, Priceless Treasure " by Bach, " Selections from the ' Merry Widow ' " " Cole Porter on Stage " . The year wound up with the Choir Banquet and Baccalaureate services. Our thanks go to Pop Gowdy, our director, and Mrs. Kambs, our accompanist, for making this a successful year. standing: Ron Bacon. 1st row: Larry Cunningham. 2nd row: Alice Bergh, Peggy Bosstick, Ray Mann. 3rd row: Marge Kreiss, Bruce Hem- ingway, Joel Bacon, Dick Rush. 4th row: Pat White, Janet Stone. Pam Mark 61 A4 A 4 A 4 A i 4 i 4r jT X j S4 3.M. § ■t GZ m lIlAniC Gloria Alston, Carolyn Ambrose, Rita Beiger, Nancy Berger, Sue Bergman, June Billet, Lynda Birt, Hilda Brawley, Ills Vl1UrU5 Pat Bundy, Paula Burke, Elaine Chism, Mary Ellen Cutshaw, Carol Qiehl, Sandy DuCharme, Delcena Edelman, Coleen Ernsberger, Linda Gaines, Ellen George, Vibletta Goodman, Carolyn Green, Kattiy Harvey, Natalie Hess, Margo Jackson, Gail Johnson, Leslie Kleiner. Debbie Kohl, Sandy Laughman, Carol Losee, Pamela Mark, Louise Martin, Nancy Maurer, Kathy McMichael, Dianne Mochamer, Sharon Moore, Nancy Nelson, Sue Pownall, Terrie Rice, Rosemar ' e Rock, Patricia Schoen, Carol Scoville, Jean Sears, Donna Sesenbaugh, Donna Schrock, Maryann Simons, Linda Smith, Linda Snell, Donna Snyder, Phyllis Saroull, Kathy Stupak, Diana Swisher, Harriet Ulis, Carlotta Underwood, Corrie Voskuil, Janice Welch. Jacqueline Wenclatf, Simone Windbigler, Patricia Yoder, Pat Frazier (members are listed alphabetically) m m X x X ill - , , i " -i Mi te-iui Jp ij ' ll Girls Choir Phyllis Bailey, Tina Bonds, Carolyn Books, Judy Bosstick, Kay Bowman, Bonnie Brown, Betsy Brusman, Cassandra Can- trell, Susan Chaney, Pam Clipp, Jenette Coleman, Marie Conrad, Joyce Davidson, Ann Doyle, Cameron Dunnick, Barbara Eads. Heloise Fletcher, Ellen Gongwer, Marilyn Grose, Barbara Hayes, Dorothy Hill, Bettie Holliday, Joann Hollingsworth, Pam Holmes, De- lores Jump, Susan Kennell, Valerie Kline, Kathy Kollat, Che-ry Loney, Phyllis Lomis, Karen Maloney. Karen Martin, Sandra McCollough, Barbara McCubbin. Georgeann Miller, Marcia Morgan, Ann Morlan, Janet Murphy. Sharon O ' Hara, Betty Parker, RuthAnne Pollock, Marilyn Shellenberger, Barbara Shepard, Karen Shreiner, Verna Stemm, Peggy Stowe, Tonda Trindle, Soma Troyer, Judi Truex, Peggy Turner, Janet Warner, Nancy Yoder, Marilyn Zbranek (members are listed alphabetically) 62 «. 9, •X S t f ft .4i. »0 « «• » ' v.. ixed Chorus Joel Bacon, Brenda Baker, Martha Barbonur, Rita Beron, Beverly Billings, llona Bissinger, Susan Blackwell, Judy Bowser, Mary Bremer, Sandy Brooks, Robert Brown. Beth Bruckert, Valerie Chilcote Herb Cleveland, Margaret Coatney, Gerald Croop, Harold Croop, Don Delaney, Jack Doke, Jeff Donovan, Chuck Drake, Jon Evans, Pat Flanders, John Geiger, Nancy Goeller, Kathy Goldsberry, Robert Grout, Sharon Hendrie, Mike Hochstetler, Dana Homo, Becky Hudson, Linda Hunn, Eugene Jackson, Bennie John- son, Sue Kintner, Kenneth Knepoer, Karin Koehn, Becky Lacy, Steve Leatherman, Mary Lefforge, Linda Long. Urban Lovelady, Mike Lyeria, Kathy Lynch, Susan Mann, Julie Matchette, Sandra McBrier, Jim McCormick, Susan Medrea, Phil Miller, Ronald Millsans, Linda Mihart, Harold Noffsinger. Gail Ogle, Roby Paul, Marcey Pearman, Bill Reglein, Phil Replogle, Mary Ann Roberts, Ronald Schultz, Susan Scott, Tom Searcy, Tom Shelly, Kath- leen Stalter, Barbara Stone, Doug Thompson, Clint Wheeler, Cynthia Williams, Tom Wilson, Rhonda Wolff, Ruth Work, Enc Yoder. Deane Zellmer, Christine Warning (members are listed alphabetically) The EHS choirs participate in three types of activities: concerts, contests and festivals. Many of the students participate in informal concerts; but, the major concerts are in the fall and spring. Concerts involve individual preparation on the part of the students on their own, and in ensembles from other schools. In addition to the concerts and festivals, choirs have several informal parties, like the one pictured on the right. The concert over, the kids relax at the party 63 EHS Pep Band performing at half-time Hard at work, Mr. Davies and Mrs. Bisson r;:. " S;,c= " .r " „ ' S ' : ' s: " »r;„r- ' tr.7.r».™, w; ' ™-„ " % ' .: " i« ' " " - ' . ' r„.. " s- " - ' " " " ■ " " Miller, Tom Gamble. Judy Heinhuis. Martha Gowdy, Sharon Stahl, D.ane Minsel, Jim Higgins, Paul Wilmot, David Lennox, Debbie Berkshire, Carol 64 ORCHESTRA The EHS Symphony Orchestra was especially fine this year, and had more honors than ever. The Autumn Concert in November set the Orchestra in full swing for the year. Music by Delius, Mozart, Tschaikowsky and Rodgers was featured in the program along with a fine sophomore soloist. In December the Orchestra joined with the EHS Choirs for the Christmas Concert. They were led by Bruce Hemingway in one of his own compositions. In January came the District Solo and Ensemble Contest and in February, the State Contest with many members placing first. A month later the Orchestra joined the Symphonic Band to present a concert at the Bloomington Campus of Indiana University at the invitation of the I.U. Music School. The State Contest in Goshen, was followed with the Elks Party and a trip to Chicago in May. Again in May, the Orchestra joined the choirs to present the Spring Concert. Two weeks later came the final concert The Orchestra Cabinet (l-r) (seated) Nancy Fritz, president; standing: Karen McDowell, vice president; Scott Miller, boys ' social chairman; Martha Gowdy, girls ' social chairman; Maria Miller, secretary-treasurer with Tschaikowsky ' s " Capuiccio Italien " , Student Conductor, Dan Darling, and the Senior soloists. Haines. String Bass: John Webster, Pamela Miller, David Bjornstad, Janet Danforth, Patty Elliott, Jennifer Berry. Andy Jackson, Jacqualme Danner. Flutes: Claudia Bloom, Janice Dudley, Ann Frank, Susan Thrapp, Charlene Zimmerman. Bass Clarinet: Linda Baker. Oboe: Sharon Lesher, Lucille Olinghouse, Sherrie Wentzel, Peggy Wiltrout. Bassoon: Margaret Chaffee, Tom Estill. Clarinet: Joyce Bricker, Jim Paulson, Gar R.denour. Tom Simpson. Cornet: Tom Bettcher, Michael Botts, Don Harris, Kenneth Nelson. French Horn: Pat Berkshire, Judith Bricker, John Echols, Jeanette Kirts, Carol Ritz, Bill Teal. Trombone: David DuMond, Stephen Niece, Jim Penn, Ronald Stoll. Tuba: Charles Pressler. Percussion: Ellen DeLoe, Lee Remmel. Peggy Trafford, Mike Wells. 65 ELKHART HIGH SCHOOL SYMPHONIC BAND The EHS bands started out with a full schedule of half-time shows for the home football games. Rehearsals started the week before school started for most of the members. Among the half-time programs presented were the junior high Band show on Homecoming, the Senior lighted show and the pre-game performance for the state mythical championship game. The Band led a parade downtown to honor the team after this victory. The following week with a few trials and tribulations, the Band took up its new title of the EHS Symphonic Band to present the first concert of its season. Featured on the Autumn Concert along with the sophomore soloist was music by Verdi, Persichetti and Chadwick as transcribed by Mr. Howard Kilbert. The next morning the Band opened the ASBDA (American School Band Directors Association) Convention with music from the evening before and " Symphony for Band " by Siennicki. In February many of the Band members played in District and State Solo and Ensemble Contest. In March came the Winter Concert with a trio featured as soloists. Music included " La Procession Du Rocio " , " Overture to ' Benvento Cellini ' " , " Moon River " , and " Finlandia " with the Concert Choir and Mixed Chorus. In April the Band played at Indiana University with the Orchestra at the invitation of the I.U. Music School. Also that month was a taping session for nationwide use, the State Contest in Goshen and an assembly program at Pierre Moran School. In May came the Elks Party and a trip to Chicago. The Spring Concert, just two weeks before school closed, featured the Senior soloist. Student Director Chuck Pressler and such music as Liszt ' s " Les Prelides " . Marching in the Decoration Day Parade and playing for Commencement closed a very busy but rewarding year for the Symphonic Band. Many thanks go to Mr. Davies, the Symphonic Band and Orchestra director; Mr. Miethe, the Concert Band director, and Mrs. Bisson, our Music Secretary, for making this year one of our most rewarding ones. 66 ELKHART HIGH SCHOOL SYMPHONIC BAND Flute: Barbara Bickel, Marilyn Billey, Claudia Bloom, Janice Dudley, Ann Frank, Beverly Grove, Susan Kirts, Susan Mount, Jacque- line McLaughlin, Linda Rogers, Susan Thrapp, Judy Tutt, Charlene Zimmerman, Caria Zinn. Alto Clarinet; Lillian Sanders. Bass Clarinet: Linda Baker, Christine Hendrie, Joyce Getting. Oboe: Sharon Lesher, Carole Myers, Lucille Olinghouse, Sherrie Wentzel, Peggy Wiltrout. Bassoon: Margaret Chaffee, Tom Estill. Alto Saxophone: Roger Chapman, Lynn Lupoid, Linda Miller, John Paulen. Tenor Saxophone: Jerry Olinghouse. Baritone Saxophone: Jim Fuller. Clarinet: Cathy Ashley, Kay Atwater, John Bair, Joyce Bricker, Steve Crawford, Kay Egles, Lana Fedder, Susan Forsythe, Helen Higgins, Pamela Holmes, Mary Hunn, Elizabeth Judson, Cheryl Lee, Sue Marquess, Anne Matzke, Janet Miller, Janet Nowakowski, Jim Paulson, Gar Ridenour, Karen Risser, Tom Simpson, Ed Smith, Linda VanDoren, Cynthia Wells, Connie Yerke, Jackie Yoder, James Yousling. Cornet: Tom Bettcher, Michael Botts, Dave Bush, Tom Harman, Don Harris, Kenneth Leeth, Mike Leane, Charles Mann, DeVonne Murray, Kenneth Nelson, Ed Sawyer, Jim Young. French Horn: Pat Berkshire, Judith Bricker, Dan Darling, John Echols, Arman Habegger, Bruce Hemingway, Jeanette Kirts, Carol Ritz, Bill Teal. Trombone: Alex Anderson, David DuMond, Tom Fribley, Iverson Grove, Stephen Niece, Jim Penn, Suzie Stamp, Ron- ald Stoll, Bob Wiseman. Baritone: Bill Andresen, David Bjornstad, Jim Satterfield, Dan Wiseman, Richard Woodkey. Sousaphone: John Clark, Dennis Huff, John Neff, Charles Pressler. Percussion: Dana Ackley, Ellen DeLoe, Dennis Greiner, Jim Haas, Jerry Jacob- son, Todd Kendell, Mike Lerner, Roy Malitzke, Lee Remmel, Peggy Trafford, Mike Wells. String Bass: Pamela Miller, John Webster. Majorettes: Linda Morgan, Drum Major; Sharon Crebbs, Sharon Gerring, Cherryl Loney, Carol Mitchell, Diana Phillips, Sheryl Vetter ELKHART HIGH SCHOOL CONCERT BAND Ronald W. Miethe, Director Clarinets: Margaret Cocks, Claudia Farley, Sharon Kunkel, Mary Lusher, Margaret Mach, Dave Marohn, Cathy Osborn, Rosalie Over- field, Mary Jo Rice, Gwen Sawyer, Christine Selick, Linda Stump, Jenny Waldref, Tina Watson, Dennis Weldy, Jean Wilsey, Sue Wine- land. Flutes: Karen Sue Dygert, Robert Evans, Karen Harris, Sally Harris, Joanne Johnson, Cinda McFall, Marcia Richterman. Marti Twynham, Brenda Wetzel. Oboes: Louise Hoover, Glenna Miller. Bass Clarinets: Ruth Bardley, Linda Leeth, Mary Lott. Alto Saxo- phones: Nancy Brown, Judith Erickson, Dianne Walters, Jeanne Wright. Baritone Saxophone: Jon Rockenbaugh. Cornets: Steve Buck- ley, Larry Fluke, Dave Holmes, Terry Morehouse, Sue Osburn, Bill Parrott, Ronnie Sekora, Gary Stoll, Terry Whitmyer. French Horns: Edgar Aunins, Larry Roxy. Trombones: Bud Biddlecome, Brian Haut, Douglas Holdread, Ed Schumacher. Baritones: Charles Andrews, Charles Kreps, Hal Trout, Robert Neitzke. Sousaphones: Joe Borrelli, David Witcher, Tom Yoder. Percussion: Linda Fleschner, Lorna Kehr, Melody Niblock, John Paulsen, Craig Stiver, Pat Zimmerle. Brenda Cocanower, Editor, Anne Mathew, art editor, discuss art work PENNANT ANNUAL " We want our book to be extra-special, to truly represent EHS, a book the kids will be proud of. " These were the goals of the 1964 Pennant Annual Staff. Because high school plays such an important role in shaping our futures and gives us so much to remember, the theme " We remember Elkhart High " was chosen. The ' 64 annual, under the supervision of Miss Kelly, included many new features, such as: sub-division pages, a closing section, and the modern brown cover with brown and black printing. The staff for this year was: Editor, Brenda Cocanower; Picture Editor, Bob Holmes; Art Editor, Anne Mathew; Section Editors, Barbara Bickel, Carolyn Sechrist, Jackie LeCount, and Charlene Hughes; Business manager, George Bowers; assistant, Clark Miller; Sales Manager, Paul Wilnot; Assistant, Kit Monroe; Ad Manager, Carolynn Heiner. Many seniors helped in many ways; selling books, - selling ads, writing copy, typing. Susanne Veatch, Maria Cinelli, Irene Waltner, Janet Stone, Kathy Helbig, and Dan Bueter (on ads) were of special help. Section editors (seated): Charlene Hughes, Carolyn Sechrist, Bob Holmes (standing) Barb Bickel, Jackie LeCount discuss a layout 68 George Bowers, Clark Miller, Paul Wiltnot discuss an Annual Ad Poster Carolynn Heiner and Tim Boardman, discuss a picture in the ad section Larry Hitz, photographer; Kirby Lehman, sports editor, look at a negative 69 Sports: Mark Watson, editor; Don Bentz, assistant editor PENNANT WEEKLY The purpose of THE PENNANT WEEKLY is to publicize the events which occur at EHS. It is written and printed by students. Miss Kelly and Mr. Nellist supervise the editorial staff and Mr. Ulery, the printing classes. During the year the Weekly puts out approximately thirty issues including several special editions: the Christmas Issue, the blue and white tourney issue, the underclass issue in April, and the senior issue near the end of the year. The paper is self-supporting. Copies are sold for ten cents. Ads are solicited by the advertising staff to help pay for the expenses of production. THE PENNANT WEEKLY STAFF EDITOR-IN-CHIEF: ASSOCIATE EDITOR: ASSISTANT EDITORS: COPY EDITORS: FEATURE EDITORS: SPORTS EDITOR: ASSISTANT: BUSINESS MANAGER: ASSISTANT: Bob Rebar Vickie Hyde Carole Myers, Gerry Nielsen, Ann Kalman Dave Pancost, Jim Galbreath Karen Krumweide, Kris Ronzone Mark Watson Don Bentz Phil Walker Pete Kauffman ADVERTISING MANAGER: Tonya Culley PAGE THREE EDITORS: CIRCULATION MGR.: TYPISTS: PHOTOGRAPHERS: Pam Warrick, Caria Johnson Jane Norwood Enid Fonseca, Carol Grames, Pat Kalt Carl Harrison, Harry Hitz Editor: Bob Rebar, associate editor; Vickie Hyde, working with Ron Smeltzer, print shop press foreman A number of reporters, feature writers, sports writers and ad solicitors also worked on the paper. Pennants ' out-a customer, Mary Lyn Leone buys from Janey Norton, Circulation manager and helper Barb Sampers i 70 Business: Fhil Walker, manager; Pete Kauffman, assistant Cindy Mullins, assistant; Tonya Culley, ad manager Page 3 editors: Pam Warrick, Caria Johnson Carol Myers, assistant editor; Kris Ronzone, feature editor, Karen Krumweide, assistant 71 standing: Elsje Overt). jk ■ President. Seated: Janet Nowakowski, Ray Mann, Dave Cain, Chuck Richardson, Becky Hoffman, Barney Ash, Jeff Cain. Standing by mantel: Denny Elsen, Pete Sarantos JUNIOR ADVISORY COUNCIL Th e Superintendent of Parks and Recreation, Mr. Marl Cowen, organized the Junior Advisory Council of the Board of Parks and Recreation of Elkhart, Indiana in 1950. Five seniors, four juniors, and four sophomores of Elkhart High School compose the council with a senior as president. Through sponsorships when advisable, conferences, demonstrations, and other means to provide for the wise use of leisure time, the Council " promotes and extends activities, facilities, high ideals and ethics of conduct in all phases of leisure time in the City of Elkhart. " The Council works in cooperation with the Y-Dance Council to adopt the code of laws for conduct at dances. During vacation months in the summer, the Council sponsors dances which are held twice a week in one of the parks. Two specific activities of the Council included sponsorship of special activities of the Park and Recreation Department, and sponsoring of th e annual dinner of the Parks and Recreation. The Council is a member of the State Youth Association and attended the Governor ' s Conference on recreation in April. 72 SPORTS We remember games . . . We remember that Hammond game which meant the State Championship. We remember the Christmas cheerblock show. We remember the basketball tourneys, the pep sessions the track meets, the queens, the thrill of winning, the sorrow of losing. Most of all, we remember the enthusiasm and loyalty with which (almost) everyone followed the Blazer squads. 73 The Elkhart High School football hopefuls turned out for practice about August 15. There were eleven returning lettermen. The two returning juniors were Mike Franger and John Zience. The Seniors were: Gary Nichols, Don Johnson, Bill Frost, Mark Fressenden, Mike Cooper, Kraig Kessler, Chuck Richardson, Victor Burson, and Doug Brown. With these boys to form a nucleus the season looked hopeful. Stdfl Back ng Lineup, (left Mark Fessende to right) n, Mike front; Scott Miller, Chuck Richarrlson, Victor Burson, Richard Pdulen, Kraig Kessler, Mike Keech, Loui Franger, Gary Nichols, Bill Frost e Lytell EHS Football coaching staff: Jim Bartlett, Tony Campagnoli, John Jan- zaruk (coach), Rollie Hoover and Jim Eger fl ' » ' Varsity cheerleaders: Sharon Teed, Nancy Hughes, Sharon Minegar, Diane Borneman, Linda Yeater and Marsha Thunander (not pictured) 74 Frost runs interference for Franger All-State End Scott Miller tries for pass Mike Franger goes around end for a long gain 75 m w ? ' -- Bill Frost is off for long yardage Elkhart 13 Fort Wayne North The Blazers opened their season at Fort Wayne North on September 6. They looked good in the first half, but ragged in the second half, when they got inside the 5-yard line twice but couldn ' t score. Elkhart 58 Chicago Wells The home town fans got their first look at the powerful Blazers the following week. Elkhart crushed visiting Chicago Wells as Gary Nichols scored three times and Gary Fessenden scored twice. Elkhart 21 Goshen 7 Elkhart then took a 2-0 record to Goshen. After playing a tough defensive battle in the first half the Blazers, led by Mike Franger, broke loose for three touchdowns. Elkhart 54 Fort Wayne Central EHS band performs at halftime The following week was Dad ' s Night at Rice Field. The Blazers made it a pleasant night for the parents as seven Blazers entered into the scoring. Gary Nichols led the Big Blue. 76 Majorettes; Diane Phillips, Sharon Crebbs, Sharon Gerring, Linda Morgan, Carol Mitchell, Cheryl Loney, Cheryl Vetter EHS Student Council president Fred Martin crowns Nancy Hughes Homecoming Queen. Attendants are Susan Kirts, and Lynn Temple JanzaruX and CaiT.pagnoll discusses the next play Blazer runner is tackled after a good gain 77 E-: All-Stater Mike Franger is stopped after a short gain Elkhart 6 Michigan City Elkhart then traveled to Michigan City, where they won their third consecutive conference game without a loss. The Blazers and Red Devils played an outstanding defensive game. Elkhart 27 South Bend Adams 7 Elkhart returned home to win their fourth conference game against the Adams Eagles. Mike Franger ' s passing ability and the Blazer defense proved to be the difference. Elkhart 27 Mishawaka 20 Late in the fourth quarter against Mishawaka Mike Franger threw a 45-yard touchdown pass to Mark Fessenden to win the game. At half-time Nancy Hughes was crowned Homecoming Queen by EMS Student Council president Fred Martin. Frost drops short pass from Franger Elkhart 41 LaPorte 6 The following Friday the Blazers, with the defense leading the way, blasted the visiting LaPorte Slicers. Six Blazers scored with Bill Frost and Ron Davis making two touchdowns each. Elkhart 23 South Bend Central 7 Only one game away from their first perfect season since 1941, the Blazers met the tough South Bend Central Bears. The two teams were tied for the Conference lead and the winner would meet Hammond for the State title. The first quarter ended scoreless, but in the second quarter Mike Franger kicked a field goal and passed to Mark Fessenden for a 10-0 half-time lead. The outstanding Blazer defense held the Bears scoreless until the last quarter when Central scored on a six yard run. 78 Gary Fessenden runs wide for a long gain Gary Nichols plunges for a gain up the middle Head Coach Janzaruk talks it over with the boys Elkhart 21 Hammond 12 The Hammond Wildcats came to Elkhart on November 8. Hammond marched ninety-one yards after the opening kickoff to score a touchdown. The Blazers got started in the second quarter when Mike Franger scored on a brilliant fourth down run. In the third period Bill Frost grabbed a pass from Franger to give Elkhart a 14-5 lead. Mark Fessenden rounded out the Blazer scoring with an eleven yard run to give Elkhart a 21-12 win, a 10-0 record, and the State title. % £ i ' € . 79 Jan leads spirited half-time pep talk Mark Fessenden is off for a long Blazer run BLAZER SQUAD: ' 64 CHAMPS On December 3, the Lions Club honored the State winners with a banquet. Jack Mellenkoph, head coach of Purdue University, was the featured speaker. Mike Franger received three awards as most valuable player in the Northern Conference, most valuable player on the Blazer team, and as the years outstanding offensive back. Gary Nicholas won two trophies for outstanding defensive back and the coveted most spirited award. Other winners were: Scott Miller, outstanding offensive lineman; Chuck Richardson, best defensive lineman; Ron Davis, most improved defensive lineman; John Schlemann, winner of the first award for best mental attitude among the sophomores; Bill Frost, most improved defensive back; Kraig Kessler, most improved lineman, and Mark Fessenden, most improved back. As a final honor. Coach Janzaruk was named " Coach of the Year " by his fellow coaches in Indiana. THE VARSITY SQUAD 1st row; Dennis Cook, Dan Wilbert, Vince Terlep, Dan Bueter, Gary Nichols, Chuck Richardson, Doug Brown, Dennis Routson, 2nd ro°w? o " ' Winne, e ' rry ' Brooks, Richard Redd, Randy Erb, Steve Dukes, Neil Shank, Richard Paulen, Ron Mathis, Louie aifd rowr o ' ick ' Rush ' , Gary Hayes, Batney Ash, Doug Nickell, John Zience, Don Johnson, Bill Frost, Mark Fessenden, Scott Miller, 4t°h row: ' Gary Fessenden, Cary Conwell, Bill Galbreath, Larry Deiber, Vaughn Nickell, Mike Bonfiglio, Jim Putorti, Dave Hunn, 5th%w°°Pete Shaw, Tom Christner (mgrs.); Mike Franger, Tony Campagnoli, Jim Bartlett, John Janzaruk Rollie Hoover (coaches); Victor Burson, Ron Davis, John Pelton (mgr.) 80 All-State End Scott Miller Blazers after victory over Hammond All-State Tackle Chuck Richardson being taped by Mr. Campagnoli Downtown Elkhart in celebration of the State Championship 81 Front, Bob Watson, Gordon Sinning. Back: Coach Joe Harvey, Dennis Hooley, Bill Willis, Stan Barhams CROSS COUNTRY For the second straight year Coach Joe Harvey ' s cross country team was undefeated in dual meets. They won their second Conference Championship in as many years. In tournament competition, EHS Harriers placed first in the sectional, fourth in the regional and sixth in the state finals. The team also ran in the Shortridge and La Porte Invitational. Jeff Conn was elected captain of this year ' s Conference Champs. Other members of the team were Bob Watson, Steve Fletcher, Clarence Fisher, Dennis Hooley, Bill Willis, Gordon Sinning, Corky Towne, Dennis Dipert, Stan Barhams, and Mike Whicker. Coach Harvey should be looking forward to next year ' s season as this past season has produced several promising underclassmen. standing, Steve Pletchet, Denms Hooley, mgr. Steve Jones, Bill Willis, Joe Harvoy, Stan Barhams, Matthew Jordan, Jeff Conn, Mike Whicker. Front, Corky Towne, Bob Watson, Gordon Sinning, Dennis Dipert, Clarence Fisher 82 Coach Grover Smith, Greg Bachert, Mark Mow, Mike Vescelus, Gary Frey, Joel Voelkert, Terry Whlttaker, Bob Ates, Rjck Phillipini. Kneeling: Ted Reasoner, Tom McQueen, Timm Rinehart, Jim McFarland. TENNIS The EHS tennis team, under the direction of Coach Smith, battled its way through another fine season, after having lost three regulars from last season ' s team. The netters were victorious in eight of nine matches, losing only to Goshen. The title match against Goshen saw Elkhart drop their first match in 18 starts. The Blazers finished second in the NIHSC. Tom McQueen was elected captain of this year ' s team. The squad will lose Jim McFarland, Tom McQueen, Ted Reasoner, and Timm Rinehart. Returning lettermen are Gary Frey, Mark Mow, and Terry Whittaker. : Senior Ted Reasoner practices swing Senior captain Tom McQueen 83 ■jasmu BASKETBALL This year ' s Blazer basketball team had nine out of the first ten men from last year ' s squad. With four seniors and one junior in the starting lineup, there were high hopes for a very successful season. The tall and talented Blazer quintet started the season with six straight victories. Then the Blazers, who were ranked fifth in the state, lost three out of their next four regular season games. After they won the holiday tourney, they began a come back. The Blazers won their last eight regular season games and the conference championship. They then won the sectional and regional championships, which earned them the right to go to the Fort Wayne semi-state. There they lost in the semi-state championship game to Huntington, ending a fine season. Foster scores for Elkhart " Slow it down " 84 In the 1963-64 season opener against Nappanee, the Blazers registered a 52-45 victory. Ted Reasoner scored 20 points as the Blazers avenged their 1963 sectional loss. The follow ing week the Bell boys traveled to East Chicago Washington. The Blazers came out of the hard-fought game on top to win their second game of the young season. The Blazers returned to Elkhart to face the highly rated Penn Kingsmen. The Big Blue gained their third consecutive victory by defeating the Kingsmen 77-61. The Blazers downed LaPorte 73-55 for their first conference win. Mike Franger led the flashy offense with 19 points: senior Ted Reasoner added 18. Hunn gets ready to shoot B 1 4 ■ IF 3 a 1 i -;l M Coach Bell makes a point Elkhart plays Marion 85 A tip-off during the regular season Captain Dean Foster in action Marion became the fifth victim of Elkhart 88-64. Dave Hunn , the state ' s finest sixth man, scored 18 points even though he didn ' t start the game. The Blazers ran their string to six, trouncing Mishawaka 87-57. Five Blazers scored in double figures. Howard Babcock scored 16 points in the final quarter. Ted Reasoner led with 18 points. The fifth ranked Blazers, after blowing a sizable lead, lost their first game to Kokomo 62-61. Senior Dick Penrod led Elkhart with 17 points. 86 The Blazers bounced back by defeating previously unbeaten Muncie Central 61-53. Mike Franger led the Blazers. The Blazers won their own holiday tourney by defeating Jeffersonville 78-50, and South Bend Central in a see-saw battle, 65-59. A fabulous Gary Roosevelt team handed Elkhart its second loss and only drubbing of the campaign, 93-59. Ted Reasoner managed 18 points for the outclassed Blazers. Ted Reasoner scoring again Greg Yoder controls the ball Basketball Queen and Court: Sophomore attendant Sahy Harris, Queen Diane Borneman, Junior attendant Babs Ccmpton 87 The Blazers lost their second game in as many outings in an overtime dual with South Bend Washington, 58-57. Ted Reasoner tallied 21 points in the losing cause. Paced by Mike Franger ' s 30 points, the Blazers defeated Michigan City 84-79. The all-state quarterback showed his fine ability on the hardwood. Franger up for 2 Elkhart defeated a scrappy Columbia City five 75-61. Once again Mike Franger was the high point man with a total of 28 points. The Blazers then swept past Fort Wayne North 65-49. Junior Mike Franger led the Blazer offensive attack with 21 points. Reasoner attempts a shot 88 The cheerblock worked hard and perforrr.ed well all season The Blue Blazers then defeated a determined Goshen Redskin quintet 55-44 before a sellout crowd. The third annual basketball queen was crowned at this game. The queen and attendants were: queen, Diane Borneman; Jr. Attendant, Babs Compton; Soph. Attendant, Sally Harris. Individual scoring honors again went to Mike Franger with his total of 17 points. Varsity cheerleaders: (kneeling) Sharon Teed. Marsha Thunander. Linda Yeater (standing) Diane Borneman, Nancy Hughes, Sharon Minegar The following weeks the Bellboys had easy victories over Fort Wayne Central, 70-52, and South Bend Adams, 75-38. South Bend Central became the Blazers ' 17th victim in 20 games, losing 65-55. With this victory the Blazers clinched the conference championship. Ted Reasoner led the team with 22 points. 89 Franger on the move. Elkhart drew rival Goshen for their first sectional game. The Blazers defeated the Redskins for the second time, 69-49. Rebounds proved to be the deciding factor as Elkhart downed a hot shooting Concord five, 71-49. Penn fell to a Blazer 27 point fourth quarter. Ted Reasoner scored 21 points to lead the victory. The Blazers moved on to the regional by defeating an out classed New Paris squad 57-43. The Blazers thrashed Culver in the regional opener, 71-39. in the evening, paced by Mike Franger ' s 30 points, the Blazers captured the regional crown and a trip to Fort Wayne. In the semi-state a tall, determined Garrett team fought back from an 18 point deficit before losing to the Blazers 80-70. Garrett ' s Railroaders at times played two 6 ' 10 " underclassmen, but Dick Penrod and Ted Reasoner, both 6 ' 7 " seniors, out-rebounded the tall Railroaders. As in every season game Dean Foster, team captain, was instrumental in setting up and executing plays. The evening game saw Elkhart lose a see-saw battle to Huntington, 64-58. Huntington out-rebounded the taller Blazers 40-28. I Coach Bell, Dean Foster, Howard Babcock, Pete Phillips, Ted Reasoner, Mike Franger, (back rcw) Dave Hunn, Dick Penrod, Greg Yoder 90 They are champions — even the sophomores Dean Foster, the team captain for the second straight year, won his second Most Valuable Player award. Foster led the team in steals and assists. A real team man, Foster ranks as one of the school ' s greatest defensive players. Ted Reasoner was runnerup in the voting. Reasoner averaged 16.2 points per game, led in total points, and led in field goal percentage. Dick Penrod was rebound leader with 312. He was also second in field goal percentage. Howard Babcock, a 5 ' 3 " junior forward, won his second free throw trophy in as many years on the varsity with a percentage of 83.3. Corky Towne won the Bee team free throw trophy. Larry Glass, head basketball coach at Northwestern University, was the featured speaker at the banquet. Guest speaker Larry Glass at the Annual Basketball Banquet with EHS coach Max Bell and award winners: Dean Foster. Howard Babcock, Dick Penrod, and Corky Towne (B-Team winner) 91 1 -ii ' Steve Gard, Coach Rollie Hoover, Ray Glend WRESTLING The EHS varsity wrestling team coached by Rollie Hoover had a dual meet record of three wins and 9 losses. The team suffered a few injuries, but lack of experience was the reason for a losing season. The Blazers placed third in their own sectional which was held in Elkhart for the second time. Sectional winners were Ra ndy Whitmer and Steve Gard. Steve Gard finished the season with seventeen wins, five losses and one tie. He was also voted Most Valuable by his teammates. Seniors Mark Fessenden and Gary Nichols were selected co-captains. Ouch A matc i starts . getting flipped A hold 92 Versatile dashman Vaughn Nickell on the 440 Tim Hill with his 12 lb. shot-put Richard Redd prepares for a practice lap TRACK Elkhart ' s fine track team, vyhich has been defeated only once this year in dual meets, should make a fine showing in the State meet. Elkhart opened the season with an indoor meet at Notre Dame. Since then, South Bend Central has been the only team to defeat the Blazers in a dual meet. On May 2, Elkhart won the conference crov n at Mishawaka. This gave Elkhart four undisputed championships in the race for the conference All Sports Trophy. There have been many outstanding performers on the track team thus far. Dick Pipher has been the top man in the hurdles. Doug Brown and Tim Hill both have heaves of more than 46 feet in the shot put. Bob Watson, who has an excellent chance for the State championship, and Stan Barhams both have good times in the mile run. Top men in the dashes have been Stan Gill, Richard Redd, Kery Phillips, and Bill Frost. The half-mile relay team is Mike Franger, Vaughn Nickell, Gill and Redd. Allen Sandburg and Corky Towne have been around 12 feet in the pole vault. Dick Penrod, who cleared 6 feet 41 4 inches in the conference meet, and Ron Davis have been the best varsity high jumpers. Keith Butler and Don Johnson have done the broad jumping for the powerful Blazers. Dick Pipher runs the low hurdles BASEBALL The veteran Blazer baseball team, one of the finest in years at EHS, boasts eight returning lettermen. In the " million dollar " infield the letter- men include catcher, Ron Mathis; third baseman, Terry Wedge; shortstop, Timm Rinehart; and second baseman, Steve Card. Kit Monroe holds down first base. In the outfield lettermen Mark Fessenden and Eric Laughman patrol left and right fields, respectively. Filling out the starting line-up are Gary Fessenden and Bill Galloway, who divide their time between centerfield and the pitcher ' s mound. Pitchers Fred Kery and Rick Barbour are returning pitchers from last year ' s squad. The team presently holds a 3-1 record in the conference and an 8-3 record overall. Pitcher Gary Fessenden has received credit for winning all three of the Blazer conference wins. On May 14 and 15 the powerful Blazer squad travels to Michigan City for an invitational tournament. In addition, the team still has a good chance to win the conference championship. Laughman, fielder Coaches Bartlett, Hosteller Terry Wedge, Timm Rinehart, Steve Card, Kit Monroe, Kneeling- Ron Mathis ,- » ' - »W Rinehart, shortstop, and Gard, 2nd baseman Terry Wedge, 3rd baseman 94 EHS golfers: Coach Max Bell, Greg Yoder, Bob Burnstlne, Dave Hunn, Dean Foster, John Conner GOLF The Blazer golfers coached by Max Bell, had five returning lettermen from last year ' s team; this year their record stands 4-1 in the conference. Among these final matches are included the LaPorte Invitational, the sectionals, and state finals. Leading the Blazer golfers this year are tv o seniors: Greg Yoder, and Bob Burnstlne. Bacl ing up Yoder and Burnstlne are four more seniors: Dave Hunn, Dean Foster, John Conner, and Tom McQueen. Since EHS has no definite golf course, they use two local courses: The Elks and Four Lakes. REMAINING MATCHES Apirl 30-Elkhart and Goshen May 5-Elkhart and South Bend Riley May 7-Michigan City May 8-LaPorte Invitational May 12-Elkhart and Mishawaka May 15-IHSAA Sectional May 23-State Finals 95 BLAZERS ' STATE CHAMPS ' -m 96 PEOPLE » ' . We remember people, ow friends . . . Our school is made up of people, friendly happy people. Most people at EHS smile and greet each other with a friendly " Hi! " Although we are a little in awe of some of the faculty and administrators, many of them are our friends. We understand why there are rules and aren ' t usually resentful or uncooperative. Our friendships aren ' t limited to one race. We ' ve been integrated for years and have never failed to treat our Negro students as people. We like going to school here because we like the people who go to school here. 97 MR. RICE All upperclassmen will remember Mr. Rice ' s speech at the Thanksgiving assembly only a few days after President Kennedy ' s assassination. Mr. Rice, a student of history, stressed qualities of our American heritage and pointed out Mr. Kennedy ' s awareness of our place in World leadership and our responsibility as young Americans to maintain these ideals. As he talked in his quiet way, his sincerity and concern are evident. Because of him the Elkhart schools are good schools. DR. OYER Dr. Harold Oyer, our assistant superintendent of schools, is in charge of the curricula for all of the Elkhart schools. Under his supervision, an experimental economics course has been begun in the Elkhart grade schools. 98 Mr. Thomas Blackburn, Mrs. Milo Lundt, Mr. Ralph Miller, Mr. Melvin Glendenning, president; Mr. Marlon Shelly SCHOOL BOARD of TRUSTEES The new high school is uppermost in the minds and activities of the school trustees. They have visited many other schools and spent many hours in studying the needs of Elkhart High and planning to meet these needs. MR. SHANAHAK One of the hardest w orking men seldom seen by EHS students is Mr. Joe Shanahan, the building and grounds superintendent. Mr. Shanahan has been working with the contracto rs on the design of the new high school as well as his regular duties of building maintenance. MR. BURNS Our business administrator. Mr. Maurice Burns watches all our expenditures, curtailing them when necessary but defending them to the taxpayers. 99 MR. UPDIKE Most of us knew Mr. Updike as the assistant principal who helped us with our scholar- ships and administered our college tests; now we ' re getting to know him as our principal: quiet but firm, eager to have Elkhart High be a good school in every way. He ' s patient and wise in dealing with students. A conscientious administrator, even while kept at home as the result of an accident he spent most of his waking hours on the many details of his job. MISS GOOKIN and MR. ROGERS In a student body this large many problems arise, most of which are basically personal problems. Our two deans make every effort to help students with the solving of these problems. 100 MR. KAUFFMAN Our assistant principal is one of the busiest men in school and also one of the nicest. But don ' t count to much on his niceness when you hear his voice on the P.A. instructing us on the proper conduct at games and in the halls, then you know he is serious. There ' s probably no one in Elkhart High who is sadder when things go wrong, nor happier when things go right than Lew Kauffman. 1 kr li • MISS McKEEHAN As the guidance chairman Miss McKeehan has a job which covers many areas. She is the " liaison officer " between the student council and the faculty; therefore, she supervises the activities of the council. She also is in charge of the club program and this has been a difficult year with the many club changes. She plans the testing program and handles all the scholarship program together with the planning of College Night and Advanced Training Program. Miss McKeehan keeps in close touch with Mr. Updike and Mr. Kauffman so that the guidance program sets the tone for the entire school. 101 Mr. McHargue, Miss Kirkland, Mr. Hart, Mr. Denton JUNIOR and SENIOR COUNSELORS SOPHOMORE and FRESHMAN COUNSELORS Mr. Morgan, Miss Dalton, Miss Campbell, Miss Deal 102 Mr. Willis, Mr. Rex Harvey, Mrs. Broadbent, Mr. Shoup, Mr. McCasland HOMEROOM PLANNING COMMITTEE The homeroom grouping is the basis for program counselling. Finally the homeroom is a place for making friends, enjoying programs, working together on projects. All of these activities on each level by homeroom program committee as a part of guidance. Miss McKeehan at work with Student Council president, Fred Martin Eye tests, one of the many duties of our school nurse. Miss Bender 103 f rrr.; . ADDISON. WILLARD B. B.S.. M.S. Merchandising Distributive Education Coordinator, D.E.C.A. Club Sponsor AIV)SBAUGH, ANNA B.A.. M.A. Home Economics; Home Economics Chairman, F.H.A. Sponsor ARCHIBALD, PATRICIA ARNOLD, MARIE J B.S,, M.A. B.S. Biology English We ' re proud of our foculty Our school has its gcod reputation largely because of their character, their qualifications, and their enthusiasm for teaching, and because in personality and in their way of living they are examples for us to follow. BALLENTINE, RICHARD B.S. Power Mechanics BARTLETT, JIM B.S. Driver Education; Weight-Streng;h Cub Sponsor BELL, JOE E. B.S., M.A. Clerical Practice. Typing; Business Dept. Chairman Senior Class Sponsor BELL, MAX E. B.S.. M.S. Business Education, Basketball and Go:f Coach BENDER, JEAN E. B.S. Future [viedical Careers Ciub Sponsor, School Nurse BISHOP, IRENE A,B. Spanish BITTNER, RONALD K. A.B., M.S. Social Studies BLACK, LAURA LEA A.B. English 104 mtM BOLTON, DALE L. B.S. Social Studies; Rifle Club Sponsor BOSSNACK, ADAM BOYLE, JAMES A. BRENNER, ALLEN F. B,A. A.B., B.S., M.A. B.A. German English; English, U.S. History; English Dept. Chairman Junior Class Sponsor BRINSON, JAMES C. B,A., B.S. English; Stagecrafters Sponsor BRINSON, PHILIP E. B,A. German BRISENO, REBECCA B.A., M.A. Spanish BROADBENT, SUSAN HAINES B A., M.A. English BURKHARDT, DOROTHY B.A., M.A. English BUSCHE, LOUISE M. B.A., M.A. English BUSSE, RUSSELL M.S., B.S. Mathematics BYRD, GORDON B.S. Social Studies CAMPAGNOLI, S. A. CAMPBELL, HARRIETT L. CAVITT, HAROLD B.S., M.S. B.S.. M.S. B.S.. M.S. Social Studies; Counselor Health and Safety. Football Coach Driver Education CLARK, HAZEL E. B.A. Chemistry: Amateur Radio Club Sponsor 105 DALTON, CHRISTINE A.B.. M.S. Counselor. Effective Living DANNHEISER, RONALD L. B.A. Biology; Pep Club Sponsor, Sophomore Class Sponsor DAVIES, JOHN B.M.E., M.M.E. Band, Orchestra, Music Theory, Music Appreciation DEAL, JUNE E. B.S.. M.A. Typing DENNIS, LARRY B.S. Speech, English DENTON, HAROLD N. DILLEN, CHRISTINE OILS, HOWARD A.B., M.S. B.A., M.A. B.S. Junior Counselor English, Speech; Sophomore Class Sponsor Mathematics DuVALL, JOHN L. B.S., M.A. Director of Industrial- Technical Education EARHART, ADELAIDE A.B., M.A. Latin; Junior Class Sponsor -09 - EVANS, CLIFFORD B.S., M.S. Industrial Arts m ' mL FARLOW, ROBERT A.B., M.A. Art EGER, JAMES B.S. Mathematics; Football Track Coach FLOYD, JAMES J. B.S- Speech, English; Debate Coach EHRSAM, ROBERT J. B.A., M.S. Mathematics; Director of Intramural Sports FOX, ALICE B.A., M.A. Mathematics 106 . M ■ ! 1 K ' L i %s gj : ■■• r!r GALEAZZI, CECILE M.A. French; International Club HACKER, JAMES B.S. Industrial Arts, Athletic Ticket Manager GOLDEN, RICHARD B.S. Woods, Machine Shop HART, GLEN M. B.S., M.S. Industrial Arts, Counseling ' =; ' ' . GOWDY, WILLIAM L. B.S.M., M.M. Choral Music, Music Department Chairman HARTZLER, LEVI C. B.A., M.A. Cadet Teaching. Bible; F.T.A. Sponsor. Bible Clut Sponsor GRATZER, FLORENCE ELISE B.A,, ; .A. English HARVEY, W. JOE B.S., r. ' .A. American F-rcbiems. Cross Country Coach, Asst. Basketball Coach HARVEY, REX M.S.E. Mathematics; Mathematics Department Chairman HOOVER, ROLLIE B.S.. M.S. Driver Education: Asst. Football Coach, Wrestling Ccach HOSTETLER, GERALD B.S,. M.A. Mathematics Baseball Coach A HOTCHKISS, LARRY B.A. Social Studies HOWARD, ROBERT E. HUNGATE, EUGENE WILLIAM HUNT, JUDITH B. JACKSON. TED A.B,, MBA. B.S., M.A.T. B.S. B.S. Business Education; Mathematics; Home Economics Driver Education D.E.C.A. Club Sponsor Senior Class Sponsor 107 JANZARUK, JOHN D. B.S. Driver Education; Weight and Strength Club Sponsor; Football Coach JORDAN. RILEY A.B.. M,A. Social Studies: Dept. Chairman I- ...,.,.1 KELLY, DOROTHY A.B.. M.A. English, Publicaticns KENDALL, MARY E. B.S., M.S. Girls Physical Education; Girls Athletic Association, Cheerleaders KERR, LESTER L. B.S.. M.A. Mathematics KIRKLAND, HELEN E. Ph. B., M.A. Business, Counselor KUNKLE, RITA JANE B.S. Shortha-.d, Typing; Triple L Sponsor LAVOIE, MAURICE I. B.A., M.A. French i LIECHTY, CAROLYN R. A.B. English LINT, SHIRLEY B.A. English LUKE, MARGARET A.B., M.A. English LUTEY, RICHARD B.S., M.S. Physics LUTY, EDITH A.B., iVI.S. Library MAHAN, ROBERT B.S., M.S. Biology 108 " fiSIIHi-j V ' ■ McCASLAND, MARILYN B.S. Business Education; Honor Society Sponsor McCLASLAND, PETER C. B.S.. M.AT. Biology; Soplnomore Class Sponsor McGLOSSON, ELSIE A. B.S Mathematics McHARGUE, GLENN ' ; . I .S. ' r. ' ' - a I studies Counselor MESSICK, FREDERIC A.B.. M.A.T. Social Studies MIETHE, RONALD W. B.S., M.S. Instrumental Music MOREY, EILEEN B.S., M.A. Librarian MORGAN, JOHN B.S., M.S. Industrial Arts; Rifle Club Sponsor MORIS. JUDITH B.S. Mathematics; Cheerblock Sponsor MUIR, DENNIS B.S., M.A. English; Sponsor of Pen Point Magazine NELLIST, W. E. B.S. English: Pennant Advisor PATTERSON. GEORGE B.S. Physical Science RENALDI, THOMAS RIDENS, JACK L. ROBINSON, SANDRA F. ROHRER, STANLEY E, A.B. B.S., M.S. B.A. B.S.. k;.s. Spanish; International Drafting, Graphic Arts Art Physics. Advanced Physics: Club Sponsor Amateur Radio Club Sponsor 109 ' •.■n.-w-.- D- a 3 ( RONZONE, MATT B.S.. M.S. Physical Education; Track Coach RUGGLES, LARRY K. B.S. Woodwork. Auto Mechanics RUSSELL, ISABEL B.A., M.S. English Developmental Reading SANDS, W. E. B.A., M.A. Social Studies SCHER, JOSEPH B.S-. M.A. Business Education SCHIERLING, ELVIRA B.A. Home Economics 1 SCHWARTZ, DONALD B.S.. M.S. Drafting, Power Mechanics SHELTON, JAMES E. B.S. American Problems, U. S. History SHOUP. ROBERT B.S. American Problems, U. S. History SILCOTT, GLEN B.S., M.S. Physical Educaticn; Varsity Club Sponsor, Director of Athletics SODERMAN, JEAN B.S. U. S. History Physical Education; Cheerb ' ock Sponsor STILWELL. DONALD K. B.S. Electronics STINESPRING, JOHN A. B.A., M.S. Social Studies STRAIN, HELEN A.B. Drama; Thespians Sponsor TAYLOR, MICHAEL R. B.S. Industrial Arts TERLEP, LUCY B.S. English 110 v THIESSEN, RUBY TRACY, JAMES TROYER, FRANCIS C. ULERY, HERBERT C. B.A. B.A. A.B., B.S., M.Ed. E.S. Heme Economics French; Internaticnal Club Physical Science Industrial Arts; Sponsor School Forms Production WAGNER, JAMES A. WARFEL, GERALD WARRICK, PHYLLIS WATSON, SHARRIE B.S. B.S. B.A. B.S. A-V Coordinator, Drafting; Art Social Studies Business Education; Camera Club Sponsor Triple L Sponsor WATTS, HELEN VVENGER, GALEN L. WILLIAMS, B. L. WILLIS, DONALD B.A. A.B., IVI.A. A.B., M.S. B.S.. M.A.T. Home Economics Speech, English: National Social Studies Chemistry: Honor Society Forensic League Sponsor Sponsor In Memoriam Early in the school year, the faculty lost one of its talented respected members. Howard James. Howard died in the classroom, shortly after spending some time counselling with a prospective dropout. His creative spirit will long live in the atmosphere of the art rooms, and in the memories of his friends. WRIGHT, RONALD B.A.. M.A. Mathematics YOUNG, VAN B.A. English; Stage Manager 111 The Class Senior Officers (l-r) Tom Cittadlne, Treasurer; Patly Elliott, Secretary; Jane MacRae, Girl ' s Social Chairman; Richard Paulen, Boy ' s Social Chairman; Donny Johnson, Vice-President; Jeff Cain, President Senior Sponsors-Mr. Joe Bell and Mr. Hungate Our sophomore year was spent adjusting to high school life and making many new friends. In April the class held its main activity of the year, the class picnic. We began our junior year by presenting the junior follies, " Channel 64 " . In April the class presented the play " On Borrowed Time. " We closed our junior year by holding the junior-senior prom. The theme of the prom was " Over the Rainbow. " Our senior year went by quickly. In November the class presented the play " The Mouse That Roared. " The end of our senior year was filled with many activities: the class party, the senior banquet, teas for the girls, and baccalaureate. On June 4, we received our diplomas in Commencement exercises held at North Side Gymnasium. 112 of 1964 THOMAS R. ADAMS MIKE ADDISON RONALD ALBRIGHT BETTY ANDERSON DAVID ANDERSON FLOYD ANGELO BRIAN ARBOGAST CATHERINE ASHLEY DIANE E. BACHERT RON BACON ROBERT E. BAILEY, JR. LINDA J. BAKER THOMAS BALDWIN TOM BALYEAT RICHARD G. BARBOUR LYNN BARKES DIANE R. BAYLOR DENNIS J. BEADLE JEFF BEARD ERNEST EVERETT BEBER JAMES R. BECK SHIRLEY BEECH MICHAEL STEWART BENDER DAVE BERKEY RICHARD L. BEST BARBARA BiCKEL PATRICK R. BILLEY ANITA BIRUTSCHENKO DAVID MORRIS BJORNSTAD JASPER BLAIR P " 1 Q 113 L„ j.-.- The Class CLAUDIA V. BLOOM JACK BLUME TIMOTHY BOARDMAN DARCIA BOCK MARCIA BOCK SHARON KAY BOOMERSHINE RAYMONO BOOTH DONNA BOREM DIANE BORNEMAN CHRISTINE BOSSE PEGGY L. BOSSTICK REBECCA BOWSER GEORGE D. BOWERS PENNY BOWERS BERNIE J. BOWMAN CONNIE BOYER SARAH BRACKER LEE BRADLEY THOMAS BRADLEY PENNY SUE BRAKEMAN JIM BRANCH TERRY D. BRENNEMAN CAROL L. BRIESACKER JUDITH ANN BRICKER JOYCE DIANE BRICKER CALVIN RAY BROCK DAVE BROOKS DOUG BROWN JAMES 8RUBAKER DAVID BRYANT 114 of 1964 JEFF BRUMFIELD TERRY BUCHANAN DAN BUETER ROBERT BURDEN CANDY BURGER JERRY BURKE JUDITH BURKET PAM BURKHART LOUISE BURKS LINOA BURNHAM ROBERT BURNSTINE VICTOR BURSON BEVERLY J. BUSHEE SALLY JO BUSHEE KATHLEEN BUSHONG JOANNE BUSSCHER CHERYL BUTLER TOM BYRON JEFF CAIN DIANA CATALDO DAVID L. CHAFFEE JACKIE CHAPLA PEGGY JO CHRISTNER MARLA CINELLI TOM CITTADINE RUTH A, CLARK DORA TROSPER (CLAY) STEVE P. CLEM DALE CLINGERMAN BRENDA COCANOWER 115 The Class JANIE COLE HATTIE COLEMAN LINDA COMAOOLL JEFFREY CONN PAMELA CONNER JOHN CONNER MARY COOK VICKIE COOK MIKE COOPER MARY ANN CORMICAN BILL CORRELL PATRICIA COSTELLO JEAN COUR CHERIE COUSE CHARLES COUTS JORENE LEE COVEY CONNIE CRAFFORD CYNTHIA CRAIN SHARON KAY CREBBS STEPHEN CRISS JOE CUNNINGHAM LAWRENCE CUNNINGHAM DONALD A. CURTIS RONALD ALLEN CURTIS SHERRY DALTON JANET DANFORTH DAN W. DARLING JUDY DAUGHERTY JOYCE ANN DAVIDSON ELAINE DAVIS 116 of 1964 SUSAN DEISENROTH ELLEN DeLOE JOHN DEMPSEY LARRY DEPUTY PATRICIA DETWILER CYNTHIA D. DETWEILER CHARLENE Dl CAMILLO LINOA DILEY JAMES D. DISBROW RETHA DOLPH ANNETTE LOUISE DONIS MICHELE DONOVAN ZEALIA DREXLER SARAH DUNHAM DIANE KAY DUNLAP SUZANNA E. DURINSKl DAVID A, EARICK LINDA EATON HARRY F. EBY JUDY EDSALL MICHAEL P. ELDER JUDITH ELKINS SHEILA ELLIOTT PAMELA ELLIOTT PATRICIA ELLIOTT DENNY ELSEN NANCY ANN ELSASSER SANDRA ELWELL GAIL EMERY MIKE ENDERS 117 t m Bia t ESSit rsatxa The Class RANDALL JAY ERB MIKE ERWIN STEPHEN ESTES THOMAS ESTILL ROBERT E. EVERLY iiijy JYMME FAUGHT MARK FESSENDEN MICHAEL FILBERT RICHARD FILE RICHARD T. FILIPPINI CLARENCE HERBERT FISHER MIKE FITZSIMMONS GEORGE FLANDERS TOM FLANDERS PATRICIA ANN FLESCHNER ZEKE FORBES NANCY ANN FORBES ALEX FORIS SUSAN FORSYTHE DEAN FOSTER MARGARET FOSTER KRIS FREDERICK BECKY FREED BILL FRIEND MARIANNA FRANTZ JOY FRECHETTE NANCY FRITZ BILL FROST JAMES FULLER SUE GABLEMAN 118 of 1964 CAROL GAERTE CHERYL GALLAY □ ENNIS GAMES KAREN GANCZAK DEAN GARBERICK STEPHEN GARD ALAN W. GEERTS STEVE GEIL PAM GERHART SHARON LYNN GERRING ROBERT GLANDERS CAROL GRAMES RHEA GRASS HAROLD GRAY EUNICE GREEN DON GREGG BETH ANN GUINA RONNIE C. GYGI STEVE HAGER RICHARD K. HAINES CONSTANCE ANN HANGARTNER NANCY HAFNER DANNY HARDWICK BOB HARLESS THOMAS R. HARMAN DEAN HARMISON ROBERT L. HARRINGTON, JR. DON HARRIS ROSA HARRIS VICKI LEE HARRISON 119 The Class SHARON HART RON HARVEY SANDY HAWKS DIANA HAYS MARY LOU HAYES CAROLYNN HEINER KATHLEEN HELBIG MARSHA HELFRICK TIM HELMAN MARTHA HELSER JOHN HEMMINGER BRUCE R. HEMMINGWAY CHRISTINE J. HENDRIE LINDA HIGGINS REBECCA HOFFMAN JAMES RICHARD HOLLAR DENNIS L. HOOLEY ROBERT HOLMES MARY HOLYCROSS JUDY HOOVER MARGARET HOWARD GEORGE HUBARTT DONALD HUFF JUDY HUGGINS CHARLENE HUGHES NANCY HUGHES MARCIA A. HULL JEANETTE HUMMEL OAVE HUNN JACK HUNSBERGER 120 of 1964 GWENDOLYN HUTCH SUNNY S. HYLAND NANCY INBODY SHIRLEY A. IRONS □ON LOPEZ JOHNSON GARY JOHNSON TIM JOHNSON TOM JOHNSON LINDA S. JONES STEPHEN JONES ELIZABETH JUDSON PATRICIA D. KALT DENNIS KANTZ MICHAEL CARL KEECH JAMES LEWIS KEPLINGER BARBARA ANN KERN FREDDIE KERY KRAIG KESSLER OLIVIA KEYSER JOHN ROBERT KIBIGER ALFRED KIDDER ELIZABETH KIDDER CYNTHIA KIEFER NANCY KIRKWOOD RUTH JEANETTE KIRTS DIANA KLINGERMAN (HAPNER) DONALD KNAPP CAROL KNEILE DAVID KNOWLES LAWRENCE KOZAK 121 The Class SUSANNA E. KONIG SHEILA ANN KREIDER MARJORIE E. KREISS JUDITH ANN KULP YELINA KURCHACOVA SHELDON LaCOUNTE JACKIE LeCOUNT MARTHA LACY RONNY LAMB ROBERT LANEY TOM LANGDOC TERRY A. LAPE HAROLD 0. LATZKE JOHN P. LAW LARRY D. LAWSON DONNA LEAZENBY TOM LeFEVRE KIRBY A. LEHMAN SHARON LESHER PATRICIA JO LINTON JUDY L. LONGLEY HELEN LOSEE LOUISE LOTH ERIC LOUGHMAN DON LOWE LYNDA LOWERY GEORGE A. LUDLOW CHARLES LUMIS TERRY LOTZ BETH McCLURE 122 of 1964 JANICE Mcdonald KAREN Mcdowell OONETTA McFALL JAMES McFARLAND SUE McGARY KATHY McKIBBIN TOM McQueen GORDON McQUERE JANE MacRAE ROY MALITZKE NANCY JOAN MANAHAN TONNA MANN KENNY MAPES RAYMOND MAPES PHILLIP A. MARJASON ANN MAROHN LYNN MARSCHNER FREDERICK K. MARTIN RICHARD G. MARTIN JOHN MARTIN ANNE MATHEW RON MATHIS SUSAN C. MAURER ERSELL JEAN MELLOTT MARY LOU MELLOTT DIANE MEMMOTT PENNY MERRICK CLARK MILLER MARILYN MILLER MARLA MILLER 123 The Class MELODIE MILLER PAMELA RAY MILLER ROBERT MILLER TOM MILLER LINDA MILLER PATRICIA L. MILLS SHARON MINEGAR ANGELA MINOTTI CHERYL MISHLER TRUOI MISHLER KIT MONROE TOM MONTGOMERY CONNIE MOREHOUSE LINDA MORGAN ANN MORLAN SHARON MORSE SUSAN MOUNT BRITT MURPHY CAROLE MYERS MICHAEL NAGY JOHN NEFF JUDITH A. NELSON GARY NICHOLS CINDY NICKLER STEPHEN NIECE GERALD NIELSON CONSTANCE NIFONG SHARON NOEL MILLIE M. OAKS CHERLY LEE OLINGER 124 of 1964 LUCILLE OLINGHOUSE MEL OLINGHOUSE ROBERT WAYNE OLSON KATHY O ' NEIL DAVE K. OSTROM ELSJE OVERDIJK DELORIS OVERHOLSER STANLEY D. OVERHOLSER INEZ OVERTON BARBARA PAFF ROBERT PAINE TISA PALERMO ROBERT PALMER GEORGIA PALUMBO ELAINE A. PAPANDREA RICHARD PAULEN JAMES D. PAULSEN SCOTT PEALER ROSEMARY PEDLER JOHN HOWARD PELTON DICK PENROD BURT PERRY JANET PHEBUS MIKE PHILLIPS CAROL A. PIERCE imk RICHARD PIPHER STEVEN PLETCHER MIKE POLLARD DENNIS PORTER CHARLES PRESSLER 125 The Class MARGO PRICHODKE AL PRINGLE LARRY PRUGH TOM PYLE THOMAS QUARANOILLO DOROTHY J. RAHN JAMES RANDALL DIXIE LEE RAY TED A. REASONER TRINI REBALLEDO ROBERT REBAR BARBARA REED BARBARA REGLEIN DAVE RENALDI CHUCK REPLOGLE DENNIS REPLOGLE JUDY REPLOGLE SANDRA REX CHUCK RICHARDSON PHYLLIS RICHARDSON SUE RICHMOND LEWIS RIDENOUR CAROL LEE RIETH MONTE RIGGS ELSIE RILEY TIMM RINEHART SANDY RINK PAIGE ROBERTO CAROLYN ROBERTS BRUCE ROHLEDER 126 of 1964 KRISTIN RONZONE BARBARA j. ROSE NANCY ROSE DENNIS ROUTSON ALBERT ROWE PETER L. RUSSELL MURRAY SANDBERG LILLIAN SANDERS JAMES SATTERFIELD CYNTHIA SAWYER EDWARD SAWYER JUDITH SCHILBACH MARILYN SCHMUCKER DON C. SCHOLFIELD MARY K. SCHULER JOANN L. SCHUSTER DAN SCHWARTZ JAMES A. SCHWEIGER MARGO SCOVILLE BILL SEARCY VERNE SEARER CAROLYN SECHRIST ROGER L. SEVISON SANDRA KAY SHOEMAKER PAT SHRACK STANLEY SIGNS TONI SIMONS DIANA SIMPSON KEVIN R. SINDLE CINDY SINNER 127 The Class TRUDY SISK JULIE SITES MAUREEN SKINNER WHITNEY SLABAUGH JACK SLOUGH RONALD SMELTZER CATHY SMITH C. EDWARD SMITH MICHAEL SMITH REBECCA SMITH A£l MARY SOMMER SUZANN SONES VANCE SOUTHALL DAVID ALAN SPELLINS SHARON ANN STAHL SUSAN STAMP WILLIAM P. STEWART RONALD C. STOLL JANET STONE DORINDA STRANG RICHARD W. STRAW, Jr. RANDOLPH L. STULTS DAVE SUBSTANLEY RICHARD E. SULT II JEAN SUMMERLOTT iliik DALE SUMMERS DALE SWANK JUDITH GAYLE SWARTZELL GREGORY A. SWIHART DANIEL BRUCE TAYLOR 128 of 1964 DONNA TAYLOR MARY TEAL DARYL TEED SHEILA C. TERLEP TERRY TERLEP VINCE TERLEP STEPHEN TERNET BRIAN THEVENIN DANIEL J. THOMPSON RUSS THOMPSON JERRY THORNTON SUSAN THRAPP LOU ANN TOONE DIANA TOROK TERRY TOTH PEGGY MARIE TRAFFORD INGRID SUE TROYER RONALD TROYER ROSS D. TURK CARROLL G. TURNER KEN ULIS LIESBETH VAN ' T HOOFT GAY VANCE SUSANNE VEATCH DON VICKERS PRISCELLA VINCENT IRENE WALTNER MICHAEL WAMPLER JOYCE WARD DIANA WARGON 129 The Class MARK WATSON RICHARD WEAVER TONI WEAVER TERRY WEDGE WALLACE WEISS MICHAEL R. WELLS SHERRIE WENTZEL BENNY WHETSTONE PATRICIA WHITE YVONNE I. WHITELAW MAMIELLA WHITELAW (CHAVIS) RICHARD WHITMER JOHN WHITTINGTON DON WILBERT DAVE WILDMAN DEE ANN WILLARD BARBARA WILLIAMS CARA LEE WILLIAMS JANICE R. WILLIAMS DAVE WILLIS PAUL WILMOT DIANA WILSON JOAN WILTROUT MARGARET J. WILTROUT CAROLYN R. WINE JOHN WING JAMES L. WINTERS NANCY WISE TERRI LEE WISE ROBERT WISEMAN 130 of 1964 JIM WOOD MARGUERITE WOOD DELORES WOODARD RICHARD KIM WOODKEY RICHARD WRIGHT MICHAEL WYLAND ALLEN WYMAN JANET WYNN CONSTANCE ANN YERKE GREG YODER ROGER YODER DANNY YOHN RONNIE B. YOHN SANDRA YOUNG EDWARD D. ZEHR JUDY ZELLMER JANET ZEIGER CHARLENE P. ZIMMERMAN THOMAS ZIMMERMAN THOMAS ZORNOVV SENIORS GRADUATING BUT NOT PICTURED William S. Abel, Ruth J. Albaugh, Judith E. Anderson, Dan Atkinson, John Paul Bair, Margaret Bidelman. Joel Carl, T ' m Chrispyn, Clarence Clarkson, Brian Collins, David M. Corpe, Ron Davis, Mary F. DeBoni. Richard DeFreese, Eileen Deschene, Linda Franks, William E. Gallovi ay, Phillis Jean Genereux, Roberta Elaine GHbert, Nathaniel Hart, Pat Hoagland, Harold Hopper, Larry E. Houghton, C:ara Irving, Jim Jenkins, Dennis Kantz, Leveta Kronk, J. R. Madlem, Brad Myers, Dave Netf, Delmer Newsome, James D. O ' Donovan, Ed Ramsey, Jerome Reamer, Patricia Riggs Tom Riggs, Sue Rodino, Diane Satterfield, Florida Sheppard, Jr., Jeff Sotebeer, Marti J. Stephenson, Dewey M. Thrash III, Thomas G. Weaver, Richard Weesner, Sharon Wilson, Wayne Alan Zollinger. SENIORS PICTURED BUT NOT GRADUATING Penny Sue Brakeman, Mike Enders, Margaret Foster, Dennis Games, Mary Lou Hayes, Dennis Kantz, Cheryl M ' shler, Connie Morehouse, Stanley D. Overholser, Sue Richmond, Gay Vance. Priscella Vin- cent, Richard Weaver, James L. Winters. 131 The committee at work Rehearsing a dance scheme The jug band displays talent JUNIOR FOLLIES A take-off on TIME MAGAZINE, " Roinuj Time " , was the theme selected by the junior class for the Junior Follies presented on October 19. Some of acts that were presented were " Superman, " " Hootenanny, " Cleopatra, The Birds, Beatnik Band, The Bottle Band, readings by Chuck Mann and Mike Waldron, a take-off on Phyllis Diller, Miss Prohibition of 1921, Mutiny on the Bounty, Whistler ' s Sisters, Smothers Mothers, interviews with several famous people, three commercials, " Put on a Happy Face " , " I Feel Pretty " , and " I ' m Gonna Wash That Man Right Out of my Hair " . Many people who were responsible for the fine job done by the junior class include: David Clipp and Vicki Hyde, co-student directors; the students who designed programs; ticket managers; publicity workers; Mr. Jim Brinson; and Mrs. Earhart and Mr. Brenner, the junior class sponsors. 132 Junior Class Officers-Left to right: Nancy Crine, Girl ' s Social Chairman; Susan Kirts, Secretary; Terry Whittaker, Boy ' s Social Chairman; Carol Mitch- ell, Treasurer; Mitzi Sarantos, Vice-President; Adrian Powel, President HISTORY OF THE CLASS OF ' 65 Because the juniors had elected their class officers the previous year, they were able to start right in with their class activities. Their first big event was the Junior Follies, its title being " Roinuj Time. " It contained many cleverly portrayed new events which are commonly found in magazines. The students wrote their own scripts, designed their own costumes and scenery, and came up with some very original ideas. Thanks to the help of the many participants, the Follies were " the greatest. " In April the Juniors had their class play. Agatha Christie ' s TEN LITTLE INDIANS, a mystery- drama based on a sequence of murders, was chosen to be presented. The high point of the year was the Junior-Senior Prom. Committees were formed in advance to assure a perfect evening. The theme was Junior Class Sponsors Left to right; Mr. Brenner and Mrs. Earhart " Stairway to the Stars " , with the decorations in accordance to this. The juniors had a year full of accomplishment and success, owing many thanks to their class sponsors Mrs. Earhart and Mr. Brenner. 133 CLASS OF 1965 Row 1 - Abel, P., Achberger, J., Adams, D., Ackley, D., Al er, J gast, E., Arnett, G., Arter, D., Ash, J., Atwater, K., Avery, B., Ba Barker, J., Barrett, C, Barrett, L., Bauer, J. Row 4 - Beatty, R. geron, F. Row 5 - Bergh, A., Bergh, C, Berkshire, P., Berkshire baum, N., Billey, M., Black, J., Blake, R., Bloom S., Bock C. Bosse, K., Botts, M., Bowen, T., Bowman, C Bowser, C. Row K., Brown, T., Brusman, B. Anderson, A., Anderson, B.. Anderson, 1. Ardiews, C. Row 2 - Anglemyer. D., Arbo- bcock, H., Bachert, G. Row 3 - Baker, B. Baily, P., Ball, C, Balyeaf, D., Barhams, S., Beber, L. Beerer, C, BeTows L., Bender C. Bender, P. Benam A. Bentz, D., Ber- P., Bettcher, T., Bickel, D., Bickel, M., Biddlecome, B., Bidleman, D. Row 6 - Bier- Bonds, T. Bonfigho, D. Row 7- Bonfiglio, J. Bonfiglio, M., Books, C, Borosh, S., 8 - Brallier, P., Brenneman, T., Bridges, S., Brosseau, V., Brown, B., Brown, B., Brown, 134 CLASS OF 1965 Row 1 - Brusman, R., Bryan, N., Bucharan, J., Buskbee, B., Buck ey, T., Burgess, L. Burke, K., Burke, S.. Burnstine H. Row 2 — Burrell, S. Bush D. Buss, C, Camnbell, D., Campbell, P.. Canell, V., Cantrell, S., Carr, A., Carter, J. Row 3 - Carter B. Cashen, L. Catanano, R. Cessna D. Chaddock C. Chaney, S., Champman, R., Checchio, K., Chester, Nar.ce. Row 4 — Chiang, D., Chism, E., Christner T. Church H. Church, K. Clark J. Clark T. Clifford, J., Clifton, H. Row 5 - Cline, R., Clipo, D., Clipo, J., Clipp, P., Clymer, M., Cobb, C Cohn, L. Colagrossi M. Coleman. J. Row 6 - Collins P. Compton, B., Conant, R., Conard, M,, Cone, M., Cook, C, Cook, D., Cook, J. Cooke P. Row 7 - Cooper J. Cordell M. Correll, C. Corum L. Cramer M., Crawford, C, Crawford, S., Cripe, E., Cripe, N. Row 8 - Crise, B., Croop, H., Culley, T., Cunningham. R., Cunningham, S., Cutler, T., Daly G.. Dan- ner, J., Deafenbaugh, C. 135 CLASS OF 1965 136 CLASS OF 1965 Rcw 1 - Gable, G., Gage, R., Gaibreath, B., Galbreath, J., Gall, T., Gamble, T., Gibson, J., Gill R. Gilreath M. Row 2 - Glore D. Golden M.. Golden. M. Gongwer, E., Gould, F., Gowdv, M., Graham, G., Green, B., Green, D. Row 3 - Griffin C. Griffin G. Grise T. Grose M. Grove B. Gorve I., Grover, J., Gruetzmacher, R., Gutterman, H. Row 4 - Guy, L., Grubb, E., Haas, J., Haas, K. Habegger A. Hackman B. Hackman L. Hall T. Hamby, M. Row 5-Hansing, R., Harden, M., Harmony, A., Harness, B., Harris, A., Harrison, C. Hartler P. Hatfield M. Havens. Row 6 - Hayes, B., Hayes, G., Hebel, D., Heidstra, S., Heinhuis, J., Helfrich, J., Heisel, B., Helpinstine, T., Heminger D. Row 7 - Hendrickson M. Hepler S. Hicks. J., Higgins, H., Higgins, P., Hill, D., Hitz, L., Hoffman, D., Holderman, J. Row 8 - Holdgrafer B. Holliday B. Hollingsworth. J. Holmes P. Holston. S., Hood, H., Hoover, L., Hoover, 0., Hopman, P. 137 CLASS OF 1965 Row 1 -Hosteller C. Howe, L.. Huckleberry, C, Huff B, Huff, D., Hughes, J., Hummel, J., Hunn, M., Hurm, V., Row 2 - Hurt, C, Hyde, V., lamgro, J lavagniMo N. Imus R., Jackson, J.. Jackson, S., Jacobson, J., Jaeger, H. Row 3 - Jay, M., Jellison, P., Johnson, C, Johnson, E., Johnson, M., Johnson N Johnson S. Jones, D., Jones, S. Row 4 - Jordan, M„ Judd, K., Jumo, D., Kalman, A., Karasch. J., Karasch, R., Kasamis, J., Kash, M., Keck G Row 5-Kehr L Kennell S. Kell, K., Kendall, T., Kent, B.. Kennison, D„ Kern, B., Kern, T., Kershner, D. Row 6 - Kincheoe, V., Keng, B., King ' J King M King S. Kmney D., Kmney, D„ K.rby, S., Kirts, S., Kirkby, S. Row 7-Klabus,ch, J., Kleinfeldt, S., Kleitz, D., Kleitz, D., KIme, D,. Kline M Kline V Kolanowski G. Row 8-Kollat, K., Kooorc, G., Koppy, K., Krauter, H., Knight, C, Krazit, P., Kronk, M., Kronwe ' tter, K., Krumwiede, K. 138 CLASS OF 1965 Row 1 - Kulp, K., Kunkel, S., Kunkle, L., Kurtz, B., Kyle, A., Laidlaw, J., Lambo, S., Lantz, C. Larsen J. Row 2 - La Russo D. Lauer J. Leasor E. Leasure, N., Lee, C, Lee, R., Lehman, T.. Leone, M., Lerr.er, M„ Row 3 - Leeth, K., Lewis M. Lichtenberger D. Lightfoot S. Loney C. Loney C. Lorg, T., Longcor, D., Longcor, M. Row 4 - Looer, S., Lovejoy, S., Lovelady, W., Luefling D. Luttrell K., Lutz H. Lyons C. Lytell L. Macumbe. ' B. Row 5 - Macumber, B., Malcom, R., Maloney, K., Maloney, M., Mann, R., Mann, C, Manley A., Mapes, A., Marchese T. Row 6-Markley H. Marquess S. Mar- tens, D., Martin, K., Martin, T., Masters, R., Mattiis, J., Matteson, D., Matzke, A. Row 7-Maure, J., May J. May S. McAnally M. McCluckie N. McClure, R., McCollough, S., McCubbin, B., McDaniel, L. Row 8-McDaniel, M., McDowell B. McFadden, L. McLaughlin 0. Mead D. Meiser M. Mendelovitz, G., Merrick, J. 139 CLASS OF 1965 140 CLASS OF 1965 I Row 1 - Parish, D., Parker, B., Parker, R., Pattee, A., Paul, R., Paulen, J., Paulus, R., Peffly S., Pendili, T. Row 2 - Penn J. Penrod J. Peters, C, Peters, L., Petit, D., Pfeiffer, C, Phillips, M., Phillips, P., Pike, A. Row 3 - Pletcher, M., Pletcher, T., Plummer, D. Pollock R. Pooler C. Powel, A., Poyser, C, Pressler, A., Pressler, J. Row 4 - Price, C, Price, D., Price, J., Prugh, J., Puranen, D., Putorti J., Rader R. Randall B. Ranson M. Row 5 - Ray, M., Rebolledo, T., Redmond, N., Reeves, T., Remmel, L., Renn, C, Rhoads, R., Rich, S., Richter K. Row 6 - Riendeau D. Rife S. Riley V., Rinehart, K., Rink, T., Ritchie, M., Ritter, C, Ritz, C, Robinson, B. Row 7 - Robinson, C, Robinson D. Robinson s. Rodino A. Rohleder B. Rohr- er, J., Rouen, L, Rowley, C, Roy, J. Row 8 - Rupp, M„ Ruppert, R., Russell, K., Russell, L., Sabin B. Sackett M. Sadler M. Sager J. Sampers B. 141 CLASS OF 1965 Row 1 - Sawver K Schade M Schadee, B.. Sartorlus, K.. Sarantos, M., Sandberg, A., Santow. S., Schmuhl. C, Schumhl, L. Row 2 - Schroch, R.. Lhul z K S hutz G scon P ScovMIe J Scoville S., Shank. N., Shantz, T., Sha«, P. Row 3-Shaw, R., Sheopard, B., Shmabarger, M.. Sh.vely, D.. Sh e er K Sm son T S nn:.gTslusher C. Sn ead. L. Row 4 - Smead, V., Sm,t, H., Sm„h, B., Sm,.h, C, Sm,.h, M Sn„.h, M Sn.„h, M. Sm,.h P., Sm th S ROW 5- smith S. Sm.th, V., Smitlv. K., Smoker, J., Smole, P.. Snyder, H., Snyder, L.. Snyder, V., Soard, D. Row 6 - Sp.cher, P., Sp.r.to, M Spr w R. Sachel D. S.ache,, R., Stack, S.. Stansbury D., Stanton, S., S.edry, J. Row 7 - S.embel, R.. Stemm V S.enberg, C , f ' % ' ver, M Stock, ' R., Stolz, S, Stone, C, Stowe, P. Row 8 - Stubb.ns, B., Stump. J., Stump. J., Stump, M., Stall, J.. Swartz. B.. Swe.gart. L.. Sw.hart. L.. Taylor, D 142 CLASS OF 1965 Row 1 - Tavlor, J., Teal, B.. Teed, S., Terlep, V., Thomas, M., Thompson. D.. Thompson, J, Thornton P., Thunander M. Row 2 - Tidholm Torok, D., Tousigr.ant, T., Trindle, T, Trotter, P., Trowbridge, D., Troyer, J., Troyer, S. Row 3 - Trover T. Truex J. Tucker T. Turk, J. Tuthill, J., Tutt, J., Tweedy, M., Ulery, D. Row 4 - Ulery, J., Urwiller, G., Ussery, D., VanDoren, L. VanDusen P. VanHeldorf P. VanH VanVorst, S., Vaughn, M. Row 5 - Vetter, S., Voskuil, A., Wagner, J., Wagner, S., Waldron M., Walker P. Wallace G. Walls H. Wampler Warfel, L., Warlick, L., Warner, J., Warren, B., Warrick, P., Waterman, D., Watson B., Watts R. Weaver K. Row 7 - Weaver T. Weber J, Weckel, J., Wegrich, J., Weideman, S., Weiss, T., Weils, R., We:ker, S. Row 8 - Wenger M. West J. Whicker M. White L. White, L. Wh mer, M., Whitmer, S., Whittaker, T., Whybrew, S. B. Todt G., Turner P., imbergen J., J. Row 6 - Webster, J., ite W. Whit- 143 CLASS OF 1965 Row 1 — Wider, M. Wine. R., Winne, J Yeater, L., Yeggy, C Row 5 - Omitte W.lkmson M Williams, B„ Williams, S., Willis. B., Willison, L.. Wilsey, J., Wilson, B., Wilson, T. Row 2 - W.ndm, l.er S. W,ne, D., ■ wnon K Wiseman D., Witman, M., Wolff, P., Wolph, E. Row 3 - Woodard, N, Woodkey, R., Wooten, M Wr.ght, D- Wnght. P B. Yoder, b:, Yoder, J. Row 4 - Yoder, J., Yoder, N., Yohn, B., Young, J., Yource, L., Yousling, J., Z.ence, J., Zimmerman, S., Zmn, d Alphabetically: Cooper, C, Fetters, L., Fillio, T., Sheets, R. 144 Sophomore C:ass Officers - Left to right: Mary Jo Rice, Treasurer; Harry Falmer, Boys ' Social Chairman; Melody N beck G.ris ' Social Chairman; Craig Watson, Vice-President; Tom Yoder, President; Sa ly Harris, Secretary. HISTORY OF THE CLASS OF ' 66 The sophomores began their first year at EHS with an orientation program to help acquaint them with their new school. After a few weeks of familiarising themselves with the school and meeting their new classmates, the sophomores Sophomore Class Sponsors: Left to right: Mr. McCasland and Mr. Dannheiser elected the following class officers: President, Tom Yoder; Vice-President, Craig Watson; Treasurer, Mary Jo Rice; Secretary, Sally Harris; Girls ' Social Chairman, Melody Niblock; Boys ' Social Chairman, Harry Palmer. Through the following months the sophomores were pretty busy — adjusting schedules, memorizing locker combinations, getting trampled by upper classmen, and learning how to work the apple machine. By the time they ordered their class rings in April the sophomores were a well- adjusted, organized, and very unified class. On May 12, they had their first real class activity — the picnic. It was held at McNaughton Park and lasted from 5:00 until 9:00. The class of ' 66 ended their first year by starting to plan for their upcoming Junior Follies. With the help of their class sponsors, Mr. Dannheiser and Mr. McCasland, the sophomores had a very successful first year at EHS. 145 CLASS OF 1966 Row s - Boscia, J. BraKe, J. Bremer. M, Bernneman, P., Brick, L. Bnngle, S., Br.ggs, L., Brown. L., Brown, N., Brown, N 146 CLASS OF 1966 Row 1 - Brown. R., Brown, R., Brown, T., Bruckert, B., Bryant, M., Buckley, S., Bullock, J., Bunch K., Sunday P. Burger N. Row 2 - Burke P. Burk- holder, G., Burks, C, Buskirk, M., Burrell, E., Butler, K., Butler, R., Byrd, M., Cain, D., Campbell J. Row 3 - Camoiti, P. Canoelletti F. Carlo. M., Carter, F., Carter. J., Cattell. C. Casy. B.. Castaneda. J.. Camp. A.. Cessna. G Row 4 - Chaffee M. Chandler B. Chandler C. Chester D. Chiang. D., Chilcote. v.. Christiansen. B.. Clark. R.. Cieyeland. H.. Clouse. C. Row 5 - Coatney. M.. Coblentz. T. Cocks P. Collard B. Collins A, Coilns C. Col- petzer, J.. Cone. D,. Conley. R.. Converse. F. Row 6 - Cook. N.. Cook. S.. Correll. B.. Coovert. J. Corrand, J. Corson J. Counce W. Couts M. Covey. M.. Cox. J. Row 7 - Crawiy. H.. Cripe. S.. Croon, G.. Curtis. M.. Cutshaw. M.. Dascoli. T. Datena M., David. P.. Davidson C. Davis E. Row 8 - Davis. J.. Davis. M.. Decker. W.. Defreese. J.. DeFreese. M.. Delaney. 0.. DelPrete. C. OiGiacomo T. Diehl. C. Diman C. 147 CLASS OF 1966 r B. , . jJW R., Green, D., Green, T., Greg, B., Griffin, P. Griffim, S.. Grise, S., GrosnicKle, G., Gross, S. 148 CLASS OF 1966 Row 1 - Grove, B., Growcock, S., Growcock, S., Gruber, J., Guiley, T., Guzzo, F., Haas, J., Haas J, Habegger L. Hackman R. Row 2 - Haeb, D., Hager, D., Haines, C, Hallaver, D., Hansborough, G., Harmon, P., Harmony, B., Harness, R., Harnington, J. Harris K. Row 3 - Harris M. Harris, S., Hartman, B., Hartman, K., Harvey, C, Harvey, K., Haul, B., Havlish, S., Hawkins, J., Hawkins, K. Row 4 - Heintz S. Heminger T. Hemingway □.. He- mund, C, Hendrie, S., Hendrix, H., Hendrix, W., Hertsel, M., Herzberg, 8., Hess, N. Row 5 - Hettinger E. Hibshman L. H ' Ckok A., Hicks V. Hiemstra, L., Higgins, J., Hill, L., Hill, T., Hillman, L., Hobbs, L. Row 6 - Hochstetler, M., Hoctor, T., Hogendobler J. Hoedread, S. Holaway M. Holdgrafer M., Holdread, D., Holdemn, D., Holmes, D. Row 7 - Holmes, P., Holtz, L., Holtz, M., Homo D., Hooven R., Horn, L., Home B. Hosier M. Hostetler B. Row 8 - Houghton, J, Howard, J., Howard, R., Hudson, B., Huffman, C, Hughes, S., Hull, C, Hull, M. Hunn, L., Hunt, T. 149 1 CLASS OF 1966 !BP£f ? Jamison, S., Janzaruk, B., Jenkins, L., Jimison, B. Row 2 - Johnson, 150 CLASS OF 1966 mpf Row 1 - Long, L., Long, R,, Loomrs, P., Losee, C, Lolh, P., Lett, M., Lovelady, U., Lcwiy J., Lupoid L. Luther K. Row 2 - Lyeria M. Lynch K., MacRae, A., Mach, M., Machamer, D., Machette, J., Maggery, B., Magnusen, S., Mahaffa, P., Mahoney, E. Row 3 - Maier M. Kann, S. Varjason. S., Mark, P., Marks, B., Marohn, D., Martin, J., Martin, L., Mater, B., Maurer, N. Row 4 - Maurer, S., McBrier, S. McCartney, V. McCorm-ck }. Mc- Creary, J., McCrory, T„ McCoHough, T., McDaniel, D., McDaniel, D., McDowell, K. Row 5 - McFall, C. McFall, R., McFarley, M., McGuire J. McMich- ael, K., McMullen, C, Medrea, S., Meeks, G., Menhart, P., Mercer, G. Row 6 - Messick, D., Michalski S., Miller C. Miller E. Miller G. Miller H. Miller, J., Miller, K., Miller, N., Miller, P. Row 7 - Miller, P., Miller, P., Miller, S., Mills, J. Millsans R. Minelli F. Minellm J. Minsel D. Mishler. P., Monschein, C. Row 8 - Montagano, C, Montagano, Y., Mooke, J., Moore, S., Moore, S., Morehouse S. Morehouse T. Motcn P. Mye-s B. Myers J. 151 CLASS OF 1966 pow ,-MyncK, L., NanK.veH, R., NavachenKo, N., Nave, ., Nee,, K., Ne«, , Ne«, P -- . - ' - - ' -- l T: " o ,Tl:! " o e:7. comer, M.. NblocK, M.. N.c.eH, G ' ° " - ' ' ' ;-- ' Ogle, G.. O ' Hara, S., Oliver, B., Olsen D., Olsen, R., Or . a Ort.z, °l°° ' " „ " .., r peii s L Penrod J., Peters, S., Pierce, J., Phillips, H., Paolett,. N.. Parrott, B„ Paul, J., Paulsen, J,. Pavon,. L. Row l ' J ' ;f ' ' l ' " J . ; ' ' ' ' J f ' " -qJIv C. Ouirin, F., Raeder, C, Rambcw, 0. PhHUns, K., PlaU, J., Porter, D. Row - ' ' ; ' ' ' °- : 7 " ; ' ., - ' " ' r ,, - ' ' " " r f B., Regn.er, R., Re,m, W. Row 8 !C: ' - : ::o;e;,T R:pi:.i:r:;eei;,rt:e, M. " :e, ., R : on. P., R,c.ardson. R., R.c.er.an, M. 152 CLASS OF 1966 f ft Row 1 - R.fe, C. Risser, K., Ritchie, D., Ritter, K., Roberts, A., Roberts, J., Roberts, M., Robina T. Robinson B. Robinson D. Row 2 - Robison. D., Rock, R., Rcckenbaugh, J., Rodman, D., Rogers, B., Romero, K., Rose, B., Roskam A. Ross C. Routson W. Row 3 - Rowe, R. Roxy L. Ruch P. Ruff, K., Rupe!, S., Rupholdt, T., Ruppert, S., Russell, E., Russell, L, Saik M. Row 4 - Sailor A, Sailor J. Sanders, S., Sarantos P. Sawyer G., Scheetz, L., Schmindy, C, Schoemann, J., Schultz, R., Schumacher, E. Row 5 - Schuster B., Schuster S. Schrock R. Schwartz B. Scott S., Sco- vilie, C, Searcy, T., Sears, J., Sekora, A., Sehck, C. Row 6 - Sensenbaugh, D., Sharp, T., Sheley G., Shelly T. Sheppard B. Shremer J., Shreiner, M., Shrock, D., Sigsbee, M., Sigsbee, W. Row 7 - Siler, R., Simons, M., Sinress, H., Sites, B., Skinner C. Skinners, D. Smead D., Smeltzer C, Smith, G., Smith, L. Row 8 - Smith, P., Smith, R., Smole, F. Shell, L. Snider, D., Souder, D., Soos, D. Spake R. Spees D., Speraw M. 153 CLASS OF 1966 154 CLASS OF 1966 Row 1 - Wenzel, K., Westlake, S., Wetzel, L., Wetzel, B., Wheeler, C, Wheeler, J., Whitmey, D., Whitmyer, T., Wilbert, J., Wild, S. Row 2 - Wiley, B., Williams, A., Williams, C, Williams, G., Williams, H., Williams, L., Williams, V., Windbigler, S., Windsor, R., Wineland, S. Row 3 - Witcher, D., Witwer, L., Woodiwiss, A., Wolff, R., Wooten, S., Work, R., Worth, D., Wright, B., Wright, J., Wright, P. Row 4 - Wright, S., Wyatt J., Wynn, M., Yoder, P., Yoder, E., Yoder, Q., Ycder, T., Young, C, Zavatsky, A., Zbranek, M, Row 5 - Zellmer, D., Zimmerle, P., Zimmerman, F. Zornow C. Cessna G. Fletcher J., Free!, S., Gillespie, L., Hays, B., Lamb, J. Row 6 - Pressler, P., Porter, D., Peters, S., Stickney, R., Walters, G. 155 The Pen Point Staff 156 Our advertisers are a large part of the spirit of cooperation between EHS and tlie community. Not only is the financial support they give us invaluable, but their encouragement and interest for EHS publications is an important part of our yearbook. Kit Monroe, Georgia Palumbo, Dan Bueter, ad solicitors t57 Index to Advertisers Adams and Westlake Company 185 Argo Engineering Construction Corp. 166 Avery ' s Market 1 7 B F Construction 205 209 Berman ' s " Bill ' s Lumber and Supply, Inc. 184 Bock Industries ' ■ ' Bower Street Barber Shop 208 .208 .210 .163 Carousel Casey ' s City News Agency Concord Builders Corp. 19 Continental Can 1°1 Cook Bros. Dairy 211 Country Club Lanes C.T.S Curtis Furniture " 205 175 190 174 Dave ' s Drive In Days Moving and Storage Domore Chair Co. 1 Drake ' s ° Elkhart Auto Dealers Association 212 Elkhart Brass Mfg. 1 " Elkhart Bridge and Iron 185 Elkhart Camera Center 213 Elkhart Clearing House 175 Elkhart Foundry and Machine 168 Elkhart Gravel Corp. 1 2 Elkhart Lumber and Sawmill 167 Elkhart Packing Corp. 1 5 Elkhart Photographers Association 183 Ernest, Holdeman and Collet, Inc. 181 Excel 160 Federal Press 200 Fieldhouse Funeral Homes 180 Godfrey Conveyor 161 Goldberg ' s Henrie ' s Carpets 207 Hotel Elkhart 1 2 Huff ' s Pharmacy 188 Jean and Joan ' s Beauty Salon 203 Judd ' s 161 Keene ' s .198 Kelley ' s Grocery Store 173 Kauffman Supply 1 3 Martin Feed Store 197 Martin ' s Super Market 188 Matzke ' s 180 Metal Forming 171 Melkus Distributors 197 Minelli ' s 178 Miles Laboratories 165 Modern Cabinet Co. 201 Moore ' s Cleaners 169 Motor Supply Co., Inc. 171 Myer ' s Men ' s Wear 169 Nibco 170 Nickles Bakery 198 Nicky D ' s 183 Northern Indiana Gas Co. 168 Owners Discount 193 Park Department 72 Parkmor Plaza 177 Perry 5-lOC Stores 213 Pizza Palace 208 Rainbo Bowling 173 Rapp Co. 177 Richardson Homes Corp. 204 Rollie William ' s Paint Spot 185 Ronzone ' s Bakery 187 Sailor ' s Jewelry 211 Selmer, H.A. 196 182 Shultz insurance Sorg ' s Jewelers 195 South Side Cleaners 178 Star Machine 1 4 Strauss Pies 191 Style Shop 205 Sutula .202 The Elkhart Truth 163 Tempi in ' s 191 Thompson Screw 214 Tusing Supply 207 .203 Walker ' s Jewelers Wells Cargo 176 White Manufacturing 179 Woody and Irma ' s 179 Yoder Ready Mixed Concrete 156 Young Set Shop 201 Kinder 172 Mnaer inn Kresge ' s 209 Ziesel Bros 158 Have you been to see the Hubbard Hill Museum ? Four miles S.W. of Elkhart Post Office on State Road 19 Three buildings all connected with runways. Twelve acres of hard maple trees, set out in 1923 and 1924. There are also 30 acres of woods. Outside lunch tables, if you want to bring your lunch. Many items added this year. Come out and see what Grandpa and Grandma threw away. Open each day from 10 A.M. to 10 P.M. ADULTS 50 CENTS • CHILDREN 5 TO 1 5 YEARS 25 CENTS 159 Compliments DETROIT OFFICE 725 Fisher Bidg., Detroit, Michigan 48202 EXCEL METALCRAFT, LTD. Aurora, Ontario, Canada 160 onqv ' atvilatlons to Ike L iad5 of ixtu- c If f our from Judd Drugs IN ELKHART .007 W. FRANKLIN 817 SO. MAIN 707 BOWER 317 W. LUSHER WARSAW 1775 E. CENTER GOSHEN HI- WAY 33 WEST GOSHEN SHOPPING CENTER anpan Our Best Wishes to the Class of 1964 npan A L l| U M I N U M MARINE DIVISION GODFREY CONVEYOR CO., NC. ELKHART INDIANA 161 Our Sincere Congratulations And Best Wishes To The Class of ' 64 ELKHART GRAVEL CORPORATION CECIL WARD CLAYTON CRISMAN 162 CITY NEWS BOOK STORE Pat Cos+ello looks over the selection of paper back books at the high school book store sponsored by the Future Teachers of America Club and supplied by the City News Book Store 613 S. Main " ELKHART ' S COMPLETE BOOK STORE ' ' JA 2-2004 CONGRATULATIONS to THE CLASS of 1964 We are certain that you will find our services extremely valuable. You can ' t afford to be uninformed ! (Jiir lElkltart ®nttl| Bring the world to your home WTRC WSJV-TV 163 • onqratu iatlonS to the J e )enior6 STA f MAXCHINE, INC CONGRATULATIONS, GRADUATES! Pamela Conner is admiring some of the gift items being shown her by Hank Smith in the Mens ' Department (drake ' s lower level), where there are complete stocks of mens ' and boys ' famous name sportswear and accessories. Why not stop in and see us? Drive over today — parking Is no problem. Pam Connor and Hank Smith inspect merchandise at Drakes drake ' s Easy Shopping Place 164 A toast to tlie Class of 1964 ■ " The future is vours: mav it serve vou wel I consider an human soul u itiiout education like marble in the quarry, which shows none of its inherent beauties till the skill of the polisher fetches out the colours, makes the surface shine, and discovers every ornamental cloud. spot and vein that runs through the bodv of it. — Joseph Addison 1ILES LABORATORIES, INC. . Manufacturers of Chemicals and Pharmaceuticals 165 Congratulations to Class of ' 64 YODER READY MIXED CONCRETE 901 N. NAPPANEE PHONE CO 4-1136 ! i MAY YOUR ROAD THROUGH LIFE BE SMOOTH ARCO ENGINEERING CONSTRUCTION CORP. formerly YODER ASPHALT CO., Inc. 901 N. NAPPANEE 166 PHONE CO 4-1156 Congratulations to the Class of 64 ONE PIECE or a CARLOAD.. Elkhart Lumber and Sawmill Co., Inc. 2100 JOHNSON Phone CO 4-1191 167 YOUR FUTURE ' S BRIGHT IN NORTHERN INDIANA IF your eyes are on far horizons following graduation, here ' s a suggestion: Look around you right here in NIPSCOLAND! There are vast and challenging opportunities in northern Indiana for trained young men and women in industry, commerce and agriculture. Some of the greatest challenges await the talent and imagination of young people in the investor-owned utility business. We will be happy to discuss your career opportunities at THE GAS COMPANY . . . drop in and see us! GAS COMPANY NORTHERN INDSANA PUBLIC SERVICE CO. serving today . . . building for the future Compliments of ELKHART FOUNDRY and MACHINE COMPANY, !NC 218 S. UKHART AVE. " " ONE JA 2-1765 168 CONGRATULATIONS TO CLASS OF ' 64 MEN ' S Chucic Richardson views merchandise at Myers MYERS WEAR 314 S. MAIN v onaratulationd to ( iadd oP 64 kf rom CLEANERS at • 137 Easy Shopping Place • Parkmor Plaza • Plant Store and Office 1932 Sterling 169 ' 0 Su ticccss :nfi:bco X;-,. ; " " " ' A GOOD PLACE TO WORK NIBCO INC., ELKHART, INDIANA 170 MOTOR SUPPLY CO., INC 134 South Elkhart Avenue Replacement Parts tor all Cars and Trucks i omptimentd ot METAL FORMING CORP. DIVISION VANADIUM ALLOYS STEEL COMPANY 171 Congratulations! CLASS OF 1964 FROM HOTEL ELKHART INDIANA ' S MODERN HOTEL WITH MOTEL CONVENIENCES Home Of The Famous REDWOOD ROOM AND COFFEE CORNER PARTY ROOMS FOR ALL OCCASIONS DOWNTOWN CIVIC CENTER ROTARY • LIONS • OPTIMISTS KIWANIS • EXCHANGE • LADIES " CLUBS MANUFACTURERS OF MOBILE HOME FURNITURE KINDER MANUFACTURING CO., INC 2323 S. 17th ELKHART. INDIANA 172 oris to the Class of ' 64! yyy ' ' ., ■ym Kv . ' . ' - ' ' " ' ' ' ' ' mm rfitfy ' ' tAffr4 ' ii - - - I M l| fc .l,j| ) l|||li i i |jfr RAINBOW BOWLING ' . i- " J Best Wishes from KELLEY ' S IGA SUPERMARKET 173 Congratulations to The Class of ' 64 DAYS MOVING STORAGE ELKHART, INDIANA CONGRATULATIONS CLASS OF ' 64 ELKHART BRASS MFG. CO., INC More Than Sixty Years of Fighting Progress 174 CONGRATULATIONS TD lllL 5EN1UHS Ui; D4 S Elkhart Packing CorpDration 3535 HAMMOND AVE. ELKHART, IXniAM ' A ( omptimentd oP ELKHART CLEARING HOUSE ASSOCIATION FIRST NATIONAL BANK ST. JOSEPH VALLEY BANK FIRST OLD STATE BANK Members of the Federal Deposit Insurance Corp. ELKHART, INDIANA 175 Best Wishes for Future Success (compliments of CTS CORPORATION MANUFACTURER OF ELECTRONIC COMPONENTS ELKHART. INDIANA fj You know what it takes to make a champion Wells Cargo, Inc., Elkhart Indiana 176 THE HAPP CDMPAIVY ELKHART, INDIANA ' ' Complete Clotliiiig and Shoes for Men, Teens and Boys ' ' SUCCESS IS NOT ALWAYS PERMANENT . . . Be Nice to Everyone UP WAY THE ON BECAUSE YOU MAY HAVE TO MEET THE SAME PEOPLE ON THE WAY DOWN PARKMOR LANES 24 LANES Featuring . . . ELKHART ' S ONLY COMPLETE BRUNSWICK PRO SHOP Ball Fitted and Drilled While U Wait Headquarters for . . . BOWLING SHIRTS — BLOUSES— DRESSES— SLACKS TROPHIES AND ENGRAVING ENJOY PARKMOR ' S NEW 11TH FRAME LOUNGE " The Bowlers Meeting Place " GOOD FOOD AS ALWAYS 1130 W. BRISTOL CO 4-3371 177 CONGRATULATIONS TO CLASS OF ' 64 WinelU Steak J , s ouse U the OaM 0 ' 64 Cs o XD SOUTH SIDE CLEANERS 104 HICKORY STREET ELKHART, INDIANA 178 Good Service • fine food Woody Irma ' s WhM® ELKHART, INDIANA Manufacturers of ROAD AND CONSTRUCTION MACHINERY 179 Congratulations to the Class of 1964 HARTZLER-GUTERMUTH CHARLES WALLEY WESTBROOK METZ WHITE WM. STEMM FUNERAL HOMES Uke U-iovuerS of the l weeh J otLr beauitifiJ IJ-ioral nan emenU from RICHARD B. MATZKE 5D1 SOUTH MAIN 180 Congratulations and Best Wishes for the Future CONTINENTAL CAN COMPANY, INC. ELKHART PLANT BOXBOARD AND FOLDING CARTON DIVISION Our Best Wishes to the Class of 1964 , ERNEST, HOLDEMAN COLLET INCORPORATED 820 N. WARD PHONE 3-S3IO ELKHART. INDIANA 181 C.onaratuiation5 (graduated SHULTZ mSUHANCE AGENCY HARRY SHULTZ KENNETH SHULTZ SHULTZ REALTY CO INCORPORATED YOUR PERSONAL SERVICE AGENCIES 219 S. Third St., Elkhart, JA 3-511B 182 f onaratuiati tons to the ass Of ' 64 Compliments of NICKY D ' s oinpllinents of Biltmore Studio Herring Studio R. S Sutula Studio Tom Toy Studio ELKHART PHOTOGRAPHERS ASSOCIATION 183 BILL ' S LUMBER SUPPLY, INC 1017 CASSOPOLIS TELEPHONES: CO 4-4609 CO 4-6952 184 00 Xuck As you cross the bridge Between your school days And the future — Elkhart Bridge and Iron Co and Miller Steel and Supply Co., Inc. Elkhart, Indiana FOR BEST PAINTING RESULTS EMPLOY A RELIABLE PAINTER Consult THE PAINT SPOT USE MOORE PAINT ROLLIE mm WILLIAMS 208 W. Jackson Always Plenty of Parking Dial JA 2-0499 185 Our Sincere Congratulations and Best Wishes to the Class of ' 64 THE ADAMS WESTLAKE COMPANY 1025 N. MICHIGAN • ELKHART. INDIANA 186 AVERY ' S MARKET 704 BOWER SHOP AVERY ' S FOR QUALITY STEAKS WE DELIVER Chris Ronzone, Mike and Joe Ronzone, and Jane MacRae take bread out of the oven at Ronzone ' s bakery BEST WISHES FROM RONZONES BAKERY 187 to ike Uraduates of 1964 HUFF ' S PHARMACY L Le yamilifs Complete Jjru itore " HOrFS P MARTINS SUPERMARKET L uen jdai aJ on ' f- rices " 946 W. Bristol 1032 W. Bristol Elkhart, Indiana 188 416-418 So. Main St. our 75th year as Elkhart ' s fine Furniture Store Home defined ...from Robert Frost Home is the place where, when you have to go there they have to take you in. Furnish your home Ursfl irS EASY TO HAVE A BEAUTIFUL HOME Classic American Modern by Heywood-Wakefleld one of the Proud Americans — Since 1826 Manufacturers of BSue Blazer Rugs — $4.98 only at Curtis ' in furniture, WHERE you buy IS most important CONGRATULATIONS CLASS OF ' 64 324 SO. MAIN ST. Elkhart ' s largest store for men Home of . . . HART. SCHAFFXER JL- MARX CLOTHES. [AXHATTAX SHIRTS. DOBBS HATS, CAMP SOCKS. McGRECOR SPORTS- EAR. TEX-TAX BELTS. DOXE- GAL SPORT SHIRTS • AFTER-SIX TUXEDOS Mike Franger is assisted by Mr. Dick Zellers at Goldbergs 189 CONGRATULATIONS TO THE CLASS OF 64 eruinq uou Since 47 DAVE S DRIVE INN 1548 CASSOPOLIS STREET PHONE CO 4-640 4 ELKHART, INDIANA 190 Good Luck Graduates Main Office 310 South Main ELKHART, INDIANA Phone JA 2-2897 Branch Store Town Country Shopping Center MISHAWAKA, INDIANA Phone BL 5-9779 EMpLINS Music Stores INC. STRAUSS PIE SHOPPES Enjoy Home " Style Pies, Assorted Sweet Rolls. And Doughnuts made m our Elkhart and Valparaiso Shops ASK FOR THEM AT YOUR FAVORITE EATING PLACE 1615 W. LEXINGTON • JA 2-8696 • ELKHART, INDIANA 191 ' 64 Con prat Illations and o Best Wishes from BOCK INDUSTRIES THIS IS THE HOME B C K INDUSTRIES Subsidiary of Elkhart Welding and Boiler Works Inc. Elkhart, Indiana 192 Best Wishes to the Class of ' 64 ' mm: J Hau man 2 n ' 1 SOFT WATER SERVICE 738 S. Main Street NORGE LAUNDRY CLEANING VILLAGES 231 V . Indiana Avenue 1624 Cassopolls Street " Congratulations to the Class of 64 OWNERS DISCOUNT CORP 193 est WbLe, to tLe CLs of 1964 ' it (s$wi ' ss: " Size in men or chairs is not as Impor+anl as quality, says S+eve Gard to Ted Reasoner. QUALITY... both Do More Chairs and Blazer athletes have it. DDMDHE CHAIR CDMPAIVY, INC. Elkhart, Indiana --- Wichita Falls, Texas ManufarJuren of wood office furniture and custom fitted posture chairs 194 One of Indiana ' s Largest Selections of CHINA CRYSTAL SILVER AT Biamund INDIAN V5 UC. -JEWELERS ' .■■. 4- Elizabeth Judson and Barbara Blckel admire silver at Sorgs Elkharf ' s Award Winning Builder — Realtor Congrafulafes Elkharf ' s Av ard Winning JA Salesman ( oncord (ISiiilaerS Laurie Barre+t, winner of the SME Best Salesman Contest, and Dan Bueter, president of the JA Chi-co Company, discuss sales techniques. DAVID V. SMITH Building Division REALTOR Indiana Really Co. 195 We remember Elkhart High, and music contests These winning band members all play Selmer instruments At Indianapolis at Butler University m the State Music Contest, 144 soloists and ensemble groups brought home a total of 249 gold medals. These winners set a new high school record, lltt r insfrumenfs are winnerSj. too H A Sdme% INC. -ELKHART, INDIANA THIS AD WAS PREPARED FOR SELMER BY ANNE MATHEW OF THE ART STAFF 196 Good Luck to the Graduates Hugh Jager and Phil Marjason Inspect merchandise MARTIN ' S FEED STORE and PET SHOP 116 W. JACKSON Congratulations to the Class of ' 64 MELKUS DISTRIBUTORS Janitors Supplies 415 E. JACKSON BLVD. PHONE JA 3-5699 197 COMPLIMENTS OF NICKLES BAKERY Bakers of Quality Products Norma Smith and Helen Path arrangs a display of NicUes Bread BREAD -ROLLS -CAKES -COOKIES AND BUNS AVAILABLE AT YOUR LOCAL GROCERS OR YOUR DOOR TO DOOR NICKLES SALESMAN ADDRESS— 600 HARRISON PHONE JA 2-2804 Congratulations to the Seniors of ' 64 Make Keenc ' s your headquarters for your clothing and footwear needs — now, and in the years to come t JCloi eenc % Ktothes c 3oot Shop 32J-325 South Main Street For Quality at the Right Price Greg Yoder i ' 4 Dean Foster t;y on jackets at Keenes 198 u I Remember ft Grandmother and Grandfather saying their Father and Mother too, shopped ZIESEL ' S in the " Heart of Down- town Elkhart " ! And TODAY. . . even though times have changed, People Don ' t . . . THEY STILL LIKE GOOD QUALITY AND VALUES! In years to come, you too, will REMEMBER Ziesel ' s . . . where it ' s " FUN TO SHOP " ! serving YOU for over 59 years with • Courtesy ice • Reliability • Values 199 CcHfMtulathu U the ClaM o ' 64 FEDERAL PRESS CO MANUFACTURERS Open Back Inclinable Punch Presses 200 Congratulations to the Class of ' 64 MODERN CABINET CO. RT. 3 ELKHART 1 2 mile east of Starlite Theater Steve Jones Inspects dishwasher at Modern Cabinet Congratulations to the Class oj ' 64 Jane MacRae and MIchele Donovon show customers merchandise at Young Set Shop YOUNG SET SHOP asy Shopping Place 201 .-«r«s; Jeff Cain. President Donald Johnson, Vice President Tom Cittadine, Treasurer Patricia Elliott. Secretary We Are Proud To Be The Photographers For The Fine Class Of ' 64 R. S. SUTULA STUDIO 2O6I 2 SOUTH MAIN 202 WALKER ' S JEWELRY Jke J eepSaKe Uulainoncl J l, ore of (L,ikkarl Carolynn Heiner, Larry Congress, Margaret Hallauer, and Ken Leeth 406 S. Main JA 2-3209 onqi atuiatlond to tk If AIR CONDITIONED ion6 10 ine 9 BEAUTICIANS Elkhart aJd of 64 FREE PARKING Judy Kulp gets advice on her hairstyle at Jean Joans JEAN k JOAN ' S BEAUTY 5ALDN 130 ELKHART AVENUt Phone JA 2-5520 ELKHART, INDIANA EASY SHOPPING PLACE Open 9 A.M. to 9 P.M. 203 RICHARDSON HAS GROWN WITH ELKHART... -L i;k n N1 s()N Wl THE MARK OF QUALITY RICHARDSON HOMES CORPORATION ELKHART, INDIANA 204 B F CONSTRUCTION, INC. 424V2 SOUTH MAIN ST. • PHONE JA 2-0175 for your building needs • large or sma Commercial • Residential • Industrial Developers of PINE CREST ESTATES Congmtiilatwns to the Class of 1 96-1 From your Favorite Fashion Store . . . 420 S. Main JA 3-0099 Headquarters for all the Fashion needs of the well dressed youna Junior . . . 205 Our Best Wishes for the Class of W Ste Gard and Terry Wedge, both seniors at EHS, give Roby and Teresa Gard pointers on bowling. BOWL FOR HEALTH OPEN AT ONE O ' CLQCK DAILY ,SDD COUNTRY CLUB DRIVE SPECIAL RATES FDR STUDENTS COUNTRY CLUB LANES 206 CONGRATULATIONS TO THE CLASS OF ' 64 HENiRIE ' S CARPETS 1819 CASSOPOLIS Congratulations Class of ' 6-f m „j S ■BI Mk-- ' ■rir ' ■fc 1 1 V " " ' s J-T r ! ra r. ¥ " PI i»,j •» ' • ' g| . - .. -. W -=- ' - fe tc the Home of Ell lians Mamie Dealer for Evinrude And McCuUoch Outboard Motors And Correct Craft Inboard SALES AND SERVICE TUSING SUPPLY 4201 GREENLEAF BLVD. PHONE CO 4-2535 207 -3-. . - - Dlck Penrod gets his hair cut at the Bower Street Barber Shop before picking up his date for an evening at the Carousel tt ' ' 1 ■« ' V V CAROUSEL :mm ' trtia NITE CLU6 v -f - i AND . For the perfect end to an evening of fun ... a Pizza f ronn the BOWER STREET PIZZA PALACE 208 SPORT s p E C I A L I S T S lEen Sh Jeff Sotebeer visits Bermans Sporting Goods store E MAMS 123 SOUTH MAIN STREET Serving Elkhart ' s School System for 43 Years — ' H-ndu L-olie CONGRATULATIONS TO THE CLASS OF 1964 Bob Burnstine, Joann Shus+er, Sue McGary and Tom Wilson enjoy colces at Kresges lunch counter Meet you at Kresge ' s Main at Fratikli n 209 Congratulations to the Class of ' 64 Here s A Toast To The Graduate — May He Always Remain In A Class By Himself . . an( Here s To The Sweet Girl Graduate — May She Become Even More Beautiful By Degrees C 210 If You MUST DRINK DRIVE DRINK MILK Stay Alive! EHS boys enjoy Cook ' s milk in cartons ALWAYS AHEAD -BEST WISHES - COOK BROTHERS DAIRY, INC. no E. HIVELY ELKHART, IND. (Beit WiiLi to tL CLsi of 64 SAILORS JEWELRY 711 BOWER The Home of Better Watches LONGINE HAMILTON WITTNAUER vuaijS a f ' me Mectlom. of beaiAtlnd dicunonds. THE MOST PRECIOUS GIFT IS JEWELRY 211 May you have happy motoring through life . . . Elkhart Auto Dealers Association BATTJES CHEVROLET, INC. CHEVROLET BALL SERVICE. INC. DODGE-CHRYSLER VERNON M. BALL, INC. PLYMOUTH- VALIANT VAN HORN MOTOR SALES, INC. FORD VALLEY PONTIAC CO. PONTIAC WECKEL-KRAL LINCOLN-MERCURY CO LINCOLN-MERCURY LOCHMANDY BUICK SALES, INC. BUICK PUTNAM, INC. VOLKSWAGEN 212 on putulutions i lciSS of 64 . . . There ' s never been a class like you before! G. L. PERRY 5-10)z STORES B15 S. Main Street and 1?9 Easy Shopping Place DPEIV DAILY 9.00 - 9:00 GROWING GROWING WE ARE GROWING o better serve you and Elkhart We are now at our new location 503 S. Main St. ELKHART CAMERA CENTER Largest In Michiana 213 Congratulations THOMPSON SCREW PRODUCTS, Inc. 809 CONN AVENUE • ELKHART. INDIANA y chnowledaements . . . In remembering our senior year, The Pennant Annual staff recalls their many difficulties in publishing this book, and remembers with deep gratitude the interest, patience, and help of our friends: Mr. R. R. Benson, Mr. D. Scheldt, of the Benson Studios, Indianapolis Mr. Ed G. de Beaumont, of the Fort Wayne Typesetting Co., Fort Wayne Mr. Robert Parrot, of the William A. Didier Sons, Printers, Fort Wayne Mr. Mike Montgomery, Circle Engraving Co., Indianapolis Mr. Edward Nellist, publications, Elkhart High School 214 Patrons A R TELEVISION SPECIALISTS, Inc. 760 EAST BEARDSLEY AVE. ACE CAB LINE 125 EAST FRANKLIN ADAMS TYPEWRITER AGENCY. Inc. 131 NORTH MAIN AMBROSE HOBBY SHOP 109 EAST FRANKLIN STREET BARGER BOX PRINTING CORP. 1511 WEST LUSHER AVE. BELL DRUG STORE, INC. 952 EAST JACKSON BLVD. CHESTER DRUGS 1518 CASSOPOLIS CONE-CRETE PRODUCTS 1500 WEST BRISTOL CONKEY JEWELERS 1055 MAIN STREET DRS. HIGGASON AND WARNER OPTOMETRISTS- CONTACT LENSES DR. LANCHE AND DR. ARTLEY 413 WEST FRANKLIN DR. WILLIAM H. MILLER, DDS 101 MONGER BUILDING EDS APPLIANCE STORE 522 SOUTH MAIN A FRIEND OF THE CLASS FIRESTONE STORES 135 WEST JACKSON BLVD. FOSTER BOTTLE GAS APPLIANCES 116 SOUTH MAIN FRANGER GAS CO.. INC. 1530 WEST BRISTOL ST. GARBER ' S. INC. 224 SOUTH MAIN HALLS GROCERY AND MARKET 401 MIDDLEBURY ST. INDIANA MICHIGAN ELECTRIC CO. 110 WEST LEXINGTON JOE THE TAILOR 114 EAST FRANKLIN LOCHMANDY ' S FLOWERS 211 NORTH MAIN LOOKWELL FARM DAIRY 347 WEST LUSHER MARIOS RIVERVIEW GROCERY 948 EAST JACKSON MAURY AUTO SALES. INC. 509 EAST JACKSON MID-CITY SUPPLY CO., INC. 834 EAST BEARDSLEY MOORES TIME SAVING EQUIPMENT 1932 STERLING NEW METHOD CLEANERS 115 EAST FRANKLIN PALMER HARDWARE EASY SHOPPING PL CE PALUMBO DANCE STUDIO JA.2-1963, TAP BALLROOM PAUL THOMAS SHOES 125 NORTH MAIN PRATT FURNITURE 115 NORTH MAIN RIBLET PRODUCTS, INC. 1125 NORTH NAPPANEE ROCKET CAR WASH 515 EAST LEXINGTON RODINO REAL ESTATE 806 WEST LUSHER AVE. SERVICE PRESS PRINTERS 1612 WEST BEARDSLEY SMITH DRUGS 801 SOUTH MAIN STEELES JEWELRY 326 SOUTH MAIN SUNTHIMERS HARDWARE 230 SOUTH MAIN SUPERIOR TOOL DIE 2325 SOUTH NAPPANEE THE LAMP SHOP U. S. 20 WARFEL PLUMBING HEATING 1029 SOUTH MAIN WEST VIEW FLORAL 1717 CASSOPOLIS 215 It ' s all over... The last source theme is graded, the last chem experiment . . . lockers are emptied, typewriters covered, football uniforms cleaned and stored ... the last books checked in . . . the empty auditorium . . . Annuals are delivered, autographed, praised . . . here lies a forgotten sweater, a soph ' s discarded gym shoes . . . The last " thank yous " , " good-byes " and " good lucks " have been said. 216 n I I Through these doors . . . for three years, we have come, each day, with our books and our hopes, our worries, our joys, our fears. Some of us carried choir robes, or slide rules, or gym bags, or musical instruments. All of us carried messy notebooks, with our friends ' initials or clever wisecracks on the cover. IVIost of us also brought with us some desire to learn. We came back at night for rehearsals with Mrs. Strain or Mr. Davies. We came back on Saturdays for trips with sports teams, or speech teams, or to work on the publications, or to go on one of Mr. Rohrer ' s physical fitness hikes, or to take college board exams. Day after day we came through these doors, with the words " Knowledge is Power " , and never thought about them. Now the doors are closed. What EHS has done to or for us. we are just beginning to realize. And now we see that these doors have opened a place in the world for us. 217 Nowr leaving EHS behind; we look ahead. . . We have a bright future, a future for which we are well prepared: EHS has given us not only knowledge but confidence, security and inspiration. These three years have left a tremendous impact on our lives; they have changed us, molded us, and given us the courage to face the world. 218 ,j - --- 4 » : ? ! ? ' A r : ' ; AUTOGRAPHS 220 AUTOGRAPHS 221 AUTOGRAPHS 222 AUTOGRAPHS 223 AUTOGRAPHS 224 m ,r- ' . ' -.: ' . ' " - ..,1 , ■■■ .■ . ■■ ' ■ ' ■ ' ■■r ■ ,
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