Elkhart High School - Pennant Yearbook (Elkhart, IN)

 - Class of 1965

Page 1 of 240

 

Elkhart High School - Pennant Yearbook (Elkhart, IN) online yearbook collection, 1965 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 240 of the 1965 volume:

e N ALLEN COUNTY f,HftWR,| ' rifli1jifrii 3 1 833 03577 0624 GENEALOGY 977.202 EL52EHS 1965 Through the Years . . . The 1965 Pennant Annual Elkhart High School Elkhart. Indiana Fathers lell sons about their years at EHS. Ed Longfellow recalls his basketball days for his sf)n Steve. Mothers, former grads, pick up their daughters at the same old door — like Millie Sackett and Marge, her graduating daughter 3 and realize what the school has meant to academically €iSfe Ted Drake, class of ' 29 — his creative designs, his pic- tures, his murals, beautify the new Elkhart Public Library athletically Ramona Middleton, class of ' 45 — a brilliant student yesterday — a successful doctor today culturally Eldy Lundquist. class of ' 33 — known for his civic spirit, his fine record as State Senator, but better known as the im- partial broadcaster of EHS sports personally John Weaver, class of ' -ta — Mayor of Elkhart, a clean rec- ord politically, a parent, an ac- tive church member, and a fine citizen In many areas today, Elkhart graduates are successful; some are well-kuown, some are famous in their fields, but they are all a part of Elkhart, and Elkhart is a part of them. EHS people have " spread far the fame " • • • In the firts . . . e have many successful musicians, like the Oliver family in California; like Forest Stall, llniversity of lltali hand director; singers like Sally Cornish, opera star; we have artists like Jack Bailey, with Disney, and our movie star, Jean (Ver) Hagen. Ill sports . . . In foothall: Clare Randolph, " Click " Peterson. Matt Patanelli, Joe Renaldi, (ieorge Terlep, Erich Barnes. In ha ' kethall: Ted Luckenhill, Paul Likens, Duane Peterson. In track: Dave Hunn, Ted Jackson, Chuck I ' mharger. In women ' s sports: Catherine Wolf, Nancy Roth. In sports broadcasting: Boh Kelly, Bill Frink, John Stahr, and manv others. 6 J V In world affairs . . . Keith Seely, Egyptologist, University of Chicago; Col. Ken Fields, director of Atomic Energy Commission, presently on the Sea Canal Commission; Major Ralph Stover, Commandant, White House Police; Jack Tillman, professor at Air Force Academy. In science . . . Dr. Mildred Rebstock, famous for her work in aureomycin, Parke Davis Labs. Dr. Shelby Gerking, head of science department, Indiana University, and many professors and lab workers in science, medicine, and research. These are only a few of the famous people who have carried the name of Elkhart High School out into the world. Many others have quietly achieved success; they never make the headlines, but what they learned at EHS and what this school did to them and for them is reflected not only in their achievements, but also in their personal lives. The memories and the impact of Elkhart High remain in the hearts and lives of her alumni forever. 7 Tlie impact of EHS is carried into the business world. Elkhart has a number of EHS grads M ho are young executives. These men are active in community Mork, successful in their businesses, and respected by their fellow citizens. Their impetus toward this status began at Elkhart High. John Best, class of ' 39, Prcsidt-nl of CTS Corp. . . . and many less famous grads are just Boll Bicluirdson, class of ' 44, President of liicliai ' dsoii Homes, Inc. John Jti ld, ' la s of ' 18, iiliariiiaci.tt, ottner of Jiidd ' s 6 store 8 1 Dave Doering, class of ' 54, director of IVorthside Cooperative Ministry, Chicago . good parents, good citizens, good Americans Mrs. Herbert (]orniiean, class of ' 36, active in club, community affairs Walter Rinehart, class of ' 34, general secretary, YMCA ilbur Teniplin, Jr.. Class of " 28. Teniplin ' s music store Ralph Murphy, class of ' 41, 8tal " Farm Insurance, and Kalhy, class of ' 65 The long line continues . . . sons and daughters graduate from EHS Bob Thiinanclcr. rla-- of " .i(t. and Marsha. class of ' 65 at Thunandcr Son Mrs. Warrick, EHS teacher, class of ' 43, and Pam Warrick, senior, collecting their homework materials 10 The Pete Sarantoses — Pete, class of ' 40, and Marilyn, class of ' 41, show their yearbook to senior daughter Mitzi as Mother and Dad did Lee Reniniel, class of ' 65, tells his father, class of ' 41, former Marine Air Force Major, of his desire to enter the Air Force Academv. Grandfather Havens, founder of Standard Tool and Ma- chine, watches his son, class of ' 41, and his grandson, class of " 65, discuss a job 11 Now as we plan to leave this building where since 1868 students have learnetl (more than diplomas will ever show) from fine administrations, an excellent teaching staff, a constantly widening curriculum, the use of up-to-date equipment. V ' . ' .. V 12 i ? ■• . . . we are proud of the Elkhart record: As classes came and went. This year 847 members of the senior class were graduated, the largest number ever to receive their diplomas at one time in the history of EHS. In 1873 the first senior class consisted of five members. The next year only one person graduated from Elkhart High. As the years went by. however, more freshmen entered high school and more seniors graduated every year. By 1879 the number of graduates had increased to double figures, and by 1922 it had hit the 100 mark. Ever since, senior classes have been steadily increasing, some years exceeding the mark of the previous year by 200. buildings increased. When Elkhart High first opened its doors in 1893, the school was lo- cated at 326 W. Lexington Avenue, now the site of Samuel Strong Elementary Schoo!. Elkhart High remained here until 1908 when it moved to the Central Building. Three years later the " main building " was built and became the high school while the Central Building was made a junior high school. In 1951 the Central Building and the " main builtling " were joined to accommodate the expanding high school enrollment; the junior high students were moved from Central to North Side. A few years later. School City annexed old Trinity Methodist Church, next to the school, to allow more room for the increasing number of students. In 1964 the school administration leased the old Public Library, and converted it to the high school business department. Today, 97 years and seven building additions later, one school is no longer sufficient to effectively educate Elkhart ' s young people. Thus we are now in the process of building another school at Rice Field. curricnlnnis changed. As the times changed, schools changed. The first program of studies at Elkhart High School offered four subjects: English, math, Latin, and science. Since that date, the curriculum has been broadened and varied until fifty-two subjects are now offered. One big change in the twenties was the addition of vocational subjects: another big change has been in foreign languages. Speech, drama, and journalism were added to the English Department. Most recent, since the fifties, advanced and accelerated courses have been offered in English and the " new math " and the " new science. " but the excellence, the spirit, stayed the same. Elkhart High School was one of the first schools in Indiana to belong to the North Central Association. Through the years, in spite of in- creased enrollments, the school has maintained its standing. It has always enjoyed the reputation of being a good high school. In 1961 when Dr. James Conant was making his survey of American schools. EHS was one of the six Indiana schools which he visited, and was proud to be rated in his book as a good " comprehensive " school. In scholarship, music, in sports, in activities. EHS has achieved and main- tained standards of excellence. 13 ' ■ ' % 1 fjl ' Q V1 Vi e were there Mhen Presiflenl Johnson visiled the tornado disaiiter area Today, another class gra Evrrvbody twanged n guitar, the Nrniors, as usual, had their infornial parti " -. 14 r», r Vf ' I B and we enjoyed our friendship with Heidi Gossling, from Germany, who was " adopted " by the Hugh Miller family . and we end a good year at EHS - ' -icir ' i ' • e I EHS rates high scholastically £ r i9r lu li-iil loilav, »rifnti!it toniorruH 16 if ' 111 " ' w n Dr. Middleton examines a patient 17 Stiitlrnts incrrasf thvir rvmliiig s H ' i ' il with a pacer Language Arts a varied program Three years of English are required for graduation. Be- ginning with the tentli year, a four-track program is availahle: remedial, general, college prep, and acceler- ated. In all courses hasic skills in the fundamentals I spelling, punctuation, grammar I are stressed, together with tile need to read, write, speak, and think well. All classes read and discuss the world ' s great literature anil use films, recordings, and additional materials. Students are required to take grammar, speech, and literature during their sophomore year. On the junior level, stutlents may clioose speech courses instead of tiie regular eleventh year courses in literature and grammar: all study American literature. i Mr. lioylo ' s 12 .4C cinss Ihtoiis to recordings of Shnkpspenro ' s Mnilirlh 18 Pant IMchols and George Biddlecoiue debate the control of nuclear iceapons I ancy Duna in passes out novels for study Mrs. Arnold helps Harry Buriislein tiillt his sentence structure Cliuek Mann. Bill Teal, Mnrcin Richterman, Barb Haas demons:rate the technique of applying make-up 19 Dilit-n lu ' lps sophomores prepare a book report Hitft Riffiiier reports on To Kill A Moikitt hird 20 of speakings writings reading and grammar Seniors have several choices. College-bound seniors take Writing Lab and one or two semesters of English liter- ature. The 12 AC course combines the study of great literature with assignments in writing. Many seniors choose Modern literature, while others take classes in dramatics or speech. A non-credit course in debating was offered this year. Another non-credit course is De- velopmental Reading. Better self-expression and better appreciation of our heritage as seen through literature are stressed in EHS English classes. Miss Eckert helps sophomores improve their vocabularies Mr. Lichli helps his class correct dependent chiiisn 21 r ' Charleg Crehb» a» Cicero accuses Charles Johnson, Cataline. of treason Language unites the past and the present 1 lie three modem language? oflereil at KHS aie taught by the Audio-lingual method. Now in its fourth year of use. the modern language laboratory has proved to be a very effective method of teaching French, Spanish. and German. In French 9 and 10 students learn the basic fundamentals of the language. The third year emphasizes conversation, reading, and French culture. (Classes in Spanish 9 and 10 learn the proper ways to use the language, while stutlents who go on to a third year concentrate on learning idiomatic expressions, read- ing, writing, and speaking. In all three levels of German, llie importance of conver- sational skill is stressed. The first year of Latin is a study of grammar and ocal)- ulary. The second year continues the study of grammar and selections from Caesar are read. The third year is mostly translation and appreciation of famous Latin lit- erature. All modern languages are supplemented with records, films, and tapes which make the study of languages much more interesting and enjoyable. Mr. Ilrinson hrips his first year slutlenls in the lab 22 Mr. Giro s ioH ' S his students how to tell time In Spanish Dee Hemingway, Maria Stump, and Loren JSeufeld enact a dialogue for their French class Social Studies: learning about our world In Social Studies, students become aware of their Amer- ican Heritage and tlie way America is governed. American History anil American Problems, a study of American Government and economics, are required by the state for graduation. S orld History and orld Studies are two electives and. in a way. experimental courses. T ' orld Studies is a study of current events and " culture areas. " involving the use of material from magazines and newspapers. Two courses are more social than historical. Cadet Teaching is offered seniors interested in teaching as a career, and Effective Living is a preliminary course in personal and social psychology. To aid students in learning democratic procedures, all social studies classes learned election procedures. The sophomores attended panel discussions in election tech- niques presented by upper classmen. Mr. Slinespring ' s Worltl Studies -Jtus dinciigsps Mnrxhl theory 24 Mr. Shoup leads an American Problems discussion of the free economy Mr. McNabb ' s U.S. History class studies a film strip A world History class !ooks at a map of Africa 25 Mr. Ham y ami riasa fso over an {issignnient Math: logical practical thinking ■■ Iatliematic ? Tlie Queen of tlie Sciences! " So exclaimeil C.au s. For centuries man was concerned only with problems of remarkable simplicity. How far is it from here to there, measured along the surface of the earth? Hou murh more does one man own than another? Now, however, man is vastly more concerned with prob- lems of a magnitude heretofore undreamed. Havelock Ellis has said. " The mathematician has reachetl the highest rung on the ladtler of iniman thought. " Perhaps he has not reached quite this far but surely he has reached the point where he can paraphrase Emerson and say. " Fix your eye upon a star, keep your seat and tliere you are! " No longer is man bound to this single sphere. The creation of new mathematics has literally opened to us tlie heavens as well as the earth. iYint. Fox n cliiss Iftkes ft Ivst 26 . Mr. Eger, students, have a discussion at projector Peggy Baker shows a diagram relating science to math Tom Betlcher and Susi Edirarfls. irracking their brains 27 I Mr. Luiey illustrates Archimedes ' principle Science teaches reasoning Science stimulates; curiosity about the physical nature of the iini erse and promotes belief in the orderliness of itieas. In Biology 10 and 11 students learn about living things tlirougii scientific experimentation. Physical Science 11 is not a college prep course hut a study of the basic concepts of the physical sciences tliat offers explanations for everyday occurrences. All physics courses are studies of matter, energy, and changes in matter in principle and application — with emphasis on electricity and atomic structure in the ad- vanced course. Chemistry, traditional or CBA, is basically a study of the composition, structure, and properties of matter. Chemistry 13 is offered to those who wish to continue their study with a flexible laboratory course. Mike Leone (Irtunnslrnli ' s In lite rloHx n ftirel « linlliHlirH 28 I Jane Stump mixes a reactive while Jim Stoll observes Mr. Jackson ' s class studies root structure Mr. Daniilieiser ' s class studies comparative anatomy 29 r MercliundisiiiK sluili-iils ivork on ul layouts Mr. Srln ' r rxplniim o trniisnrtioit to Cttrnlyii iprifjin Practicing skills for the business world Commercial courses are leveled at the students wlio will seek jobs in tlie business world. General Business provides the student with a knowledge of inisiness vocabulary and transactions. Shorthand and typing familiarize the prospective secre- tary with tiie skills of the office. Bookkeeping students gain a knowledge of business organization, taxes, and business records. Students learn to operate office machines and to prepare oflicc forms in Clerical Practice. Mticliandising is a study of the fundamentals of sales- manship. Miss Lanker dictates a letter to her shorthand class Mrs, W atson shoics her class hoic to space letters u Juliii . uve works ul a table saw Trained niinds skilled hands Tlie Industrial Arts Department offers basic vocational experience that leads to more extensive training. Architectural Drawing offers first basic drafting practice, tlien the choice between vocational drafting and Archi- tectural Drawing, which gives practical experience in making house plans. EHS offers experience in basic Automotive Mechanics on actual motors. After this basic work. Technical Auto- motive. Vocational Automotive, and Power Mechanics courses are offered. Electronics presents a basic sophomore course, then more intensified training to upper classmen, in elementary elec- tric theory and basic electronics. Tile Gra])hic Arts (Printing) section offers a " learn- while-doing " curriculum which prints school forms and the school newspaper. Vocational Machine Trades requires experience in Gen- eral Metals. Drafting 1, and a good math background. Students meeting these qualifications receive experience in practical problems, safety practices, and general in- dustrial attitudes. Don Gregg. Ted Guy at work Louie Itirli ' ■rr -w u rutting board together 32 Mr. Stillivell sii terrises aliitleiits at t ' lectrontc equipment Carl Harrison and Herb Gulternian ' ' make up " a page Mike Lyerla makes a part for a carburetor 33 in Industrial Courses Woodworking offers practice in basic woodworking skills and more advanced cabinet work. In Building Trades, the seniors build an actual house, doing the carpentry, plumbing, heating, wiring, and painting. Mr. ItaUvnliiir explniiis a siraiii engine to lirent Seller Mr. Titttte ' s attin iiterhniiics class tunes fin engine u Honie-niaking Arts for modern living The main idea of the Home Economics Department is to prepare the girls for modern living in our everde- nianding society. On the sophomore level part of the year is devoted to understanding one ' s self. Then follows a fabric and clothing study, which involves many trips to local cloth- iers. The second semester consists of a food study and includes participation in the foods laboratory. As juniors, the girls may take a semester of housing or child development and one of advanced foods or ad- vanced clothing construction. The seniors explore the aspects of family living, includ- ing a study of home-nursing. Discussions and panel re- ports add to the interest of this class. Karen Burke setcs a fine seam Dorothy Taylor. Holli Sipress. Cheryl Seifert work at a range Sharon Gross. Debbie Douberteen. Marilyn Grose seicing 35 Art Music give us creative skills Altliougli the curriculum includes both comnifrcial and fine arts, tlie central purpose of the art department is to develop sensitivity and creative thinking in students. Besides working with media, students study the art of past and present civilizations. The media includes oils, tempra, plaster, and many other assorted media. Each day students in choirs, hands, and the orchestra study and rehearse great music. They learn about com- posers, themes, styles, interpretation, and appreciation. Each semester they present the results of their study in concerts. In addition Id these classes, a course is offered in music appreciation for those who want more intensive studv in tlie masters and their master|)ieces. It) an. Iff Jiiitl tlrsifiiis ill ! iitnrf In the Theory and Harmony class, students learn the tone value of instruujenls, like the bass, played by John Webster 37 Driver Trainings Health Education To develop a sharp niiiul in a strong body is die goal of tlie Physical Educational Department at EHS. Calisthen- ics and gymnastics strengthen the body while team games provide competitive spirit and team work. Girls are taught co-ordination, sportsmanship, and recreational activities. One unit in health is required for graduation by the state. The EHS Health course is for diose who missetl tliis course in the ninth grade. It is a semester course wortli one-half unit of non-academic credit. Drivers " Education prepares students for their place on the highways by teaching them safety rules, proper atti- tudes, and driving courtesy. Lessons include twenty hours of class room and six hours of behind-the-wheel instruc- tion. B Kr % .. M. V . v, y,- M ViJ tl ' jUi Orl O WmJi nl A Phys-Ktl rlnsf ilnrt " juniping jarkn. " 38 Through the Years . . . S9 m student today, artist tomorrow 40 Ted Drake, local artist, explains the meaning of his mural at the Public Library 41 Sluclfiil (Council (XliciTs: Scolt .Millt-r. SorgeanI al Anns; Burb iS ' oH, Seorc ' larv ; Tom Plolcher, I ' n-sidenl; Vaughn [Nick- oil, Trt-asuror; and Sci tl Williams, Vice-President, go over the business for the next meeting Student Council " To serve as a legislature for tiie student hotly. " was the ])ur[)ose of the Student Council. Working toward tills goal, it discussed faculty proposals, evaluateii stu- dent interest, and acted as the student hody ' s voice in forming school policy tlirough its sponsors. Miss Mc- Keehan and Mr. Kaufman. This April, the Student Council promoted a Work- tlay as a community project to do chores for those who needed help in cleaning their homes and yards. The Student Council served the school by promoting brotherhood, fostering citizenship, and planning assem- blies. It also promoted such extra-curricular activities as the Basketball Homecoming program. A two-way foreign student exchange program was worked out this year, providing transportation for Heidi Gossling from her home in Dusseldorf. Germany, to this country and arranging for Ilona Biszinger to live in Leverkusen, Germany, for one year. I Tom I ' leteher presides at a nicelin|c of the Student Council 42 «w NHS members Barbara Eads and Jennifer Moore lead children in games at the Valentine ' s Day party for underprivileged children National Honor Society The National Honor Societys main purposes are to create enthusiasm for scholarship, to stimulate desire, to render service, to promote worthy leadership, and to encourage the development of character in the stu- dents of Elkhart High School. Sponsored by Mr. Willis and Mr. Scher. the eighty- four members of NHS met every other Thursday in the EHS library to plan the many programs that they had during the year and discuss their various projects. The National Honor Society sponsored bingo games at the Fairmore Convalescent Home and parties for needy and underprivileged children. As traditional, the club sponsored a tutoring program which was helpful to the many students in need of aid. This year die Society started a ' " Buddy " system to acquaint new stu- dents with EHS. During meetings, members listened to lectures with slides, on topics of general interest, such as Mr. Giro ' s lectures on Cuba and Mr. Brenner ' s on Japan. Treasurer Denny Everts, Secretary Carla Johnson. Presideal Lee Remmel and Vice-President Victor discuss NHS activities 43 Members of the Ho ' league Advisory Council nicfl lo discuss plans for Lfuguc pro.jocls. First Row: Scott Miller, Mike Frangcr, John Ash. Second Row: Vic Smith, Rollie Erh, Tom Bettcher, Oaig VI atson. Tom Conn, and I ' ele Saranlos. Third Row; Dave Kroeder, Harry I ' almer. Jerr Jacobson Boys ' League Sponsored by Mr. Rogers, tlie Boys ' League strove to create a sense of unity among the boys, to promote good citizenship, and to maintain the spirit of the EHS student body. The officers and Advisory Council met twice a month to discuss their activities. Each year the Boys ' League sponsors an assembly program In whirh tliey secure an outstanding speaker, usually in the sports field. This year the speaker was Carl Erskine, famous pitcher for the Brooklyn Dodgers. Together wilh llic Cirls ' Lcaj iic. tlie Boys ' League sponsored the Sadie Hawkins ' Dance in April. (Commit- tees for each league worki-d on posters, publicity, the dance plans, chaperones, and clean-up. Boys ' League, Mike Burson, Secretary; Scott Miller, Treasur- er; Mike Franger, President; and Barney Ash, Vice-President, discuss the next meeting ' s agenda 44 fTr " GirW League To create a sense of unity among the girls of EHS was the purpose of Girls ' League, an organization which gave every girl a chance to share in the activities and ideas of the girls ' student body. Girls ' League, sponsored by Miss Gookin, successfully planned and arranged many events during this school year: the homecoming dance, kid party, coke party, college tea, and the junior breakfast were a few of the events sponsored by the Girls ' League. The League ' s spring events included a vocational tea, a senior style show, the Sadie Hawkins Dance, and the Vesper Tea, at which mothers are special guests. In community service, Girls ' League decorated the old folks ' and retarded children ' s homes, worked for the March of Dimes, and staged a clothing drive. The officers and the advisory council, made up of fifty girls, usually met once a month to take care of those matters which did not require the advice of the Pam Nichols, Bob Wiley, Barney Ash, and Brian Thomas discuss dating, at the Sophomore Coke Party Girls ' League Advisory Council Potluck Supper Mitzi Sarantos (pad and pencil), president of the Girls ' League, sets with League 45 Y Teens Y Teens, sponsored by the YWCA and under the direction of Diane Myers, YW Teen Director, is an organization deilicated to the fellowship of girls ami the knowledge of the love of God. The cluh met every Tuesday niglit to |)lan their vari- ous activities and to attend interesting and entertaining programs. Such local high scliool folk-singing groups as the Travelers and the East Gate Singers performed for Y Teens throughout the year. Speakers on subjects such as floral arrangement and psychology also appeared before the group at various times. In the fall, Y Teens had a hayride; a Mother and Daughter Tea was held in the winter to acquaint mothers witli tlie ])urpose of Y Teens. Other social functions are planned for the summer months. As a service to the community. Y Teens worked for the March of Dimes, rang bells for tlie Salvation Army, and went caroling to convalescent homes. Joan Price, president, presides over a V Teens ' meeting The Mother and Daughter Tea 46 I J Jackie Yoder, president, answers a question during a Triple L business meeting Triple L The main purpose of the Triple L Club is to promote Leadership, Loyalty, and Learning. The Jr.-Sr. club, under the sponsoring of Mrs. Wat- son, met every other Thursday in the old library. The sophomore club met on the alternate Thursdays with Miss Kunkle as sponsor. The year started with a potluck supper held in the cafeteria. The officers were installed and given corsages. The first big project for the clul) was decorating the Retarded Children ' s Center for Christmas and collecting Christmas cards for Westview Convalescent Home. During regular club meetings, members enjoyed and profited from personality and guidance films and speak- ers on etiquette and travel. For Easter, the club decorated eggs and filled them with candy for the Retardeil Children ' s Center. During basketball tourney time, the club sold ' " E " carnations. The goal of the club Avas to raise money to adopt a foreign child. The school and community both benefitted by the services of the Triple L. Members worked on die dime line for the March of Dimes and decorated the bulletin board on the second floor. The year ended with a tea honoring the mothers of the members. Secretary, Gloria Alston; program chairman. Bev Billings; vice president, Sharon Stock ; treasurer, Mary Ellen Cutshaw ; president, Jackie Yoder review plans for Triple L activities 47 Marv I,yn I.i ' ono, | r ■ i(l ■nl ; Enid Fonseca, vice-president; Linilu Iliinn. lreasur«T; and Juanne Johnson, secretary, re- view l ep Club activities Pep Club Supporting tlie team and promoting good sportsman- ship and school spirit were the main purposes of the Pep Club. Sponsored by Mr. Jackson, the fifty mem- bers met every Monday at 4:15 in the cafeteria to plan pre-game posters and pep sessions. Pep Club presented a pep session nearly every week of the football and basketball seasons. During; football season, members had a bonfire and decorated the Home- coming Queen ' s float. Pep Club erected a sign of welcome to tourney fans at tourney time. Throughout the year it provided transportation to major out-of-town sporting events for interested students. In service to the community, the club gave a Christ- mas party for handicapped children, worked for the March of Dimes, and gave a dinner for underprivileged children at Easter in the Faith Mission. SNVd xajsrunox Katli Surt«»rious, Ann Kaliiiun, Li Cripo, and iMarv Lyn l i ' onc admire ' Mr. H, " a Vv t (Hub project 48 Left to right, behind counter: Art Baker, Vickie Smead, Margaret Neff and John Winne sell Blazer license plate to Susie Edwards DECA Listening to speakers on the subjects of marketing and selling, raising money, and taking part in school and community affairs were major DECA activities of the year. Sponsored by Mr. Addison, the club members met twice a month to discuss business of interest to the members. The purpose of the club is to help students have a better acquaintance with the lousiness world. At the end of the year. DECA had a banquet, pre- senting awards and special recognition to accomplished members. Club members improved the image of high school students by participating with the business community by setting up the Santa Claus hut at Christmas and ringing bells for the March of Dimes. In conjunction with the basketball tourney, it sold Blazer license plates. Among the programs the club had were talks by Captain Weaver of the police department on shop lifting and by Mrs. Waggoner on credit and credit collections. Treasurer Bert Schadee. president Margaret Neff, secretary Kathy Hass, and social chairman Ellen Leaser listen to a comment from vice-president Susie Stack 49 Prt ' sidenI, Scott Miller, vice president, Gordon Sinning; trea- surer. Dennis Dipert and secretary. Terry Yi ' hillaker, review activities of the N ursily Club Varsity Club The Varsitv Club, sponsored Ly Mr. Silcott. is made up of hoys wlio have earned a major letter in any of tlie ten sports sponsored at EHS. This club promotes school spirit, develops closer re- lationship among athletes, and promotes better sports- manship. All of the EHS coaches are honorary members. In trying to establish high standards for the wearers of the " E, " the coaches and the Varsity Club members have established certain rules. One of these is that the wearer must defend his first award by taking part in some other sport so that a boy cannot make a letter in one sport only. The second rule is that an award can be revoked at any time the club feels that the wearer is not worthy of being a member. The club lias also asked that award winners do not permit anyone else to wear their sweaters except at tourney time. The arsil. Club 50 z H ■1:11 ..-1 flBH HH rv 1-.; . ««i i ., v i ' " ) 1 7 •VSBSBiiKfe ' % 4Wr Jk i hin 1 ilk w (4 - IK - ' |iPi |! ( m ' iT B L| ' ; V I B jpy v 1 i- M f. -.sm- . - ' ' . W SV; f GAA girls enjoy an inter-squad volleyball game Girls Athletic Association The purpose of the Girls ' Athletic Association, spon- sored by Miss Kendall and Miss Soderman, is to help improve feminine athletic skills, to liave fun. and to promote good sportsmanship. Activities through this past year included volleyball tournaments, basketball and Softball tournaments, and badminton tournaments. This organization had a number of parties, went camping, and had a bike hike. On October 31, Elkhart participated in the State Badminton Tournament, winning four ribbons. The GAA competed with other schools at various times through- out the year. Collectively, GAA has " helped develop good relations with other teams. " Individually, the girls feel they ' ve " learned to play better and have made many friends. " 3 Cn l H ■ n::t3 ' -Hl| I E 9 H ■i f Left to right : Roborta Douglas, president ; Harriet Ulis, reporter; Phyllis Detweiler. corresponding secretary ; Barbara Iloldgraf er, vice-president ; Iary Ervin, recording secretary; IVancy Nelson, treasurer 51 Initiation ceremony; Bev Grove, Marsha Kolanowski, Tina Ortiz, Kaye Bunch, Dona Shrock, and Nancy Artley Future Houiemakers of America Future Homemakers of America is a nation-wide or- ganization. It lielps individuals improve in personal, family, and community living. Ten committees were set up to carry out the club program. This year, the FHA sponsored hy Miss Amsbaugh, made new curtains for the dispensary, washed its win- dows, dusted, and made sure everytiiing was in work- ing condition. The club worked on the dime line and went to Bashor Boys ' Home to distribute gifts at Christmas. Other activities included Mr. James Floyd ' s speak- ing on dropouts, a potluck supper, Mary Eversole ' s talk on beauty colleges, and a panel on citizenship. In April the FHA members attended a Northwest District meeting at Purtlue I ' niversity. The year ended uitli election of next year ' s officers. Offiorrs of Kli A ini ' liidc Tina Ortiz, prr idenl; Marslia Kiihiiii u ki. Mcri-I:ir. ; IVancy Artl -v. treasurer; and Mary Ann Eversole, vice-president 52 Treasurer, Cindy Fair; president Betsv Terlep; and secretary Nancy Grimm discuss plans for the club Future Medical Careers Sponsored by Miss Bender, school nurse, this club hopes to inform mem- bers about possible careers in the medical field. Films, speakers and demon- strations give members realistic concepts of health problems, first aid. nursing schools and jobs. They also served others in dispensary work and in giving a Christmas party for underprivileged children. On April 10 they toured the Michael Reese Hospital in Chicago. Officer Norman Sinning shows Besty Terlep and Miss Bender the correct way to apply artificial respiration Si ' orclarv Myi-na Davis, prt ' siilt-iit, Chut-k Mann; viee-lJrf-.i li ' nt. Barbara F2ail ; and J« ' iT Matlii! , review the records at the fl bookstore Future Teachers of America This year there were fifty members in FTA. Under tlie direction of Mr. Hartzler. this club informed its members about teaching, helping them to decide whether they want to enter the teaching profession. Various speakers such as a minister, a speech therapist, and educators from the various academic levels talked to the club about their fields of education. To serve the school this year, FTA operated a book- store, promoted American Education Week and Teach- ing Career Month and. each month, chose a " Citizen of the Month. " To honor the EHS faculty, they gave a tea in November and gave them apples in April. FTA also performed services for the community, such as ringing bells for the March of Dimes. Members of the FTA attended the annual state con- ventions which were held April 24, 1965. t Left to right. Front: l.aiirnell llurknian, Mary l,yn Leone, Cynthia Estill. Chuc-k Mann, Kathy Murphy, JefT Malhis. Back: Marii ' .Sailli-r, .Sue Overbey . Mary Ann (;ilrealh. and Karen Risser members of FTA make plans for Teaching Career Month in April 54 Rifle Club The Rifle Club is organized to teach members the proper usage of firearms and the enjoyment they can get out of their use. Sponsored by Mr. Morgan, the forty-two members met in room 340 twice a month to watch movies or have speakers. Practices were held at the rifle range. To serve the community, the members of Rifle Club showed the proper use of dangerous arms to promote their safe use to the general public. Chess and Checkers The Chess and Checkers Club helped to increase in- terest in and teach the games of chess and checkers or to improve those members who already play these games. Throughout the year the club, sponsored by Mr. Byrd. played chess and checker games on club days and en- thusiasm. Besides sponsoring these games, the members served as ushers at basketball games. Weight and Strength This year the Weight and Strength Club was spon- sored by Mr. Bartlett. There were forty-seven members in this club this past year, striving to make themselves fit. The club had films and demonstrations pertaining to physical fiitness. Outside of the meetings, members did weight-lifting, exercises, and running. Members of the Rifle Club practice at the range Tom Tucker, treasure: Dave O ' Neil. vice-president; Bob Evans, president; and Dan S iseman, secretary; watch a chess game in action The members of eight and Strength are from left to righ: Bob Szobodv. John Adams, Gary Garrett, Hank Krauter. and Larrv Roxv 55 lA ' ft to ri hl: Charles An lrf« . presitlcnl ; Vickie Aller, sec- retary; Danny Friesner, treasurer; and Vickie Hicks, reporter; work behind the stage I kS I Hte »- " H H iT iv B M L HH .tA ' :;-M 4 i 1 SJIf - v SI I ti M -••-■•• % " " 4 - - 1 ■ ir Stage Craft Club Stage Craft Club, sponsored by Mr. Brinson. met on Tluirsclays. The members discussed the functions of the stage, equipment, and of backstage work. Guest speak- ers from the Bristol Opera House and Speech Theater majors from Furckie and otiier schools as well as movies and tilm strips lielped tlie chib gain knowledge and understanding of tlie purposes and functions of the stage. Choral Ears Clioral Ears helped to develop understanding of and appreciation for past and modern vocal and instrumental works. The sponsor. Mr. Gowdy. and tlie members of tlie club met on alternate Thursdays: they listened to vocal and instrumental records. Elizabeth MiMer and Jenetle Coleman discuss the selection of a record «ilh Heidi (iossling Coin Club Vice-president Phil Moberg and president Bob Herzberg examine coins from »n auction The purpose, of the Coin Club is to promote the study of coin collecting. During this past year, the coin club has put on auctions, had discussions, and had inspec- tions of collections. To promote better understanding of coins among the student body, the club arranged a United States coin display in the second floor display case. The sponsors are Mr. Ridens, Mr. Mahan, and Mr. Wright. 56 Sectional speech winners leave for the regional speech meet National Forensic League Margaret Chaffee, treasurer; Mary enger, secretary; Brian Rohleder, vice-president; Pani M iller, president; Leslie Klein- er, recording secretary, review the agenda for next meeting Sponsored by Mr. Wenger. the National Forensic League ' s main purpose was to train students in the art of oral communication by entering contests, civic events, and public speaking. This thirty-seven member organi- zation had a successful year participating in speech contests, student congresses, community speaking, radio broadcasting, and debates — winning many honors. The debate team, begun after several years of in- activity, won its first trophy in the Howe Debate Meet in January. It was eliminated in the Regional level of the state contests after winning in the Sectional. A speakers ' Corps, and honorary committee was formed this year. After each speech meet, the members who made the most points in each division became members of the corps. The composition of this group changed after each meet, as more and more speakers became successful. This corps provided a pool of ac- complished, experienced speakers who were available to speak to community and school groups. The NFL presented two assemblies during the school year. The first was before the election. Students rep- resenting the major presidential candidates presented the major issues of the campaign. The annual speech assembly in April presented the various types of speaking, such as Original Oratory and Dramatic Interpretation, to the student bodv in an entertaining, interesting format. ith the help of tiie Radio class and TRC and WCMR, NFL also broadcast two shows weekly on EHS news. 57 Amateur Radio Club K9IXS Tlie purpose of tlie Amateur Radio Clul i to develop the inteiT.-t in tlie theories anti applications of amateur radio, and to help members obtain amateur licenses. The club has its own short wave station. K91XS. Every Tuesday night the clul met at 7:30 p.m. in room 37. Sponsored by Mr. Rohrer. the forty-two mem- bers had code practice, theory class instruction, on-the- air operation, and construction work on ratiio sets. In the spring they sold transformers to persons interested in radio equipment at cost. To serve the community, tiie Amateur Railio Club sent messages overseas at Christmas and maintained stations ready to provide emergency communications. The Club now has a 1000 watt station. It operated four stations regularly, and in June participated in the National " Field Day " competition. In May, the construction of a large 2-meter antenna was completed on the school roof. Doug Fellers, vice-presideni ; Hugh Jaeger, president; Randy Price, treasurer; Lon Murlin, secretary; and Joe Corrado. station manager, " fire up " a tran nlitler 58 Mrs. Conley, a local lecturer, reads poetry to a combined Thespian, NFL group Thespians The Thespians helped stimulate interest and appre- ciation in plays, acting, and other aspects of drama. It acquainted students with the theater and many other tasks involving a production of any type. This past year the members worked on the March of Dimes and the Drama Festival on March 13th. The Festival was an all-day affair, starting with children ' s plays in the morning. Make-up and lighting demon- strations and a panel discussion were presented in the afternoon. The evening program consisted of a series of one act plays. All plays were performed under stu- dent direction and management. Sponsored by Mrs. Strain, Thespians presented the traditional All-School Play, Our Town, which was a great success. In May club members went to Chicago to see a stage play. The year ended with tlie Thespian Banquet on May 29. Eric Russell, sergeant at arms; John Raynjcr: Sue Kirtz, vice-president; Lana Guy, corresponding secretary; and Kathy Rinehart, recording secretary. listen to Mike Waldron, president 59 Thf ni lit. ill! ' uu li -n( ' , llic ln)» . . Junior Follies On Noveiiilx-r 1 I. tlu- Junior clas.s presented the Junior Follies, using tiie theme " Tnuel iioute 66 with tiie Class of 66. " It was the story of an elderly couple played hy Leslie Kleiner and Bill Anderson who were reminiscing ahout the time their high school class traveled Route 66 across the United States. Some of the various highlights of tiieir lour inclutied meeting some iiillhillies. seeing a bull fight, hearing a concert, atrliing the |)rodurtion of a television show, and joining a liootnannv. I lie Junior I ()llie were gi rii uiuIit the dircciion of two sponsors: Mr. Dannheiser and Mr. Siiiilon. A talk with a nice, old couple I i M t J JT fM ' 1 J fv m K k " ; a p.- ' Kl But on down the road . (Mo! 60 CHOIR PRACTICE — Remember, kids, this is supposed to be music BEDDING — A wedding is something very beautiful, touch- ing, and awful — but most of all. unforgettable EMILY AND GEORGE — " The course of true love never did run smooth " All-School Play Our Town The All-School Play. Our Town, directed by Mrs. Strain, was the story of the growing up. marriage, and death of Emily Webb. Emily Webb was played by Kathy Rinehart: the Stage Manager was Dave Prasse. Mr. and Mrs. Webb were Jim Young and Sandy Everly. Her brother W ' ally was Bud Biddlecome. Terry Guiley played George Gibbs, her high school sweetheart, later her husband. His parents. Dr. and Mrs. Gibbs were Chuck Mann and Sue Stolz. His sister Rebecca Gibbs was played by Carol Strauss. The play was directed by Mrs. Strain, with Pam ' arrick as student director. Jack Lerner and Rob Howard were the assistant stage managers. MRS. GIBBS, used to be MRS. " EBB — Kids just ain " t what they THE WEBBS AT BREAKFAST my children healthy than smart ' 61 The lunrh couiiler. Sue Ilavilish, Jack Lfi-nci-. John Kaviiicr, Phil .Milh ' r, and Pete KaufTnian. The chef, Terry Guiley A c i ial alhcriii . I ' Vont: P t«- KiitiiTinaii anil Sue Srott. Mifhih Sue Kitner, Sne llaviliKh, iierkv Hudson, and Mareia Kirhternian. The maid, Anda Strnunie The appearance of Mrs. MoThing! Clint Wheeler, Chuck Kreps, UouK Holdread, Leslie Kleiner, and Margaret ChafTcc Junior Class Play, Mrs, McThing On May 1. the Juniors presented Mrs. McThing, a fantasy-comedy by Mary Cliase ahoiit a mother. Mrs. Belle LaRue. played by Sue Ha li h. anil her " perfect " son Howie played by Pete Kauffman. Mrs. LaRue se- lects all her son ' s playmates carefully but someho; Mimi. played by Sue Scott, the (Iau2;hter of a witch named Mrs. McThing, becomes his friend. Learning of Howie ' s dull existence tlrough Mimi. Mrs. McThing kidnaps him. and whooshed him to New York. Their hrst stop is the Shanty Lamp Pool Hall- Lunchroom liere they meet some rough gangsters such as Stinkv, played by Phil Miller: Eddie Sliellanbacli. |)layed by Jock Lerner: Dirty Joe McGinnis, played by John Raymer; Mrs. Sliellanbacli, played by Riesie Mon- tagano: the Musical Chef, played by Terry Guiley; and Virgil the W ailer, played by Craig Watson. Finally Mrs. McThing returns Howie to his anxious mother and disappears. The beautiful Mrs. McThing was playeil by Margaret C iiaflee and the ugly Mrs. McThing was played by Leslie Kleiner. 62 MRS. STRAIN — Patience is a woman named Strain Senior Class Play Arsenic and Old Lace, by Joseph Kesselring, was pre- sented as the Senior Class Play on November 7. This play portrayed two sweet Victorian aunts who liked to poison lonely old men. The production was directed by Mrs. Strain, assisted by Sue Fisher. Abby Breu ' ster was played by Kathy Rinehart and Martha Brewster by Pam Miller. Their Boris Karloff- like brother Jonathan was played by Mike Waldron, his friend. Dr. Einstein by Kenny Leeth. Teddy " Theodore Roosevelt " Breicster was played by Chuck Mann. A romance was added to the plot by Randi Woodkey as Elaine Harper and Jim Haas as Mortimer Breicster. 2 SISTERS AND MORTIMER — Little does he kno» that at that moment . . . RANDI AND JIM — Yes, dear, our whole family ' s insane Filth Hour — Concert Choir SOI ' RANOS — Alston, 0.: Baker. B.; Barbour, M.; Berg. A.; Bowser. J.; Coatney, M. : Cook, C; Goeller, N.; Harden. M.; Koehn. K.; Loomis. P.; Lynch, K.: Mitchell, C. ; Moore. J.; Ogle, H.; Orlich, B. : Roberts. M.; Stowe. P.; Slump, J.; Wechel. J.; Welker. S. ; Work, K. ; Yoder. N. ALTOS — Angle- myer. D.; Beron. R. : Billings. B. ; Bruckert. B.; Chaffee. M.; Chilrote, V ' .: Jishbaugh. J.; Frank. M. ; Frazier. P.; Gowdy, M. : Heinhuis. J.; Heminway. [).; Hudson, B.; Kinter, S. ; Martens, D. : Matchette, J.; McFadden, L. ; Medrea, D.; Price, ( ' . ; Prugh, J.; Rohrer, J.; Shreiner, K.; Stalter, K. ; Stone, B.; Stupak, K.; Warning, C; Vounce, L. TKNORS — Bacon, J.; C ' roop, G.; Geiger, J.; Hitz, L. ; Johnson, E.; Kauffman, P.; Lovelady, U.; McCormick, J.; Noff- singer, H.: Powell, A.; Replogle, P.; Shelly, T. ; Trotter, T. ; Yoder, E. BASSES — Troop, H.: Delaney, D.; Doke, J.; Donovan, J.; Evans, J.; Frcy, G.; (Irout, R.: Homo, D. ; I.yerla, M.; Miller, P.; Parish, D.; Rush, R. ; Searcy, T. ; Shelly, T.; Trout, H. ; Wheeler, C; Zellmer, D. The EHS Choirs On August 28tli. 29tlu and 30tli. before school liatl officially begun, the Concert Choir was already hard at work at Choir Camp held at Kpworth Forest near North Webster. The camp helped to prepare the Concert Choir for its busy schedule in the year ahead. Besides participating in the regular concerts and annual festivals, the Concert Choir performed on many occasions. Singing hymns helped to create a religious atmosphere for •he school ' s Thanksgiving. Chirstmas, and Easter assemblies aiul for Baccalaureate. The (Concert Choir was featured on NBC radio in December and tapi-d a C ' liristmas Day [program for WSJV-TV. The liigliliglil of the year for the Concert ( " hoir was the joint trij) to lii(liana|)olis on March 2()th with tlie I ' .HS Orchestra for a performance at the MENC. ( " ombined numbers featured were Haydn ' s " The Eord Nelson Mass " and Vaughn William ' s " The Festival Te Deum. " which iiad been |)erforme(l on tlie Orrhestra ' s Winter Concert earlier in March. The ( ' onccit ( ' lioirV final trip of the year was made to Beattie Hospital for a concert on (iood !■ riday. All EHS clioirs |iarli(i|)aliil (a li year in three types of ac- tivities — contests, festivals, and concerts. The Local, District. and State Solo and Fiiseinble (Contests occupied EHS choir members ' time during the first two months of 1965. 64 In February the four EHS choirs joined the junior high choirs for a Choral Festival at Pierre Moran and later on April 3rd combined with choirs from La Porte, Michigan City, and Goshen to present another Choir Festival at EHS. This year ' s Christmas Concerts were held on December 10th and 12th. Featured was an orchestrated number, " Dies Sanctificatus. " Bruce Hemingway, a ' 64 graduate of EHS and a past member of the Concert Choir, arranged and orchestrated " Selections from Flower Drum Song, " which our choirs sang along with the traditional " Halls of Ivy " for their Spring Concerts on May 6th and 8th. The EHS choirs not only worked together but also relaxed together. On December 29th " Pop " and Mrs. Gowdy held an open-house for this year ' s and past choir members. The annual Chicago trip and Elks Party held in March and in April gave choir members a chance to unwind after rigorous mid-year activities. Members Choir Cabinet: Teresa Smith, Judi Truex (seated), Alice Berg (seated), Dick Rush. Seeond Row: Barb Stone, Jennifer Moore, Sue Kintner, Joel Bacon. Third Row: Mike Burson, Phil Miller. Tim Trotter, Concert Choir President, standing Mrs. Kambs and Mr. Gowdy mm f IT ' . 4 . 4 4 -« % - ' " 4 1 ar 65 (hir iiiii ' -iriaiis |iiTfornif(l for ihe MENC of the Concert Cli(jir aiul Seniors in tlif other choirs continuefl to carry on tiie tradition of liolding " after- concert " parties at a member ' s house. Many thanks go to ' " Pop " Gowdy. our director, and to Mrs. Kaml)s. our accom|)anist, for their lielp in cre- ating another rewarding year for choir members. Mr. Gowdv direcling ihe Orolii-sira and Choir Tin- lir Tlor lake a bow: Mr. Davi Mr. (mihiIv, Mrs. Kaiiihy I I Mr. (iii» | di .ru-.M ' s ihr MEINC program »ilh I ' i ' li ' KaiilTniaii. Jennifer Moore Third Hour — Mixed Chorus SOPRANOS — Baldwin, S. ; Christian, L. ; Czerniczow, H.; Frost, N.; Gable, C. ; Gilliam, C. ; Green. C. ; Gregory, E. ; Hardy, C. : Harms, J.; Kline, J.; Long, M.; Miller, J.; Miller, S. ; Monroe, L.; Mooney, M. ; Nesbitt, J.; Nigart, J.; Parshall, P.; Perry, C. : Reedy, S. ; Ravanscroft, M. ; Schade, J.; Soard. S. : Strauss. C; VanPatten. V.; Wynykoske, G.; Nichols, P. ALTOS — Abbey, C. ; Bailey, W. ; Bowers, N. ; Davis, C. ; Estill, C; Galbreath, K. ; Goble, S.; Hemingway, S. ; Hendrix, L. : Howie, C. ; Miller, M. ; Mirza, N.; Nichols, B.; Norris. J.; Richards. J.; Sims. D. ; Sousley. D. ; Taska. G.; Troyer, K. TENORS — Barton. D.: Brown. R. ; Burson. M. ; Conant. S. ; Douglas, R. : Ellis, K.; Jellison, D. ; Miers, B.; Nightingale, C. : Rouch, G. ; Smith, G. ; Spry, T.; Troyer. E. ; Weaver. T. ; BASSES — Andreen, T. ; Burkey, P.; Chipcote. R.; Gowdy. B.; Green, F.; Guy. T.; Ingram, M. ; Kambs, B.; Kibbe, C; Lehker. F. ; Matchette. R.; Mishler. J.; Reglein. B. : Russell. G. ; Shreiner, B.; Smith, G.; Stutzman, J.; Thomas, B. J. ► A - 4- J. t Fourth Hour — Girls ' Choir SOPRANOS — Beijer, R.; Cook, C: Doyle, A.; Chism. E. ; Cutshaw, M. ; Delaney, J.; Duivendoosen, M. ; Eash, J.; Fletcher, J.; Gongwer, E. ; Goodman, v.; Hanna, D. ; Hendrie. S. ; Hess, N.; Hunn, L. ; Jackson, M. ; Lacy, B. ; Lightfoot, R.; Minsel. D. ; Montagano, C. ; Moore, S. ; Nelson, N.; Peters, C Riley, V. ; Eock, R. ; Sears, J.; Scott, S.; Scoville, C. : Warlick, E. ALTOS — Bergman, S. ; Billet. J.; Biet, L.; Blackwell, D. ; Diehl, C; Edeman, D Finfrock, J.; Gwilt. M. ; Kleiner, L. ; Kohl. D.; Lauer, K. ; Lefforge. M. ; McBrier. D.; Mann. S.; Miller. G. ; Pownall. S. ; Snell. L. ; Thompson, M. Truex. J.; Ulis, H. ; Underwood, C; Wanke, L. ; Warlick, E. ; Warner, J.; Windbigler, S. ; Wolff, R. ; Yoder. P.; Harness, R. 1 II " ' • ' - Second Hour — Girls ' Chorus ALTOS — Arko. B.; Bontrager, D.; Brown. M. ; Burger. K. ; Chaddock. K.; Godfrey. S. ; Graff is. D. ; Higgins. J.; Langdoc. J.; Losee. M. ; McCain, D. Miller. P.; Osowski. R. ; Raeder. S. ; Sheppard. E. : Smith. T.; Spitler. J.; Templeton. D. ; Wentz. B. ; Winters. L. : Zent. M. SOPRANOS Baker, L. Brumfield. J.; Cade, C. ; Chaney, C. ; Conard. M. ; Cook. C; Davis. M. ; Dohncr, C. ; Duwelius. J.; Eherenman, M. ; Farrell. R.; Fegley. L. ; Gary V. Girten. C. ; Kery. C. ; Labrum. A.; Lewis. E.: Marlett. M. ; Meyers, C; Newsome, M. ; Dauguth, L.; Robin, T. ; Roosh, J.; Schrock, M. ; Simonson, K. Stemm, S. ; Stevens. V.; Strieker, P.; Stringer, J.; Wagoner, D. 67 Elkhart High School Symphonic Band Immediately after school began, the EHS bands began presenting their full schedule of half-time shows for the home footl)alI games. Among the half-time programs presented were the junior high Band show on Home- coming and the Senior lighted show. In Novemlier the Band dropped its marcliing status and took up its new title of the EHS Symplionic Band to present its Autumn Concert. Along with the sopho- more soloist was music by Zambarano, Bizet. Berlioz, and Styne. The Highliglit of tlie Band ' s season came in January with its performance in Madison, Wisconsin. In the same month many members won honors in the District Solo and Ensemble Contest and in the State Contest in February. In March came the Winter Concert featuring both till- Svm|)honic and Concert liands and a clarinet s(jloi.-t. Selections included " Niglit Flight to Madrid, " " March Ecossaise, " " Wotan ' s Farewell and Magic Fire Music, " " Battle Hymn of the Re|)ul)iic " anfl the Finale of Giannin " s Symphony No. 3. In April came the State Contest in Angola and the Elks Party. May brouglil tin- last weeks for KHS music students to enjoy Mr. Davies outstanding leadershi|j. The final concert featured the Senior soloist. Stuflent ( ' onductor ' I ' hi- properly managers prepare for a ronccrl Dennis Huif. and such music as Tschaikowsky ' s " 1812 Overture. " Marching in the Decoration Day Parade and playing for Commencement closed a memorable year for the Symphonic Band. Special thanks for many rewarding experiences from not only this year ' s music students but also those of the many previous years go to Mr. Davies. Many thanks for their help in making this an exceptionally outstand- ing year also go to Mr. Miethe, the Concert Band Di- rector, and to Mrs. Bisson, our Music Secretary. Elkhart High School Symphonic Band Flutes: Janice Dudley, Ann Frank, Marti Twynham, Marilyn Billey. Susan Kirts, Carla Zinn, Jackie McLaughlin, Robert Evans, Sally Harris, Judy Tutt, Brenda Wetzel, Linda Rogers, Randi Woodkey. Oboes : Mary Sutula, Louise Hoover, Glenna Miller. Bassoons: Cynthia Estill, Margaret Chaffee, Cynthia Clark. Clarinets: Tom Simpson, Steve Crawford. Mary Hunn, Linda VanDoren, Lana Fedder, Sue Marquess, Pamela Holmes, John Feddersen, Karen Risser, Cheryl Lee, Anne Matzke, Kay Engles, Linda VanDerVoort, Janet Miller, Macil Bolton, Helen Higgins. Margaret Cocks, Tina Watson, Kay At water, Kathy Gerber, Mary Jo Rice, Keith Harvill, Linda Stump, Cathy Osbom, Jackie Yoder, Cynthia Wells, Janet Nowakowski, Christine Selick. Jenny Waldref, Claudia Farley. Bass Clari- nets : Joyce Getting, Linda Leeth, Mary Lott. Alto Saxophones : Lynn Lupoid, Linda Miller, Judith Erickson, N ancy Brown. Tenor Saxophone : Jerry Olinghouse. Baritone Saxophone: Jack Paulen. Cornets: Tom Bett- cher, Kenneth Nelson, Mike Leone, Mike Botts, Dee Murray, James Sproatt, Sue Osborne, Bill Parrott, Kenneth Leeth, James Young, Gary Stoll, Gary Nordman. Terry Morehouse, Dave Holmes, Larry Fluke, Terry Whitmyer, Charles Mann. French Horns: Edgar Aunins, Philip Myers, Barbara Kilbert, Bill Teal, Carol Ritz, John Echolz, Patricia Berkshire, Arman Habegger. Baritones: Dan Wiseman, Dave Bush, Hal Trout, John Webster. Trombones: Dave DuMond, Brian Haut. Iverson Grove, Jim Penn, Ronald Hartzler, Alex Anderson, Eddie Schumacher. Tom Fribley, Doug Holdread. Tubas: Dennis Huff, David Witcher, Joe Borrelli. Robert Neitzke, Steve Buckley, John Clark. Percussion: Lee Remmel, Jerry Jacobson, Todd Kendetl, Mike Lemer, Melody Niblock, John Paulsen, Craig Stiver, Jim Haas, Linda Fleschner. Elkhart High School Concert Band (Below) Oboes: Mary Beth Boardman, Bob Lee. Flutes: Karen Atwater, Mary- ann Blodgett, Beth Coblentz, Phyllis Doke, Karen Harris, Marcia Miller, Barbara Nowakowski . J udy Singleton , Nancy Spray , Tom Thews. Clari- nets: Gary Englc, Barbara Haas, David Hapner. Rosemary Ingram, Gloria Leist, Barbara Magnusen, Penny Podawiltz, Lee Smith, Patricia Staley, Bonnie Urick, Martha Wallace, Kathy Waltner. Alto Clarinet: John Daus- man. Bass Clarinets: Diane Camp, Beverly Grandholm. Contra Bass Clari- net: Sara Jo Gard. Alto Saxophones: Laurnell Hackman, Steve Harvey, Shirley Huster, Sandy Peffly. Tenor Saxophone: Cora Grubb. Baritone Saxophone ; Luther Fisher. Cornets : Cletus Gratz, Richard Hobson, Dar- lene Mellott, Larry Schumacher. Ronnie Sekora, David Threlfall, Norman Tropp, Don Welker, Bob Work. Bassoon: Mary Ann Chandler. French Horns: Stan Flory, Judy Rogers, Larry Roxy. Baritones: Charles Browne- well, John Chapman, Charles Trigg, Louie Witman. Trombones: Dave Bachert, Pat Borrelli, Sidney Dow, Ronald Hartzler, Ronald Kauffman. Sousaphone : John HaU. String Bass : Dave Curtis. Percussion : Dave Carbiener, Donald F rantz. Gloria Kryder, Ronald Randolph, Chris Walter. Symphony Orchestra The EHS Symphony Orchestra continued to carry Gill the tradition set by previous EHS orchestras of presenting hne concerts and receiving many honors. The Orcliestra ' s outstanding season began witli the Autumn Concert. Music by Tschaitiousky. Mozart, Franck. and Hovhaness was featured in tlie program along uitli an excellent sophomore violin duet. In Drcciniicr the Orclicstra joined itii tiie EHS choirs for the Christmas Concert. January was HIied uitli hard practice for the District Solo and Ensemble and State (iontests in February. Many members were rewarded for their hard |)rartiring by placing first in both contests. A month later the Orchestra presented its Winter Concert featuring music by Diamond, Mozart, anfl Wil- liams, a junior soloist, and a number with the Concert Choir. The Concert Choir and Orchestra joined again in presenting a fine concert at the MENC in Indianapolis. Besides its performance in the morning, the Orchestra presented a demonstration concert on contemporary music under the direction of Dr. Stanley Chappie. In April the State Contest in Angola was followed witli the Elks Party and in May witli the Chicago trip. Again in May. the Orchestra joined the choirs to present the Spring Concert. Two weeks later came the Senior Concert — the last EHS concert to be under the baton of Mr. Davies — featuring Brahm ' s First Symphony, Student Conductor Victor Smith, and the Senior Soloist. Standing ovations, as well as packed houses at both nights of the concert, showed the admiration and appre- ciation of the whole comnumity for Jolin Davies. ( liaiiil iiiiil Onhcslro C.iihiurl : Mr. Du ios. I.Miii l.upolii, Jark I ' mili ' ii, I) ' iini lliitT. Toin ( :inilili ' . Tom Iti ' llilii ' r (lianil ]ir ' icl ' nl), D ' " llcniiiiMiiv. Marlliji i;««ely. I ' al Cook. Tom Simp.Huii, II -l -n IliKfii " 70 t Elkhart High School Symphony Orchestra •First Violins: Randi Woodkey, Kay Weaver, Lana Guy, Linda Rogers, Patricia Wolff, Dee Heminway, Babs Compton, Patrick Cooke. Carolyn Ellis, Jean Stump, Charles Forgey, Ganette Smith, Karen Sawyer, Kathy Rinehart, Rob Howard, Dolly Karasch, Nancy Miller, Cheryl Smith, Sandra Moore, Emilie Arbogast, Roberta Harness, Charles Wagner. Second Violins: Linda Myers, Milly VanDerSijs, John Buckley, Diana Grove, Paula Hill, Bill McCreary, Nancy Sparr, Kathy Hunn, Fawn Stanley, Sandra Everly, Deborah Cummins, Peg McCreary, Ellen Burrell. Delores Williamson, Christine Chabina, Cindy Smith, Scherrie Freel, Joyce Lee, Sharla Kinney, Linda Burns, Sue Dinehart, Kim Bomeman, Barbara Ulis, Glenda Eby. James Slayton, Barbara Zeiger, Donna Adams, Pam Yamall, Deborah Hubbard. Violas: Marcia Hendrickson, Gretchen Miller, Jane Roy, Rebecca Mater, Becky Hill, Carol Beerer, Nancy Waldorph, Connie Grass. Mary Miller, Debby Manges, Elizabeth Cripe, Maryann White, Donald Creep, Gloria Earl. Cellos: Victor Smith, Tom Gamble, Scott Miller, Martha Gewdy, James Higgins, Diana Minsel, Dave Lennox, Judy Heinhuis, Debbie Berkshire, Kathy Smith, Doug Weaver, Patricia Keating, Barbara Higgins. Carol Haines, John Forgey. String Bass: John Webster, Richard Light, David Curtis, Andy Jackson, Tom Tucker, Dudley Frantz, Jacqualine Danner. Flutes: Janice Dudley, Ann Frank, Marti Twynham, Susan Kirts. Oboes: Mary Sutula, Louise Hoover, Glenna Miller. Bassoons: Cynthia Estill, Margaret Chaffee, Cynthia Clark. Clarinets: Tom Simpson, Steve Crawford, Mary Hunn, Linda VanDoren. Bass Clarinets: Joyce Getting, Linda Leeth. Cornets: Tom Bettcher. Kenneth Nelson, Mike Leone. Mike Botts. French Horns: Edgar Aunins, Philip Myers, Barbara Kilbert. Bill Teal, John Echols, Patricia Berkshire. Trombones: Dave DuMond, Brian Haut. Iverson Grove. Ronald Hartzler. Tuba: Dennis Huff. Percussion: Lee Remmel, Todd Kendell, Craig Stiver, Jim Haas. Orchestra at MENC 71 Editor Vicki Hyde, with Ann Kalnian, associate editor, and assistants, Jim Galbreath, Virginia Williams, Kathy Goldsberrv The Pennant Weekly Every Friday during homeroom, the school newspaper comes out and everybody turns eagerly to page two to read the " chatter, " then reads the rest of the scliool news. A staff of nearly fifty, headed by five seniors, plans the publishing of the Pennant, printed by tlu- school print sliojj and paid for l)y advertising and a charge of ten cents a copy. The editorial staff is headed by Vicki Hyde, editor, and Ann Kalman, associate editor. Assisted by Jim Galbreath, Virginia Williams, and Kathy Goldsberry, they oversee the paper ' s publication, which includes special issues at Christmas and tourney time, and such issues as the Senior Pennant and the L nderclass Pennant. Editors of Page 2: Ann MacRae. Barb Stone Editors of page 3: Ann Doyle, Linda Leelli 72 Sports editor, Don Bentz, with tv-pist, Diane Baokert Business staff: Cindy Mullins, ad manager, and Jeff Chilrott, business manager Janie Norwood, circulation editor, gets the weekly copies from the print shop men 73 (;o-edilor. Karen Krumweide, David Pancost The Pennant Annual Through picture and story the 1965 Perinont Annual show tlie impact of EHS on her students and on the community " through the years. " EHS graduates who are successful in business, sports, science, civic service, or raising families are presented througliout the book. The Pennant Annual came out in early June, an achievement of months of work by the senior staff. The editorial staff was co-editors, Karen Krumwiede and David Pancost; art editors, Helen Bonis and Cintly Peyser; sports editor. Dick Derby; and section editors, Pam ' arrick. Judy Tutt. Barb New. and Christie Chaddock. The business staff consisted of business manager, Dana Ackley; assistant, John Ash: ad manager. Andy Pike: and sales manager. Tom Bettcher. Many other seniors worked on the business staff by selling ads and subscriptions to the book. In addition to these, many other seniors helped with the underclass and senior pictures and the typing, writing, and editing of copy. SiM-lion rililoi-..: Jii(l. Tiill. uiidcrrlass section; I ' ani Warrick, srnior MTlion; Chri» (lliiidilork, fariill ; Sii«i ' F,d»ard ; Slu-rr ' Kldridc ' 74 Art editors : Helen Donis, Cindv Povser Business staff: Tom Bettcher, sales manager; Dana Ackley, business manager; John Ash, assistant business manager. (Ab- sent from picture, Andv Pike, advertisi ng manager) Sports editor, Diok Derby and assistant, Mike Cordel] 75 StiilT iii -iiibri iIIm ' U s a contribution. Front: Suzi Johnston; Mr. Muir, sponsor; Helen Donis, editor Hark : Mary Lee Shreiner, Gretchen Gable, Lloyd Warwick, Betty Warner The Penpoint Tilt ' Penpoint. the literary magazine, was issued near the close of the school year. It consisted of a collection of poems, essays, short stories, and limericks selected from writings of the students of EHS. The committee of the Penpoint met every other Thurs- day in the school conference room to read the sub- mitted work and discuss its merits. The primary purpose of the Penpoint was to present to the students and to the community a sample of tlie rreative work of young people. .S|)onsored hy Mr. Muir, this year ' s issue came out in May. witii art work as well as writing. Helen Donis, editor, headed a staff composed of Lindsey Benfler. Mike Burson. INancy Gripe. Cindy Fair, Jody Fishbaugh, Gretchen Gable, Thrisha Keating, Dave Prasse, Susan Pyle. John Raymer. Kathy Riiiehart. Brian Rohleder, Mary Lee Shreiner, Craig Vawler, and Craig Watson. Sold through homerooms, it cost twenty-five cents, ihouuh lii(leiits who had contributions appearing in tlir riKi Mziiif received a free copy. 76 Through the Years . . . 77 ■B ■C iHKti Blazer teams stand for sportsmanship »! slu l -nl IimIuv, l ruadoii--t -r iDiiiurrow 78 Eldy Lundquist, well-known sportscaster for Blazer sports 79 The Blazers lost their ope ner . . . Tlie Blazers turned in anotlier successful football season. Nineteen seniors led EHS to a 9-1 record. The Big Blue finisheil first in the conference and tliird in tile state. Elkhart 19 S. B. St. Joseph 26 The inexperienced Blazers opened their season against powerful St. Joe. After fighting to a 20-19 halftime tieficit, the offense stalled and EHS dropped a heart- hreaker. Elkhart 26 F. W. North 12 The following week, the Blazers bounced back to de- feat F. W. North and began defending their NIHSC title. After a close first half, Elkhart took control and chalked up their first win of the season. Elkhart 27 lud. Washington 21 Led by Steve Dukes ' three TD ' s, the Blazers waltzed to a 20-0 halftime lead. Elkhart ' s defense halted Wash- ington ' s final drive and handed the Blazers their second victory. I. li ' l! rraiiil»li fi»r a Friiiip T pii . I. iui ' grails a pass ai!: insl S. H. (Iriilral 80 Jan disagrees with the La Porte coach Fessenden juggles a pass Members of the senior section whoop it up Elkhart 46 Goshen 6 Next week. EHS made it three straight by blasting Goshen, 46-6. Although the defense still needed more experience, the offense looked sharp. Six players entered the scoring column, which included a brilliant 101 yard interception return by Steve Dukes. Elkhart 33 F. W. Central 6 The following Friday, Elkhart defeated F. W. Central before a fine Homecoming crowd. After a close first half, the Blazers pulled away, led by Mike Franger and Scott Miller. At halftime Mitzi Sarantos, attended by Nancy Paoletti and Linda Myers, was crowned Home- coming Queen. Miller moves against INortli Side 81 The KIkliarl coaching stuflT: Jim Eger, John Weaver. Jim Kai-lh-tt, John Jan aruk, S. A. (lampagiioli, and Rollie Hoover but they bounced back . . . Elkhart 21 Michigan City 6 In tlifir final home contest of tlie season, the Big Blue whipped Micliigan City. Again led by quarter- hack Franger. EHS showed much improvement over past performances. Nineteen seniors niatle their final appearances on Rice Field. Elkhart 13 S. B. Adams 1 he follouing ucek. Flkliart tra clf(l to .South Bend for a conference game with Aijams. .Although the of- fense turned in just one TD in each half, the defense recordi-d their first shutout of the year. Frederick grabis a pass l " or a iirsi down again; ! Mishawaka Thi- ar il inemher are Mike Franger. aiighii Nickell. Kill Freclerirk, Sroll Millir. Jim Pulorli. John Zienci-. i ' ele Saran- lo-.. Neil Shank. Chuik Hall. I.onie I.Uell. Steve Dnkes. Joe 4]orraflo. and »arv l- ' e emlen. S M i»nd row ineiiiher iir Kill Jan .arnk. Dick Kush. Doug ickell. Frank Kavlor. Karnev A li. Jim An ler on. i!lifT Haeder. Tiini !oiin. Deniii ' - (!ook. (lliuck Sireeler. (.eorge Nickell. John V , Sieve Kloom. ;ind ltfd S .ohixlv. In the thirtl row ;ire S. A. ( ' am|»agn »li, Hollie Hoover. Jim Karth ' lt. John Weaver. Jim Eger. John Jaii ariik (coacho). Have Trowhridg ' , Harrv l almer, l arrv Dieher. Kill (.alhrealh. Mike Honnglio. Jim Adam;.. Rollie Erh, Jtdin AdaniK, (iarv Waller.-, and Terrv Wood and I ' ele Shaw (niuiiagcrs) Gary Scores against Adams Spirits mount in an EHS pep sessioji ■ if " ' ii n RR HB v l H l B H yf ii BjQ muiZsM ' ' ' B H wT " i B- K ' , X Sn ■ i v — JK ' A [H n Barney Ash, QB Steve Bloom, E Mike Bonfiglio, HB Larry Dieber, G Dennis Cook, C Steve Dukes, FB Fessend en scores again Gary Fessenden, HB John Foy . T 8B Frang T gels cliini|)4 rl l v St. Joseph and iron nine straight . . . V, Nickell iM stoppi-d liv (ioshen All-stuU ' end Scott Miller breaks clear against F. W. North Elkhart 21 Mishawaka Next the Blazers won tlieir seventh in a row hy down- ing Misliawaka in a non-conference niatcli. The defense sj arkled in their second straiglu wliitewasli. Elkhart 27 La Porte 7 (Continuing tlieir road trip, the Big Blue visited La Porte. Using a potent air attack. Elkhart bombed the Slicers, 27-7. (jary Fessenden scored three TD ' s in the year ' s roughest battle. iVIike I iiing.r, OH Kill (.allirciilh, (, .Scott Mill.r, I-: Vaiiglin M k IL llli 84 f Corrado goes up the middle Jim Putorti, T Dick Rush, G Neil Shank, G Dave Trowbridge, G John Zience. G 85 Frangpr, Frederick, and l.ville close in on St. Joseph to tie for the title . . . Elkhart 33 S. B. Central 12 Mi-nihiT- i f llir KIIS ilor guard are Jai ' k I ' aiilrn. John i ' lcldiTson, Terr liilniver. and Jirr» Olinfiliouse Sliidi-nt (!oiini-il |MM-- iflrnl Tom I ' letrlirr ro «n Honieroining Oueen Milzi Saranlo- . Allendanis are .Nanrv I ' aolelli and Linda Mvers In tlieir final game, the Blazers ground out a 33-12 victory over S. B. Central and gained a tie for the NIHSC rhani|)ion?hip. Several Elkhart fumhles made the first liaif close, but the second belonged to the Janmen. Louie Lytell and Gary Fessenden scored two TD ' s in tile contest. 86 and win many honors. For tlie 40tli consecutive year, the Lion ' s Club spon- sored the EHS football banquet. Tommy Mont, head football coach at DePauw University, was the featured speaker. Mike Franger was named Most Valuable Player. Best Offensive Back, and Best Defensive Back. In ad- dition, Mike was named to the All-State team and was selected All-American quarterback. Other award win- ners were John Foy, Best Defensive Lineman; Scott Miller, Best Offensive Lineman; Pete Sarantos, Most Improved Lineman; Vaughn Nickell. Most Improved Back; Chuck HuU, Most Improved Defensive Lineman; and John Zience, Most Spirited Player. Coach Jan- zaruk received a certificate from co-captains Miller and Franger, acting on behalf of the rest of the squad. This occasion ended another great season for the Blazers. Guests of the Lion ' s Club are Aniandus Smith, Tominv Mont, and Mike Franger Others present are Doug Niekell, John Foy, Chuck Hull. Scott Miller, Mike Shutta, Vaughn Nickell, John Zience, Dr. Kenneth Cleveland, Tom Cutermuth. John Janzaruk, and Pete Sarantos Franger sweeps right end 87 Coach Joe Harvcv is pictured with seniors Stan Barhanis. Dennis Dipert, and Gordon Sinning Cro88 Country The cross country men are Larrv Kegerris. Dennis Dipert. Corkv Towne. Dan I ' ettil. and W Zavalsk . Seef nd row iiK ' iu- liers are Ke ln IJecker, (.union Sinning. Kd Alhrighl, coach llarvev. Fred Lands, .Stiiii H:irhain». aii l erii Jolgr ' ii. Kerry Phillips and Itob Watson are in llie third row With only three returning lettermen. Coach Joe Harvey produced one of Elkliarts best cross country teams of recent years. The Harriers won the conference with a 9-0 record and linisiied tlie season 17-0 in dual meets. EHS finished seconii in tiie Logansport Invitational, second at the Shortridge Invitational, and won tiie La Porte Invitational. In state competition, the Harriers won the sectional, captured Elkhart ' s first regional title, and finished a somewhat disappointing tenth in the state finals. Although he will lose seniors Gordon Sinning. Stan Barhams. and Dennis Dipert. Coach Harvey should have another successful season next year witii ( ' orky Towne, Dan Pfttit. Ke in Becker, and Fred Lands returning. 88 Tennis Under the guidance of Coach Grover Smith. EHS had another great tennis season. After dropping the opening Adams match, the Netters won eight consecutive matches and tied the Eagles for the NIHSC lead. Although he will lose seniors Gary Frey, Mark Mow, and Terry Whittaker, Coach Smith will retain Joe Voelkert. Phil Myers, and Greg Bachert as the nucleus of next year ' s squad. EHS S. B. Adams EHS 2 5 S. B. Riley EHS 5 Michigan City 2 EHS 7 S. B. Central EHS 7 Penn EHS 6 La Porte „ . 1 EHS 5 Mishawaka 2 EHS Goshen EHS F. W . NorUi 4 - 3 6 1 M( inl iis of the tennis squad are Phil Mvers, Garv Frey, Greg Bachert. and Terrv Whittaker. In the second row are Joe Voelkert, coach Grover Smith, and lark Mow 89 (i )arli - Kollii- lloo fr and John t-aM-i- with crtiunal rhanips Pele Sarantus, Gordon Sinning, and Chuck Streeter Wrestling Elk.liait " s wifstliiig team lini llt ' ll tlie season l-o-l in dual meet competition. Elkhart tied Penn in the opener and downed Michigan City in the fifth match. In tournament action. Coacli Hoover " s matmen placed sixth in the IMC meet, first in the sectional, anil eiglith in the regional. This year ' s tropliy winners were Pete Sarantos, Most aluahle Player, take-tlown efficiency, and best defensive recorti: Gordon Sinning, high point scorer and tie for most pins; Chuck Streeter. tie for most pins: and John Zience. fastest pin. Although Coaches Rollie Hoover and John Weaver will lose seniors John Esmay. Cleo Graliam. Loren Hackman. Jon Jackson, Tony Montagno, Sinning, and Zience, the Blazers should have a successful campaign next season with an experienced nucleus returning. r.- lllii). ' iiua l niiinl»r«. Ii-fl lo rislil: IronI — Uan I..- Miin in. Oiicnlin liiti l:iv . I»ii k ll;ii iiii;;l..ii. John K iiia . and Da - MarktI. Middl) Coaili KiiMit- lluoM-r. ;h-o (.rahani. John Zirncf. (; r(h n Sinning. Jor Corrado. Tony Montagno, and John A i-aM-r, aK ' i lanl roarh. Hark — Tom Tcrnet, mgr., I ' fle Sarantos, Churk Slrrclt-r. and Hal Hellaniv, nigr. 90 Mike Ov vorks th e rings Gymnastics The Blazers added another sport to their varsity pro- gram in the 1964-65 season. Gymnastics, coached by Bob Lilly and Ted Jackson, became Elkhart ' s tenth sport. Opening the season with two experienced competitors and some talented newcomers. Coach Lilly was opti- mistic. Although Harry Snyder, last year ' s state trampo- line champion, injured his back as the campaign com- menced, the Blazers finished 3-2 in dual meet competition and placed an excellent ninth in the state finals. Mike Oyer, honorary team captain, finished sixtli on the rings in that meet. Bruce Robinson, a junior, placed eighth on the high bar. Since he will only lose seniors Snyder, Oyer. Steve Bloom. Larry Cohn, and Dennis Lichtenberger, Coach Lilly can expect a greatly improved team next year. Gyninastios team members, left to right: Front — Steve Bloom, Dennis Liclitenburger, Randv Harvell. Tim Weaver, Dave Kroeder, Harrv Palmer, and captain Mike Oyer. Middle Bruce Robinson, Jim McCormiek, Isaiah Cooks, Roger Rowe. and Gary Moyer. Back — Greg Bloom. Roger Chapman, Jerry Jacobson, and Terry Whilmyer Dennis Lichtenburger on tlie horse 91 Basketball Mikr Fraiigcr dri i ' » on I ' ennV AlU-n Tlir pip liaiiil cnterluins al halflinir Mux niakrs Munic fiiiul ad jii lin ' iil in ill)- l i( ' k ' r rooni With one returning regular The Blazers took to the harchvooci whh only one re- turning regular. After some well-play eel early season victories, their inexperience under pressure caused poor shooting and rebounding. However. Coach Bell rallied the Big Blue to a 13-11 record and should have a good team next year. Elkhart 65 Nappanee 61 In tlieir season opener. EHS overcame a fourth quar- ter deficit to down Nappanee. Elkhart, playing surpris- ingly consistent hall for their first game, was only out- scored in the second quarter. Elkhart 58 Soiithport 52 7 lie Blazers recorded their second straight victory at the expense of Southport. Elkhart ' s offense was ragged, but their good reb( cided the outcome. but their good rebounding and freethrow shooting de- Elkhart 84 Peiiii 73 Howard Babcock ' s 31 points and Mike Franger ' s 26 led EHS to their third consecutive victory. Elkhart piillfd away with 2o points in the thir l quarter, and hit tlieir highest seasons total. Elkhart 71 La Porte 59 The undefeated Blazers extended their streak to four in a row and won their first NIC contest as they betteretl 92 ■Oi Mike Schade battles T ashington for a rebound An opening tipoff Jot oclkt ' i ' l liit a layup liabrork rha«sj ' s a Host hall the Blazers ivon four straight La Portf. Franger netted 21 points and Phillips added Ik High-scoring center Howard Babcock was forced fniiii tlie contest with an injury. Elkhart 74 Marion 76 I lie Blazers were handed their first defeat of the season by Marion. Although the Big Blue held a large lead at the end of the third quarter. Marion finally penetrated the Blazers ' shifting defense to score 30 ]:uints in tlie final period. Franger paced the Blazers w ith 2.5 points. Elkhart Mishawaka 38 EHS bounced back from its first defeat by blasting Mishawaka. Coach Bell used all 14 {)layers: the Blazers tu " ned in their liest defensive elfort to date. Elkhart 65 Ind. Shortridse 60 The Blazers recorded their sixth win in seven outings liv downing Shortridge. Franger. with 27. and Babcock, with 21. tallied .51 of Flkliart ' s 65 points. The Big Blue used a third quarter spurt to bring victory. 94 Babrock tips against Washington defeated tough Gary Roosevelt Elkhart 69 New Castle 71 Elkhart ' s second loss came in the Anderson Holiday Tournament at the hands of New Castle. After gaining a seven point third quarter margin, the Blazers fell be- fore New Castle ' s 27 point fourth quarter outburst. As the final gun sounded, reserve Keith Butler uncorked a mid-court shot which was not allowed. Elkhart 80 Kokonio 58 In the tournament ' s consolation contest, Elkhart blasted Kokomo by 22 points. Howard Babcock scored 27 points and Mike Franger added 22 as the Blazers never trailed and looked very sharp offensively. Elkhart 56 S. B. Washiiifftou 60 The Blazers fought to the finish, but they dropped their first NIC game in three starts. Although they were outrebounded. the Blazers outshot the Panthers from the floor and the charity stripe. Scott Miller sparkled with 22 points. Schade and McCollough rebound 95 Varsity members, left lo right: Front — Dennis Green, Scott Miller, Howard Babenek, Pete Phillips, Terrv MoCollough, and Mike .S(-had -. Middle Dennis I ' llerv. Keith Butler, Corkv Towne, Steve Dukes, Cliff Raed.r, and Co eJiMux Bell. Baek — Managers Hidj Smith. Tom Christner, Terrv Vt ' ood, and Mariin Maloney, and Joe Voelkert, Tom Pleteher, Mike Franger, and assistant eoarh Joe liar e ' dropped five in a row Elkhart 71 Gary Roosevelt 70 HIkliarl rcturncil home to face fourth ranked Gary. In the hard fought contest, Babcock and Franger, with 27 and 19 points respectively, paced tiie Big Blue. With their high scorers fouled out and four minutes remain- ing, the Blazers rallied to win. Elkhart 66 Michigan City 76 The Bellmen ilropped their fourth contest of the season and their second in the NIC as they were out- shot and outrehounded hy Michigan City. The Blazers pulled to within 2 points in the third quarter, but City |)ili ' l up a l()-pi)iiit margin. Elkhart 58 Coliiiiihia City 53 F.ed hy Babcock ' s 20 points. I ' .lklKut (i crcame a slow start: they scored only 17 points in the first half — and defeated ( " olumhia City. The Blazers took a 9-4 record to Fort Wayne. Elkhart 44 F. W. North 70 The Blazers were walloped by North Sifle. Twenty-one errors and a .2.59 shooting percentage spelled defeat. Junior center Terry McCollough was higli point man with 10. most of which came in the final quarter when EHS scored 22 points. Elkhart 60 Goshen 66 The Big Blue lost their sixth contest of tiie season to the arch-rival Redskins. Down by 17 points entering the fourth quarter, the Blazers scored 2.5 times to pull within six points of victory. Howard Babcock and Steve Longfellow, a sopiiomore starting his first varsity con- test, played well for EHS. Elkhart 61 F. W. Central 64 Elkhart ' s record fell lo 9-7 with a three point loss to the Tigers. Mike Franger, who was high scorer with 19 points, put EHS ahead, 59-58. However, on the next play, the Tiger ' s center scored a rare four-point play and KIkliarl roidd not catch up. Elkhart 68 S. B. Riley 74 Due to another poor first half, the Blazers lost their eighth game of the season and their fourth in a row. Franger and Babcock. netting 18 and 17 points respec- tively, paced I ' lkharts scoring. Mike Schade added 11 points in a reserve role. 96 1 iwovev i BBa and bowed in the sectional Elkhart 67 E. C. Washington 69 Elkhart ' s record dropped to 9-9 witli a fourth quarter failure against Washington, the state ' s fifth ranked team. Elkhart, which outshot the Senators from the floor, was paced by Franger ' s 27 points, but lost the game at the freethrow line. Elkhart 71 S. B. Adams 69 The following Friday. Elkhart assured themselves of a .500 season by downing Adams at North Side Gym. The Blazers, led by Franger ' s 26 points, gained their first victory in tiieir last six conference games and raised their NIC mark to 3-5. Elkhart 85 S. B. Central 88 Elkhart ended the regular campaign 10-10 following a double overtime loss to Central. Howard Babcock, with 31 points paced EHS to a 71-71 regulation time tie. The Blazers h eaded for the tournament playing their best ball of the season. Elkhart 72 Goshen 57 Opening the defense of their sectional crown, EHS avenged an earlier loss to Goshen by eliminating the Redskins, 72-57. Improved shooting and superior re- bounding — EHS had a 57-28 edge — made the differ- ence as Elkhart advanced to a second round contest with New Paris. Elkhart 84 New Paris 47 Trailing the Cubs by 7 points as the second period began, EHS reeled off 13 straight points and gained a lead they never relinquished. Five Blazers hit double figures, led by Franger ' s 18 and Tom Fletcher ' s 16. Elkhart 77 Middlebury 62 The Blazers advanced to the sectional ' s final game by defeating the Middies. Elkhart broke the game open in the second half, paced by Babcock and Franger. Elkhart 62 Penn 64 In the sectional final, EHS and Penn battled to the wire. During the final pressure-packed minutes. Elkhart ' s shooting and rebounding fell apart. The defeat left the Blazers 13-11 for the campaign. Howard Babcock, the county ' s leading scorer, and Mike Franger paced the Blazers in their final game. Other seniors playing their last game were Scott Miller, Pete Phillips. Mike Schade, Tom Fletcher, and Steve Dukes. Mike Schade, F 97 " B " team mrmbcrs, left to right: Front — Mike Smith, Bub Toth, Ed Albright, Mike Shutta, Dave Smith, and Tom Conn. Middle — Tom Workman, Fred Carter, John MoAtee, Mark IlolTman, Mike Hosteller, and Rirk Sheppard. Back — Coach Jin« Itartlelt. John Solebeer, Dan Artlev, and sophomore managers Doug Ruess, Steve Alfano, and Tim Phillips as Babcock was MVP Elkhart ' s basketball banquet, sponsored by tlit- Jay- cees. was held in the Hotel Elkhart ' s Athenian Room. Johnny Dee, head basketball coach of Notre Dame Uni- versity, was the featured speaker. Howard Babcock won the 3()th annual Most Valuable Player award. Babcock. a three-year letterman. set an EHS record i)y winning tiie varsity freethrow trophy for an unprecedented tliird straight year. His .77 ' t per- centage defeated runnerup Mike Franger ' s .772 per- centage. Franger. another three-year letterman, was elected honorary team captain. The rebounding trophy Went t(i senior forward Scott Miller. tma The EHS cheerleaders, left to right: Linda Yeater, Marsha Thunander, Sharon Teed, Sue Ruppert, and Lynn Temple The Blazers " cheerblock Scolt Williams crowns Homecoming Queen Marsha Thunander, escorted by Tom Bettrher. Others are Barney Ash, junior attendant Lynn Temple, sophomore attendant Kathy Chaddock. and Mike Oyer 99 Varsily members, left to righl: Front — Mike Schade, Rich Fay, Howard Babrook, Loren Haekman, Jim Wagner, Gary Fessenden, Mike Leone, Jack Paulen, Ron Long, and Dennis (ireen. Back — Coach Hosteller, manager Pete Shau, Neil Shank, Ron Nankivell, Steve Kru .it, Dave Smith. alt Forman. Jesse illiams, and ayne W bite Dennis Green, senior pitcher Baseball Tliis season Elkliart has another great baseball team, headed by senior pitcher and outfielder (iary Fessenden. In Coach Hostetler ' s infiekl are Howard Babcock. first base: captain Jim Wagner, second base: Loren Haekman. shortstop: and Rich Fay, third base. Roaming the out- field are Jack Paulen, Wayne White, and Mike Leone. Pitchers Fessenden, Dennis Green, and Mike Schade are all returnees from last year ' s fine squad. Due to several postponements, the team has only played five games, winning three. Fessenden has credit for all three victories. As their NIC record is 2-1. the Blazers sliH have a good shot at the conference tillc in tlieir re- ( ar Fess4-n(l -n, s4 ' nior pitcher and outfielder Jim Wagner, EHS baseball captain and second baseman 100 Golf team members, left to right: Front — juniors Scott Schuster, and Jim Boyce. Back — seniors Gary Gonwell, Tim Weiss, Barney Ash, and John Divietro Golf The Blazer golfers, coached by Max Bell, had no returning lettermen and were expected to have a very tough season. However, the team has a surprising 5-2 overall and 3-1 NIC record as of April 22. They own victories over Penn, Middlebury, Goshen, South Bend Adams, and South Bend Washington. Two juniors, Scott Schuster and Jim Boyce, have led the way for the Blazers this season. Other low shooters have been Gary Gonwell, Barney Ash, Tim Weiss, and John DiVietro. The Blazers, who play most of their home matches at the Elks CG, can finish high in conference standings by continuing in their winning fashion. Seott Schuster plays No. 1 this season Gary Gonwell, who plays No. 3, sinks a putt 101 Senior IflU-rincn Bob odrr, John Tro.iiT, and Murk Thunias discuss the Tankers ' chances with Coach Stan Robinson Swiiiiiiiiiig Swimming became tlie Blazers ' ninth sport as Stan Roliinson was adciecl to Elkliart ' s coaching staff. The Blazers performed well in their first year of swimming competition, finishing 1-8 in dual meets. The Tankers, showing continual improvement, scored well against the tough South Bend teams and downed La Porte by one point. Since he will lose only seniors Mark Thomas, John Troyer, and Bob Yoder, Coach Robinson can look for- ward to much improvement next year. Returning mono- grammers will be Clyde McMullen. Hal Miller. George Rambo, Eric Yoder, John Fedderson. Chuck Hall, Mike Rowe, and Captain Chris Taylor. « v« ' Thi! year " - KlIS swini Icani i , left lo right; First roir: John Fedderson. Dave Trowbridge. John Troyer, Mike Kowe and (Jeorge Kamlio. Srrimil roir: Jim Kherennian, John Hoover, Herb Ch-veland, Bob oder and Ilal Miller. Third row: Coarh Stan Robinson, (;;ir :..n«.ll. I»a e (» " Neil. Si. e (;ra«bell. Eriek Free, Tom Cutler, Erick Yoder, Chris Taylor, Mike Slaski, John Randall, Churk Hull and Manager I ' hil HufT 102 Elkhart High ' s track team, left to right: Front — Head Coach Matt Ronzone, Stan Barhams, Corky Towne, Greg Bloom, and Frank illiams. 2nd row — Keith Butler. Jim Harvev, Richard Redd, Kerry Phillips, and Rick Machette. 3rd row — Gary Thompson, Harrv Palmer, Greg Kasamis, Pete Sarantos, RoUie Erb. and Ed Albright. 4th row — -Terry McCollough, Joe Corrado, Mike Franger, John Chris, Randy Harvell, Dave Taylor, and John Gornik. 5th row — Raph Strang, Gordon Sinning, George Mandis, Al Zavatskv, Jim Marlin, Garv Mover. Tim Anderson, and Bruce Shreiner. 6th row — George Kalil, George Nickell, Tim Hill, Mike Rahn, Dave Chester, knd Denny Dipeit. 7th row — Larry Kegerreis, Barry Johnson, Dick oung. Bill Bender, Bill Frederick. Steve Longfellow, and Kevin Becker. 8th row — Fred Lands, Vaughn Nickell, Scott Williams, Allan Sandberg, John Mishler, and Mike Bvrd. Back row — Assistant Coach Jim Eger, Dan Pettit, Vern Jolgren, managers Lou Minelli, Dale Krull, and Jeff Moore, and Ken Barnes, Ron Sheppard, and Assistant Coach John Janzaruk Track Elkhart ' s track team, which has not lost a dual meet in its last 14 outings, recently placed third in the Goshen Relays. The Blazers opened the season with an indoor victory at Notre Dame and have since defeated Jeffer- son, Jimtown. Warsaw, South Bend St. Joseph, and South Bend Adams in dual meet competition. The Blazers appear to be certain of a high conference finish. The top performances up to the middle of the season have been recorded by Richard Redd. Fred Lands. Allan Sandburg, and Tim Hill. Redd, a junior, tied the EHS 100-yd. dash record with a fine 10.0 clocking. A sopho- more. Fred Lands, has run the mile in a fast 4:23.8. Senior pole vaulter Allan Sandburg set an EHS record with 13 ' V2 " . Hill, a junior shot putter has a toss of 53 ' 4 " this season. Other top performers have been Dan Pettit. Kevin Becker, Scott Williams, Pete Sarantos. Mike Franger, Keith Butler, Greg Bloom, and the Blazers ' crack relay teams composed of Franger. Redd. Pettit. Frank Wil- liams, Ken Barnes, Vaughn Nickell, and Kerry Phillips. Sophomore Fred Lands wins the mile Redd wins the 100 yard dash 103 KriHii Irfl iirt- John Zieni- -, wrestling, Chris Tavlor, swimming, Mikf Over, gymnastics. Dirk Light, Cordon Sinning, and Prto Sarantos, wrestling A Last Look at Sports I ' iclurcil al the haskelliall l an |uel are Mike Franger, Scoll Miller. Howard Halx-ork. Coach Johnnj Dee of Notre Dame, Mike Hosteller, anti Del Sehrock. ri ' presenling the Javeees ' !, The members of two relay teams that set new meet records at Notre Dame are left to right: Front — Richard Redd, kerr. I ' liillips. and Dan I ' ellil. Back — Ken Itarnes Frank Williams, Rollie Frii. and auglin Nickel! 104 . H 1 Through the Years . . 105 student today, Iradcr tomorrow 106 John Weaver, Elkhart Mayor, talks with Mr. Harden, oitv controller 107 J. C. Rice, Sitperiiitenflent of Schools In liis many years of service to tlie community as Superintendent of Elkhart sciiools. Mr. Rice has been a iiuikier. Under Mr. Rice ' s able direction, Elkhart saw the completion of the North Side Gym and soon after, two much-needed new junior higli schools. Now Mr. Rice largely responsible for the building of the new high school, is busy working to supervise the construction of this neW ' building. Mr. Rice is also a builder of character. Through his supervision of the curriculum and choice of faculty, lie works toward the paramount objective of the Elkhart School City — to build sound minds, well-trained hands, anfl strong morals in all Elkhart young people. A genial man with a nice sense of humor, Mr. Rice is fond of kids of all ages. He proudly exhibits pictures of his grandchildren and enjoys knowing high school students. This year he has especially enjoyed the friendship of the students in his Sunday School class. He enjoys gardening and displays prize-winning dahlias. Joe L. SlidtKihaii. Buildings and Grounds Superintendent Maurice W . Burns Business Manager Besides building and remodeling, Mr. Joe Shanahan is responsible for tin- maintenance in all Elkhart schools. He handles ail su|)|)lies. and his maintenance crew loes all the painting, carpentry and electrical and plumbing work in the schools. Mr. Maurice Burns, our business administrator, also has taken on added ri-s|i )nsibilitie this year. Besides making all purchases and paying all bills, he must handle the financing of the new school, a dillicull task which lie efliciently performs. 108 -.saci- Members of the Elkhart School City Board of Trustees: Mr. Marion B. Shelly, Mrs. Milo (Helen) Lunt, secretary: Mr. Ralph Miller, treasurer; Mr. Melvin Glendenning, president; Mr. Thomas E. Blackburn. Board of Education Dedicated citizens, these trustees meet each week with Mr. Rice to discuss school affairs. The Board discusses the small expenditures as well as the big problems of remodeling or building. Perhaps most difficult of all. they must always be prepared to answer the critical questions of taxpayers, teachers, and parents. Dr. Harold E. Oyer, Assistant Superintendent of Schools With the building of the new high school. Dr. Harold Oyer has been especially busy this year. As Assistant Superintendent of Schools, it is his duty to supervise the curricula for all Elkhart schools. For each grade level and for each department of the junior and senior highs. Dr. Oyer has supervised tlie writing of courses of study. In addition, he meets with teachers who are choosing new texts, for instance, tile new math texts which are being used throughout the entire school system. 109 Glen H. Updike, Principal In his second year as our principal, Mr. Updike has continued to be an able administrator and coordinator of all our school activities. He is continually seeking ways to improve Elkliart High School ' s excellent record. A particular source of pride for him is our outstanding scholarship program. As one of our Blazers ' biggest fans, he takes time out from his busy schedule to attend many of our athletic events. He is, of course, extremely interested in the construction and planning of the new high school. Lewis M. Kauffman, Assistant Principal In addition to helping Mr. I |)dike. Mr. Kauffman has a very important role in our guiflance program. It is part of his job to counsel all of our new students and tii(lriit l pr()l)li-ni . Me is very eager to ha e each of ii lie a good representative of our school at games, in the classrooms, or wherever our actions may reflect on EHS. 110 ■AOBdBH Deans : Anna Marie Gookin and Dorrance Rogers As sponsors of the Girls ' and Boys ' Leagues, our two deans encourage the promotion of friendship and under- standing among all EHS students. On a more personal level, Miss Gookin and Mr. Rogers talk individually with any boy or girl who needs advice or attention with their problems. Alice McKeehan, Guidance Director As head of our guidance program, Miss McKeehan has a very important job to perform. Concerned with guiding us into college, careers, and useful roles in so- ciety, she is tireless in her work of scheduling meetings, supervising activities, administering tests, and doing many other tasks. Every student who confers with Miss McKeehan about his tests or college plans ap- preciates the warm and friendly interest she has in our futures. Ill I |i|icri ' iu i fMun flors: .Mi»? Dultuii, juniur; MiAs Kirkland, senior; Mi»» Dt ' ul. junior; i lr. Denlon, senior Guidance at EHS takes many forms, covers many areas ■ ' Every teacher is a guidance counselor. " says Miss McKeehan. the guidance chairman. Tiiis is true in many cases for in homerooms and classes, a word of counsel from an interested teacher often proves helpful. As guidance chairman. Mis s McKeehan correlates ail activities, homeroom programs and guidance plans. The latter include the vocational programs for juniors, tile college and training school assemhlies for seniors, and the orientation programs for sophomores. Activities, too, are a part of guidance througii the Council and the Leagues; all parties, dances, and school affairs are planned and scheduled through Miss Mc- Keehan ' s office. Finally. |)ersonal guidance is given on present proh- lems and future plans by the deans, the counselors, and, of course, by the many teachers. Jean Bender, Nurse Our sciiool nurse. Miss Bender, is in cliarge of our infirmary. She makes health appraisals, gives eye tests, establishes communicable disease prevention methods, counsels stuilcdis about health |)rohlcms. and kee|)s records. All of those whom she has helped have ap- ])reciated her sympathetic interest in our welfare. 112 .s= Guidance Counselors Throughout our three years at EHS we have often turned to our counselors. Miss Campbell and Mr. Morgan help the sophomores to adjust to their sur- roundings in high school. Miss Deal and Miss Dalton give vocational guidance to our juniors. And our senior counselors. Mr. Denton and Miss Kirkland. help us in- terpret test scores, choose a college, or prepare for a job, and to think about the directions our lives will take when we graduate. We aso have transitional counselors who conduct orientation, for the ninth graders, visit college campuses to follow-up on our graduates, and assist others to make adjustments to high school. The assistance of our counselors has been invaluable; their influence will affect our entire lives. Donald S. Wells, Attendance and Visitation Replacing the old-fashioned truant officer in both edu- cation and attitude, Mr. Wells attempts to find out why students have attendance problems and to help them improve. His home calls are made with kindness and understanding. Underclass counselors: Mr. McHargue. transitional; Miss Campbell, sophomore; Mr. Morgan, sophomore: Mr Hart, transitional 113 E.H.S. Faculty ADDISON. W ILLAKD 11. U.S.. M.S. Bittiiifnt D.E.C.A. Ctub Sponaor UAHTLETT. JI.M B.S. P.E., C.iiachini: Jf right Stmifilh Club Spnnnor IIIMIIII-. IIIF.NK 4.11. Spanish A.M.SHAIKII. ANNA B.A.. M.4. IIom« Econnmirs Dfpt. Chairman F.U..4, Sponaor ARNOLD, MARIE J. H.S. English BAI.I.KMINK. Kli:ilARD H.S. Intltislriul Etiucation ItEl.l.. JOE E. B.S.. M.A. Rusinvss Dfpt. Chairman BELL. MAX E. BS., M.S. Business Coarhing BENDER. JEAN E. U.S. Srhinil , ursf Futurt ' Mfitiral Ctiri ' -rs Club Spunsitr IllTl NEB. RONALD K. i.H . M.S. Sorial Sluiti,; I BOM.E. JAME.S J. !.«.. U.S.. M. t. English Itf tl. f.hnirntan BOLTON. DALE L. B.S. Snriul Sluflii-s «■ ;.■ lub Sponsiir It. BOS.SNACK. ADAM H.4. German t HKKNNKH. AI.I.KN V. It. I. KhuUkIi, Snrial StudivB Smittr ( ' .ta»» Sfxtntor IIHINSON. .1 MK t . in.. «- . Siaiierraft Spt»n»f r 114 -H E,H.S. Faculty BRISENO, REBEfXA B.A., lU.A. Spanish BLRKHARDT. DOROTHY B.A., M.A. English BUSCHE. I.OLISE M. B.A.. M.A. English BL ' SSE. RLSSELL M.S.. B.S. lUathematics BYRD, GORDON CAMPAGNOLI, S. A. CARLSON LYNN M. CAVITT. HAROLD B.S. B.S., M.S. A.B. B.S.. M.S. Social SlurfiM Social Studies English F.E. CoGching N.F.L. Cluh Sponsor DA. HEISER. RONALD L. DAVIES. JOHN nl. .¥. . CMKISTINE DuVALL. JOHN L. B.A. o.M.t... M.M.kj. B A., M..I. B.S.. .» .«. Science ;«.s trumcnlal Music Dept Chrm. English Industrial Arts liept. Chairman Junior Class Sponsor EARHART. ADELAIDE ECKEKT. JLLIE i.e.. M.A. B.A. Latin English anguage Dept. t.hairman Senior Class Sponsor EtiF.R. JAMES B.S. .Mathematics Coaching EHRSAM. ROBERT J. B.4.. .M.S. .Mathematics 115 F.K.MI. MCMOI.AS W 11.4. Science K A. S. CLIll OKU B.S.. M.S. 1ndu.ttrial Arts I 1 . Al.lCE (. I.. M.A. Malhcmatie FARI.«» , KOIIEKT I.B.. .M...I. Art ey ll.O D. JAMES J. U.S. Engliih i I.IKI). JOKl.K B. I. Spanish (; 1I.I)KN. RiniARI) B..S. Influstrial Arts COWDY. WILLIAM B..S » .. M M. Choral Music Dc H. Chairman CRAT KK. I-L )REN ;E ELISE «. (.. M.A. English HACKER. JAMES U.S. liniustrial trts Athletic Ticket Mnnauer IIARTZLEK. I.EN I C. H.I.. » . I. Catlet Teaching. Ettftlish F T. t. S, - nsnr ilARVEV. W. JOE U.S.. n.i. Sfcial Stuilies Cftachitttz II Vli h. . 1IK M.s.E. Mathematics liept. t hairman ll MI Kit. ItOl I TK «. .. M.S. l-h sical E,lucuti„n t.uachinf IIDIIIN. IIKI fN II. S. Ittime Eciinumies E.ll. (., i.heerleadinfi Sponsor IIDSTETI.EK. «;EHALI» B..S.. M.I. Mathematics Coaching 116 i E.H.S. Faculty 1 HOWARD. ROBERT E. A.B.. M.B.A. Business HUNGATE. EUGENE WILLIAM B.S.. M.A.T. Mathematics HUNT, JUDITH B. B.S. Home Economics IDE. KENNETH M. B.A. Social Studies JACKSON. TED B.S. Biology Physical Education Coaching Pep Club Sponsor JANOVSKY. SANDRA L. JANZARUK. JOHN D. JORDAN. RILEY B.S. B.S. A B.. M.A. Ennglish Physical Education Weight Strength Club Sponsor Coitching Social Studies Dept. Chairman KEEGAN. DAN B.S. Industrial Arts KELLY ' . DOROTHY A.B.. lU.A. English Publications KENDALL. MARY E. B.S.. M.S. Physical Education G.A.A. Club Sponsor ( ' heerleading Sponsor KERR. LESTER B S.. .M.A. Mathematics KLNKLE. RITA JANE B.S. Business Triple L Sponsor LANKEK. SHARON E. B.S. Business LAYOIE. MAURICE I. LICHTI. GER.iLD R. B.A. English 117 ■I E.H.S. Faculty ur.iin . c vRoi iN h. i.n. Litirurian LINT. SIIIRI.EY n. I . MIX.KMtAK.ll. JINE U.S.. M.t.T. ICrtfilish L(» (;l■ ;LI,() , ei) ard w. B.S., ,«.s. P ivsira 5r,Vfirp Intramural Sports l.l KK. MARGARET (.B.. ,M..|. £nf:li«A LL ' TE ' . RICHARD B.S., .M..S. SriVrlr LITY. Elinil !.«.. M.S, Librarian MAIIAN. ROBERT H.S.. M.S. Sciftirp Srifnce Di ' partmfitt Chairmen U.S. MafAi fnaf jra M.I VM.WI). I-KIEU I . i.s . M. i.r. Sri«Tir« Saphnmurf CIomm Spunsvr Mi-(;l »ss )n. ei.sie a. B..S. Matht ' malics Chrfrblnrk Spuntor McNARH. A1.A H. U.S. Sucial Stuttii ' S Trap anil Skrft Spunnur MIfl UK. RDNAIII W . U.S.. M.S. Inttrumentat MumIc t Ul . KII.EEN U.S.. M.I. Librarian Mint. I K MS Its.. M. I. h.nuli-h ' •• ! PttinI MaKasint Spnniiir EI.I.IST. . E. U.S. Ennti»h Fuhlicalinni 118 1 fi E.H.S. Faculty PORTER. GENE P. B.S.. M.4.T. Art Dfpt, Chairman RIDENS. JACK L. B.S., M.S. Industrial Arts ROBINSON, SANDRA F. B.A. Art ROHRER. STANLEY E. B.S., .M.S. Science Amiiteur Raiiio dub Sponsor RONZONE. MATT B.S.. M.S. Physical Education Coaching RUGGLES, LARRY K. B.S. Industrial .4rts RUSSELL, ISABEL B.A.. M.S. English Developmental Reading SCHER. JU EPH SCHIERL ' NG. ELVIRA B.A. Home Economics SCHWARTZ, DONALD B.S., M.S. Industrial Arts Ir m Jm SHELTON. JAMES E. B.S. Social Studies Junior Class Sponsor SHOUP. ROBERT B.S. Social Studies SILCOTT. GLEN B.S.. .M.S. Physical Education Varsity Club Sponsor Director of Athletics SODERMAN. JEAN B.S. Social Studies Physical Education Cheerblock Sponsor STILW ELL. DONALD K. B.S. Industrial .4rts STINESPRING. JOHN .A. B.A.. .M.S. Social Studies 119 E.H.S. Faculty STRVIN. HELEN t.B. Kncli.h Thi ' jtians (tub Sponsur TEHLEP. LUCY B.S. En liak THIESSEN. RUBY B.I. Hume Ecunumica TRACY. JAMES B.4. French TR(» ER. ERA :iS C. ULERY, HERBERT C. VIDALET. LAURE VOLLMAR, DAVID S .4.B.. U.S.. .M.£J. B.S. M.A. B.S. Srience Inttustrial Arts French Mathftnatics WARRICK. I ' llVLLIS B.I. Sucial Sluiliea WATSON. SHARRIE B.S. Buaineat Triple L Spunaar WEAVER, JOHN B.S. Social Studiea Cuaching » en(;kr. (;A E A.B.. H.A. Enclialt V.F.t. Club Sp„n,ur » II. 1. 1 M . II. I.. A.B., .M.S. Social Studiet WILLIS. DONALD V, I.I.IS. A : (;. U KII.IIT. KONAI.II B.S.. M.A.T. A.B., M.A.T. B.A., M.A. Science Sclenem MalhemalicB A ' .H.S. Sponsor 120 Senior class officers: INancy Cripe, girls ' social chairman; Barney Ash, vice-president; Carol Mitchell, treasurer; Adrian Powell, president; Terry Whittaker, boys ' social chairman; Susie Kirts, secretary. Class of ' 65 ■IP •. H | . , Sr • rt JjLK yT jA M ■ i H We have come a long way, made many adjustments, and done a lot of growing-up since we came to Elkhart High School three years ago. Our first major activity, the sophomore class picnic held in April, helped to unite our class. Our junior year began successfully when we pre- sented the Junior Follies with the title " Roinuj Time. " In the spring we were busy with our class play. Ten Little Indians, and our Prom which had as its theme, " Stairway to the Stars. " As seniors we presented our class play. Arsenic and Old Lace, and entered into many activities of our last year at EHS. These included the senior tea, the senior banquet. Baccalaureate, and finally our last appearance as the Class of ' 65 at commencement on June 4. Class sponsors: Mrs. Earhart and Mr. Brenner 121 PATTI ABKL JF.RR ACIIBKROER UA A ACKLEY UEAN ADAMS ANN ALLEN DLANA ANCLEMEYER ALEX ANDERSON HEN ERL ' k ANDERSON JIM ANDERSON CHARLES ANDREWS EMILIE ARBOGAST DIANE ARTER NANCY ARTLEY Here we are the class of 65 ready to face IKllN ASM KAY ATWATER HOWARD HAKCOCK PHYLLIS BAILEY ART BAKER MARGARET il KER DIANE BALYEAT STANLEY BARHAMS JOAN BARKER LAURIE BARRETT JAMCE BAUER LINDA BEBER CAROL BEEKER LINDA BELLOWS CANDACE BENDER I ' RISCILLA BENDER AL BENHAM | 122 - (f DONALD BENTZ FRED BERGERON PATRICIA BERKSHIRE PENNY BERKSHIRE COR BERGH ALICE BERGH TOM BETTCHER DENNIS BICKEL MARYBETH BICKEL DICK BIDELMAN MARILYN BILLEY RICHARD BLAKE the bright new future with confidence. STEVE BLOOM RICHARD BLUME CINDI BOCK JUDI BONFICLIO MICHAEL BONFIGLIO CAROLYN BOOKS SHARON BOROSH KAREN BOSSE ,11 ll ' l IIO IICK MAYRE JO BORNEMAN MICHAEL BOTTS TERRY BOW EN CHRISTINE BOWMAN CAROL BOWSER PENNY BRAKEMAN PHIL BRALLIER TOM BRENNEMAN SUSAN BRIDGES VICTORIA BROSSEAL BONNIE BROV N 123 BRF. T KKOVXN KATII BROWN . RR UROWN KFTSV liRUSMAN ROBIN BRUSMAN NORM BRYAN BEVERLY BUCKBEE TISH BUCKLEY JACK BUCHANAN KAREN BURKE SANDRA BURKE LEONARD BURGESS (JARY BURKHOLDER i I We came here as scared excited lost sophs RITA CATAPANO T( M ;AWLE ' k 1(1 ANK CESSNA CHRISTIE CHADDOCK SUSAN CIIANEY 124 J ROGER CHAPMAN KATHLEEN CHECCHIO NANC-i HKSTER THOMAS CHRISTNER BRl ' CE CLARK JDIIN I.LARK IIARRALD CLIFTON DAVE CLIPP PAMELA CLIPP MARY CLYMER CHARLES COBB BEV COHEN worried about getting the crowcVs approval. LARR ' V COHN MATTHEW COLACROSSI JENETTE COLEMAN DLANT: CRESSLER PENN ' Y COLLINS BABS COMPTON ROGER CONANT MICHAEL CONE MARIE CONARD CARY " CONWELL CONNIE COOK DENNIS COOK J. COOK PATRICK COOKE JACQUELINE COOPER MICHAEL CORDELL LINDA CORUM MIKECOH N RA CRAMER STEVEN CRAW FORD 125 SHERRIE CRAWFORD ELIZABETH CRIPE NANCY CRIPE ROBERT CRISE TONYA CULLEY ROBERT CL ' NNINCIIAM SHERRIE CURTIS THOMAS CUTLER GEORGE UAACON GERALD UALV JACQUALIKE DANNER CINUY DEAFENBAUGH LARRY DcBOM Noiv we discover we ve become individuals. v M)IE D.CAMILLO CHERYL D.IRANCISCO 1C KIE D.IREF.SK LAHK UEIllER PAMELA U.-IMASTRO bir .OYI) I)E NH VIIDT KK Il l{|l IlKllllt I ' m 1.1. IS UKTW FILER DENNIS DIPERT JOHN DEVIETRO RONALD DOKE HELEN DOM5 ROBERTA DOUGLAS J VN 1)1 DI.FY 126 DORIS DUNLAP CURTIS DUVALL BARBARA EADS THOMAS EARL ROBERT EATON CAROL EBY JOHN ECHOLS SUSAN EDWARDS ELIZABETH ECCIMK HARRY EGGINK JAMES EHERENMAN SHERROD ELDRIDGE We have become aware of our own potentials im TOM ELLIOTT CAROLYN ELLIS LINDA ELLIS PATRICIA ELVS tLL CHARLOTTE ENQUIST TOM ESCH JOHN ESMAY iH tl DENNIS EVERTS ERNIE FACKELMAN SLSAN FAIGH RICH FAY LANA FEDDER ALLEN FERGISON m M : LARRY FER(;lSON GARY FESSENDEN DOl ;LAS FETTERS DIANNE FIALA KATHLEEN FIELDS TANYA FILLIO GLENDA FINNEY 127 JODY FISHBAUCH HITII KISIIER SISAN FISHER WILLIAM FISCHER HELOISE FLETCHER TOM FLETCHER PATRICIA FLOERKEY JEKH FLOOR MM FOLTZ ENID FONSECA CHARLES FORCEY COMVIE FORTNER JOHN FO and learned to use them in school activities: CLEO GRAHAM STEVE GRAYBILL BEVERLY GREEN DENMS CREEN ' DENNIS GREINER CAROLYN GRIFFIN drama music speech journalism athletics. i.l.KW GRIFFIN TAMMY CRISE BEVERLY GROVE IVERSON GROVE EDWIN CRIBB RON GRUETZMACHER III KB GITTERMAN LANA GENE (;IV JAMES HAAS KATHLEEN HAAS ARM AN HABECGER LOREN HACK.MAN e r v " - ' • i- - Mik ili DENNIS HAFER DANIEL HAFER TED HALL MIKE HAMBY RONALD HANSING MARY HARDEN 129 CREG HARMS ROBERT HARNESS ALBERT HARRIS CARL HARRISON LINDA HARTTER DENMS HAVENS LELAND HAVES | 1 C n HAVES BARIIARA HAVES HARRISON HAV NES DANNV HEBEL SHIRI.EV HEIDSTKA Jl UlTH IIEINHUIS Many of us have succeeded scholastically; J ANK IIEI.KRICK TONYA HELPINCSTONE BARBARA HELSEL DENNIS HEMINGER M HS1I V IIENDRICKSON DUN IIENLEV STEPHEN HEPLER HELEN HICGINS I ' VMHIGCINS DOIIOfin IIII.L SHIRLEV IMM.IABII IVIIJ! Iltr IIAN HOEFMAN BABH Ml MOI.IK.K VI KB BETTl K HOI.I.II) .1(1 rUMlI (;SW ORTII I ' AliL HOI ' MAN 130 il 1 HERCHEL HOOD CAROL llOOVElt LOUISE HOOVER UEN.MS HUFF RORERT HUFF JULIE HUGHES MARY HUN VALERIE HURIN CHARLES HURT VICKIE HVDE NANCY IVACMLIO ALF.RIE 1I.SEMA we all have gained insights into many things — f: DONALD IMUS MARTHA JACKSON JERRY JACOBSON HUGH JAEGER BILL JAROWYC MIKE JAY PAM JELLISON DAVID JONES GLORIA JOSEPH DE JUMP ANN KALMAN ROBERT KARASCH JOHN KARASCH MARILYN KASH 131 - ' KARL KELL TODD KENDALL SUSAN KENNELL DIANE KENTt ' lSOM BF.TTV KERN TOM KERN SANDRA KILBASE VALERIE KINCHELOE BETHANY KING JAMES KING MICHAEL KING STEVEN KING UOUGI.AS KINNEY not only from books not only from teachers RUTH KLINE CAROLYN KM ;iiT (;A1L KOLANOWSKI KATIIV KOI.LAT GAIL KOPORC KVV KOPl ' V KEN KIIONEWITTER ll NK KliVlTER MAKLOU KRONK KAREN k II I M W I KUE KAY KULP NDA KL ' NKLE 132 BARBARA KURTZ JOHN LAIDLAW SUSAN LAMBO CHARLES LANTZ JUDY LAKSEN DEBORAH LaRUSSO JAMES LAUXR ELLEN LEASOR NANCY LEASURE CHERYL LEE RICHARD LAMBDIN ROBERTA LEE but also from experiences with each other. KEN LEETH MA RY LYN LEONE MICHAEL LF.RNER MIKE LEWIS DENNY LICHTENBERCER SKEET LIGHTFOOT TERRY LIPPERT CARMEN LONEY CHERRY ' LONEY CHERYL LONG TERRY LONG SANDRA LOPER SUE LOVEJOY WILLIE LOVELADY DON LUEFLING KAREN LUTTRELI. HAROLD LUTZ CONNIE LYONS LE IS LYTELL MARGARET MACH 133 ■ 3 kA BBMy £a«taA««M mmh BILL MACLMHER BONME M ACl MHEK M VUTl N M VI.DNE KAREN MAI.O E EDWARD MAHONE CHARLES MANN RAY MANN ANITA MAPES HARVEY SIARKLEY SUE MARQUESS BOB MARTIN ROY MASTERS JEFF MATUIS As we look back we remember the spirit of - MIKE M.ANAI.I.V RICK Mi-Cl.l ' RE ;.. BARBARA McCUBBlN BILL McDOWELL LINDA McFADDEN JACKIE Me-LAL ' GIILIN DEBRA MEAD MAUCIA MEISER CAIL MENDELOVIT EUGENE MEKRICK STEPHEN MYERS BARB MILLER BARRY MILLER GLENNA MILLER 184 1 PAMELA MILLER PHYLLIS MILLER SCOTT MILLER SUSAN MILLER CAROL MITCHELL cooperation on our club or class projects. VERGIL MITCHELL PHIL MOBERG DAVE MOHR TOM MONROE TONY MONTAGANO MARCIA MORGAN CRAIG MOORE CINDY MULLIN 135 TKRK1 M KHS JOHN A OS JOYCE NEEL JUIJY INEFF KEN NEFF I ARKARET NEFF ROBERT NEITZKE AMY NELSON KENNETH NELSON BARBARA NEW MARILYN NICHOLS CAROLE NIDEVER DOUG NICKELL the prodding of an interested teacher and VAI I.IIN M(KKII RUSS MXON JANIE NORWOOD JANET NOWAKOWSKI BARBARA MTT iBl MARIA ORTIZ i ' ETER OSTAPCHUCK JACKIE OSTROM LINDA OTT CAROLINE OSTERHAUT 136 JA 1ES OTTERBRIDGE SUZAN OVERBY MIKE OYER JEANNE PADGETT DAVID PANCOST RON PAPA BETTIE PARKER SUE PEFFLY ROY PARKER DALE PARISH ALAN PATTEE JACK PAULEN RON PALLUS the tough jobs we ve successfully completed. I JIM PENN JEFFRIE PENROD LINDA PETTERS CAROL PETERS DAWN PETIT CAROL PFEIFFER iftMkm£iM MIKE PHILLIPS PETE PHILLIPS ANDY PIKE MARY ELLEN FLETCHER TOiM PLETCHER DAVE PLUMMER CHICK POOLER ADRIAN POWELL CVNTllIA PO SKR DAVID PRASSE CINDY PRICE JOANN PRICE 137 nrTTfiiwri ' - ' - iXMd IUVVK PIRANEN JIM PI KTORTI SISAN PVI.E LDIIE «, l AI! VNUlI.l.O Till M VKl RAEUF.R BRIAN RANDALL MIC.HAKL R Y THOMAS REEVES TIM REILLY LEE RE.MMEL CHARLOTTE RENN RODNEY RHOADS SARA RICH We recall our trials and victories failures KIM Rl( HTER DON KIENUEAL VERA RILEY MARGARET RINEHART MARILYN RITCHIE JI III I II ItOIIRKR 138 BARBARA SAMPERS ALLAN SANDBERC MITZI SARANTOS KATHLEEN SARTORIUS KAREN SAWYER and successes and thrills of achievement. MICHAEL SCHADE BERT SCHADEE CINDY SCH.Ml ' L LYNNE SCHMUL RAND SCHROCK KEN SCHULT PAIL SCOTT JOHN SCOVILLE SIZAN SCOVILLE CHERYL SEIFERT NEIL SHANK TIM SHANTZ PETE SHAW ' ■ -r-M cjip - r Af J i . ROBERT SHAW MARK SHINABARGER RICHARD SHIVLEV KAREN SHREINER TOM SIMPSON (iORDON SINNING ( VKOI I I HKR 139 I IIPNH M U) VICKY SMEAI) BERNICE SMITH CHERYL SMITH MARSHA SMITH MELVIN SMITH MICIIAF.I. SMITH PHILIP SMITH SUNDAY SMITH VICTOR SMITH HANK SMIT KAREN SMITLY JON SMOKER Now we ve handed in our last source theme. ■VTIilc K SMUI I, II VHin SN ' DKU LINDA SNYDER DOIK; SOAKD PENNY SPICIIER mMdti JANET SPITLER RA MOM! SPROW DON STACIIKL RON VI.I ST CIIEL SUSAN STACK DIANA STANSBURY SUE STANTON mf JEAN STEDRY ROIIKKT SI ' EMHEL VERNA STEMM CHUCK STENREKG JIM STEWART 140 I, RONALD STRONG BARBARA STl BBINS JIM STULL JANE STUMP JEAN STUMP played our last game produced our last play MARLA STUMP MICHAEL SUNDAY ROBERT SWARTZ LAURA SWEIGART UNUA SViIHART WILLIAM TEAL SHARON TEED VTCKI TERLEP ICHILES TEItU MARK THOMAS C.HUOK THOMPSON DOl GLAS THOMPSON JOHN THOMPSON MARSHA THUNANDER BARBARA TIDHOLM GREGORY TODT JAMES TRAFFORD TONDA TRINDLE SANDY ' TROTTER TIM TROTTER 141 ■vow a k-- .11 IIV ri TT jni Tl lllll.l, MICHAEL T S EE1) JOHN DENIMS ULERY JOHN IILERY UAVID USSERY and sung the school hymn for the last time. MiM SAMIII VanM l M CRAK; VAWTER SIIKin I. E ITKU l IK VOSkI 1 1. JIllWVC.NEIl STEVE W A«;NER rilll. WALKER II UIH UALLS JOHN W WIl ' I.KR I.LO I) V« ARLKK HETTY WARNER JANET WARNER 142 JANE WECKEL STEPHEN SEIDEMAN TIM WEISS SUSAN WELKER CYNTHIA WELLS Yes we are the graduating class of 65 — MuSk RAY WELLS MARY W ENGER JAMES WEST CHRISTINE S ESTPHAL MICHAEL WHICKER LARRY W HITE S AYNE S HITE SHARON WINDMILLER DIANE WINE JONATHAN W INNE BEVERLY WILSON LEONA W ILSON TOM W ILSON KAREN WINTON ' - 143 Bfs a K f r -d DANIEL WiSESlAiN yt K W ITMAN PATRICIA «OLFF UEKALU WOLFINCER ED VI OLPH ORA WOODARD RANDI WOODKEY DVN WHK.IIT I ' MllKIV V.HI(.IIT VEKOMI H . LINDA VEATER noil VECGV JACyUELlNE YODER one of the biggest and certainly the best! f JAMES YODER NAINCY YODER ROBERT YODER BETH YOIIN JAMES YOUNG LINDA Y ' OUNCE JOHN ZIENCE CARLA ZINN BOB ZIMMERMAN STEVE ZIMMERMAN PICTl RED Bl T NOT (;RADL)ATING: An Bak.r, D«niii» Bi.kol, Cliiisiin.- Bowman. Phil Brallior. Rogei- Conant, Sharon Cniininchain, Shrrrie Curtis, Vickie DeFrecso, Allc-n Fergison, Hrlois - Flclchor, Ronald Gructzinachcr, Diane Klint-, Kalhy Kollal, Tcrrv Lippcrt, Marilvn Nichols, Beatrice Nutt, Dawn Petit, Robert Shaw, Penny Spichcr, Peggy Tiirnf r, Rohi rt Zininierman ;RADUATING but not pictured: Flora Bahr, Betty Baker, Anna Barnett, Ronald Beatty, Jill Black. William Bringle, Robert Coleman. Suzanne Conley, Mary Corpe, James Czoch, Jerry Davies, Gary Defebaugh. Ronald Duzy, INanry Elsasser. Michael Enders. Mary Ann Frank. Heidi GoNsling, Marilyn Grose, William llarkman, Howard Harden, MIrliael Ilatlield. Dennis Herr. Carol Hoslrtler. Laura How ' . (]harmagii HiifT. James lanigro. Donna Inbody. Jona than Jackson. Matthew Jordan. Cheryl Kellogg, David Kershner, Dennis Kleilz, Sherrie LeMunyon, Linda lx wery, Susan Maier. Roger Malromb. Karen Martin. Nancy McCluckie, Dennis McLaughlin, John McMillen. Robert Navarro, Jackie Ostroni. Patricia ( authier, John I ' ressler, Ronald Price, Trinidad Rebolledo, Thomas Rink, Howard Sailor, Charles Siirg ' nl. ' illiam Simms, Keith Smi ' llzer. Sti ' « ' n Smith. Richard Smoker. Gary Spen ' i ' r, Donald Taylor, Joyce Thomas, David Torok. Jerry Trent, Michael Waldron, Marvin Watson, Richard Weaver, Sharon Whetstone | 144 Junior Officers, seated : Sally Harris, secretary ; Tom Yoder, president ; John Raynier, vice-president, treasurer; Lyn Temple, girls ' social chairman; Pete Sarantos, boys ' social chairman Standing: Mary Jo Rice, Class of 66 Junior Class Sponsors: Ron Dannheiser, Jim Shelton Retaining last year ' s class officers, tiie juniors began work on their Follies early in the fall. In November they presented the 1965 Junior Follies, ' ' Route 66. " Various skits and acts portrayed different places along an inter- state highway. May was a busy month for the juniors this year. On the first they presented their class play. " Mrs. McThing. " And on the fifteenth they had the Junion-Senior Prom with the theme, ' ' Alice in Wonderland. " The beautiful decorations represented much hard work by the juniors and their sponsors, Mr. Dannheiser and Mr. Shelton. Prom chair- men — General chairmen, Lynn Temple and Pete Saran- tos. Publicity. Nancy Bell and Ron Schultz. Slave. Ann MacRae. Queen and Flowers. Dee Hemingway. Decora- tions, Sue Kitner. Programs. Anda Straume. Pictures. Mitchell Curtis. Invitations. Ben Grove. Clean-L p. Dave Cain. Refreshments. Kathy Goldsberry. Chaperones. Sally Harris. Tables and chairs. Craig Watson. Stage and P. A.. George Rambo and Randy Price. This has been a big year for the Class of " 66. They have been active in sports, music, publications, speech, and school projects. Now as they prepare to take their places as seniors, we feel sure that they have the abilitv and talent to do it. 145 Class of 1966 iff if f ©fif f ©fff ROW 1 — Adams, J. ; Adams. J. ; Albright. J. : Aller. ' . ; Alston, G.; Alwine, K. ; Ambrose, C. ; Anderson, II. : Anderson, J. ROW 2 — Anderson. W. ; Anderson, B. ; Antisdel, R. : Armv, J.; Arnold. I..; Ales, B.; Aunins, K.; A rcit. R.; Biichert. G. ROW 3 — Uackrnan, R. ; Bacon, J.; Bails, K.; Baker, B.: Baker. T. ; Ball, C. ; Ball, J.; Ballard. M. ; Barbour. M. ROW 4 — Barkes. C. ; Barnard, L. ; Bates. D. ; Batti. T. ; Ba lor. B. ; Baylor. K. ; Beaver. B. ; Beaver, C. ; Becker, K. ROW 5 — Beijer, R.; Bergrer, N.; Berkshire. D. ; Bell. N.; Bellino. R. ; Bender. B. ; Berkev, A.; Berry. J.; Beron. R. ROW 6 — Btddlcrome. B.; Bidelman, P.; Billet. .!.; Billings. B.; Ilinfranian. V.; Bierbaum, N.; Birl. L. ; HIackwell. S. ; Blomson. S. ROW 7 — Bloom, (i.; Borelli, J.; Boscla. J.; Bont. T.; Bowcn . B.; Bowlhy. R. ; Bowman. D.; Bowser. .1.; Boyre. J.; ROW S — Bradley, R. ; Bradshaw, C. ; Bradshaw, C. ; Bradshaw M. ; Brake, J.; Brawley. H.; Bravi-n, T. ; Bremer, M. ; Brenneman. P. 146 ROW 1 — Bridger. B.; Brick, L. ; Briggs, L. : Bringle. S.; Brown, L. ; Brown, N.; Brown, N.; Brown, R. ; Brown. R. ROW 2 — Brown, T. ; Bruckert, B.; Bryant, M.; Buckley, S.; Bunch. K. : Bullock, J.; Burke, P.; Burks, C. ; Burrell, E. ROW 3 — Butler, K. ; Butler, R. ; Byra, M. : Cain, D. : Camp. A.; Campiti. P.; Campbell. J.; Campanello. M. ; Carlo. M. ROW 4 — Carter. F. : Carter. J.; Casteneda. J.; Cessna. B.; Chaffee, M. ; Chandler. B. : Chandler, C; Chappell. B.; Chester. D. ROW 5 — Chilcote, V.: Chism. E. ; Christians. B.; Church. H. ; Clark. R.; Cleveland. H.: Clouse. C; Coatney. M. : Coblentz, T. ROW 6 — Cocks, P.; Collard, B. ; Collins, A.; Collins, C. : Colpetzer, J. ; Cone, D. : Conley, R. ; Converse, F. ; Cook, N. ROW 7 — Cook, S. : Coorert, J.; Corrado, J.; Cortcll, B. ; Corsen, J.: Cory, M. : Counce, W.; Corey, M.; Cox, J. ROW 8 — Crebhs, R.; Cripe. S. : Croop. G. : Croop. H.; Curtis. M.; Cutshaw. M. : Dascoli. T. ; Datena, M. ; Davidson, C. 147 1— Class of 1966 K..W l D«v,,. J.: DBvi,,. J.: Davis. M. : Decker. W.: Defreese, J.: Dcfree.e. M.: Delaney. D. ; DelPre.e. C; Dex.er. L. IU)« 2 - D.ehl, C : D.g.acomo T.: Diman. C. : Doke. J.: Doll. L. : Donovan. J.: Douborteen. D: Doyle. A.: Drake. C. KOW 3 - DuOarme. S. ; Dunn.,re. M.; Kd..n,an. D.; K lwa,d . . E.enberger. T.: E,.r. C. : En«l.,. K.: Erb. R. : Erickson. J. ROW 4 Erwin. S.; Ervin. M.: E»cue. .1.: Evans. B: Kverel ■ " f] ' ' - Fackert. J.: Fair. C: Fall. J. ROW 5 - Farley. C. : Farren. R.: Fereison. K.; Ferro. D. : Filbert, S. ; F.I.pp.n,. M.: ,nchum 1 F.sber. S.. Hz- .i. on,. T. ROW 6 -Flanders. P.; Flescbner. L. : Fle.cher. B.= Form.n. W.: Forsytbe. B. : For.ino D.: Fran... - -7 ' ' ■ ' . ;; ' ' " -: ' ' - ' ; „ " 7. 7-Freed. P.: Freed. S. : Freel. B. : Freeze. S. : riend. K.: Gableman. J.: Gamble. J.; Garber. L. : G.rberick. L. ROW 8 - Gardner, S., Ge.ger, S. . George. E. : Gerhart. C. ; Gilbert, F. ; Gillespie. L.; Goeller, N.; Goldsberry, K.; Gongwer, B. 148 L Class of 1966 ROW 1 — Goodman, V.: Graff, T. ; Grass, C. : Green, C. : Green, T. : Griffin. P.: Griffin, S. : Grise. S. : Gross. S. ROW 2— Grossman. R.; Grossnickle G. ; Grout, R.; Grove. B.; Growcock. S. ; Growcock, S.; GuiUey, T. ; Guzzo, F. ; Haas, J. ROW 3 — Haas. J.; Habegger, L.; Hackman, D. : Hager. D. Haines, C; Hall. R. ; Hallauer. D.; Hansborough, G.: Harness. R. ROW 4 — Harris. K.; Harris, S.; Hartman. B.; Hartman, K. : Harvey. C: Haul. B. Havlish. S. ; Haivkin. K. : Hayes. L. ROW .1 — Heeter, J.; Heintz. S.; Heist, B.; Heminger, T. : Heminway, D.; Hemund, C. : Hendrie. S. : Hendrix, H. Hcndrix. W. ROW 6 — Hentsel. M.; Hershberger, R. : Herzberg. B. : Hess. N.: Hestor. S. : Hettinger. E. ; Hibshman, L. : Hickok, A.; Hicks. J. ROW 7 — Hicks, v.: Higgins. J.; Hill. T. ; HiUman. L. ; Hobbs. L.; Hoctor. T.; Hogendobler, J.; Holaway, J.; Holtz, M. ROW 8 — Holaway. M. ; Holdeman, B.; Holdgrafer, M.; Holdbrand, S.; Holdread. D.; Holme . D,; Holmes. D.; Holta, L. ; Homo, D. 149 Class of 1966 IF HOW 1 — Home. U. ; llornc. 1-.; Hosier, M. : Hosteller. B. ; Houghton. J.; Howard, K.; Hudson. B. : Hughes. S. : Hull, C. ROW 2 — Hunn, L. ; Hunt, T.; Huster. S. ; Jackson, A.: Jackson, J.; Jackson, M. ; Jackson, S.: Jenkins, I-.; Jimison, K. ROW 3 — Johnson, B. ; Johnson, C: Jackson. E. ; Johnson, G.: Johnson, J.; Johnson, L. ; Johnson, L. : Jones, B.; Jones, D. ROW 4 — Jones, T.; Judd, L. ; Karash, D. : Karasch. M.; Knrasch, T. ; KaulTman. P.; KnulTmnn, T. ; Keller, S. ; Kessler. M. ROW 3 — Keyser. M.: Kimes. C; Kimes, C;.; Kincheloe, J.: King. J.; King. S. : Kinter. S. ; Kleiner. L. ; Klopfcnstein. N. KOW 6 — Knepper, K.; Koehn, K. ; Kohl. D. ; Kolanowski, M.; Konerny. T.: Kozak, K. ; Kazit, S. ; Kreps, C. ; Kuehne, K. ROW 7 — Kulp, B.; Labram, A.; Lacelicid, D. ; Lacy, B. ; Lamb. J.; Landras, J.; Langle, N.: Lankford. B.; Lannche, S. ROW 8 — Laughman, S.; Lawson, M. ; Leach, C. ; Leather- man, S. : Lee, D. ; Leeth, L, ; LefTorgc, M. ; Lehman, R.; Lemmon, R. 150 Class of 1966 ROW 1 — Le Munyon. T. ; Lennox, D.; Leone, M. ; Lerch. M. ; Lerch, V.; Lerncr, J.; Lint, D. ; Lippert. C. : Livengood, L. ROW 2 — Logan, B. : Long, G.; Long, R.; Longeor, D.; Loomis, D. : Losee, C: Losee, M. : Loth, P.; Lott, M. ROW 3 — Lovelady, L ' .; Lowry. J.; Lupoid. L. ; Luther. K.; Lyerla, M. ; Lynch, K. ; McBrier, S. ; McCoUough, T.; McCreary, J. ROW 4 — McDaniel, D.: McDaniel, C. ; McDowell, K.; McFall. C. : McFall. R.: McGuire. J.; McMuller, G.; Mac Rae, A.; Magnusen. S. ROW 5 — Magyery " , B. ; Mahatfa, P.; Manley, A.; Mann, J.; Mann, S. ; Marjason, D. ; Marks, B. ; Marohn, D. : Martin. J. ROW 6— Martin, L.; Mater, B.; Matchette. J.; Maurer, N.; Medrea, S.; Menhart, P, ; Mercer, G. ; Michalski. D. : Miller, C, ROW 7 — Miller, E.; Miller, G.: Miller, H.; Miller, K. : Miller, N.; Miller. P.; MiUer, P.; Miller, P.; Lller, S. ROW 8 — MiUs, J.; Millsaps, R.; Minelli, F.; Minelli, J.; Minsel, D.; Mishler, P.; Moore, J.; Mochamer, L.; Monk D. 151 r Class of 1966 now 1 — Moimchein, C. ; MontaKano. li. ; Mnntagano, Y. ; Moore, S. ; Muorc. S. ; Murehuusc, S. ; Morehouse. T. ; Moton, P.; Mullins, A. KOW 2 — Myers, B.; Myers. J.; Myriak, L. ; Nankivell, R.; Nave, J.; Neel, K.; NefT, J.; NefT, l ' .; Neher, J. ROW 3 — Neice, D. : Nelson, J.; Nelson, J.; Nelson, N.; Neufeld, L.; Nihiork. M.; Nirkell, G. ; Nifong, C. : Nihart, L. ; KOW 4 — Nowacki, R.; North, C; O ' Brien. M.; O ' Dell, D. ; O ' Dell, D. ; O ' Hara, S.; Oitle, G. : Olds, T. : Oliver. B. ROW 5 — Olsen. D.; Olsen, D. : Ortiz, J.; Osborne, D. ; Osburn. S.; Overfield, R.; Overholt. B.; Overmyer, C. ; Palmer, H. ROW 6 — Pnoletti. M. : Parkhurst, J.; Parrot, B. : Paul, J.; Paulsen, J.; Pavoni, L. ; Peat. C. ; Pellus. L. ; Peiidill. T. ROW 7 — Penrod. J.; Peters, S.; Phillips, D.: Phillips. K.: Plalz. J.; Pressler, P.; Price. R. ; Pownall. S. ; Purriarete. D. ROW K — (luurandillo. J. ; (Juirin. + ' . ; duiinhy. C. : Rader. C. ; Rambo, G.; Randall, J.; Randall, P.; Raymer, J.; Rcames, S. 152 ■i Class of 1966 ROW I — Keed. S. ; Redder, B.; Reese. D. ; Reglein. B.; Regnier. R.; Reim. W. ; Replogle, G. : Replogle. K. ; Replogle. P. ROW 2 — Rhoadcs. M.; Rice. M. ; Rice, T. ; Rich. L.; Richardson. B. ; Richmond. D. ; Richterman. M. : Rimm. N.; Risser. K. ROW 3 — Ritchie, B.; Ritchie. D. ; Ritchie. K. ; Ritter, K.; Roberts. J.; Roberts. M.; Robinia. T. ; Robinson. D. ; Robinson. D. ROW 4 — Rock. R.; Rockenhaugh. J.; Rodman. D. ; Rogers. B. ; Rose. B. : Ross. C; Rouen. M.; Routson, W. Rowe. R. ROW 5 — Rosy. L.; Ruff. K. : Russell, E.; Russell. L. : Rupel. S. : Rupholdt. T. ; Ruppert. S.: Ryger. T. : Sage. J. ROW 6 — Sage, P.; Saik, M. : Sailor, A.; Sarantos, P.; Sawyer, G. ; Scheetz. L.; Schoell, P.: Schultz. R.; Schumacher. E. ROW 7 — Schuster. B.; Schwartz. B. : Scott. S. : Searcy, T. : Sears, J.; Sekore. R. : Selick. C. : Sensenbaugh. D.; Sharp. T. ROW S — Sheeyz. R.: Shelly. T. ; Sheppard. B.; Sheppard. D. ; Short. M. ; Shreiner. J.; Shreiner. M. ; Shrock. P.; Sigsbee. M. 153 ..-Tifa--- --- . Class of 1966 KOW 1 — Sigsbet. W.; Simons. M.: Sipross. H.; Skinner. C; Skinner. D.; Sn.illzcr. (.; Smi(h. K.; Smith. I ' . : Smitll. K. KOW 2 — Smolc. K. ; SncM. L. ; Sender.. S.: Soos. D. ; Sounders. D. : Spake. R. : Speraw. M.: Sproull. I ' .: Stalter. K. KOW 3 - StelTen. N.; Stirkney. K. : Stiver. C: Stoll. C: Stone. B.; Stoney, M.: Stout. F. : Stout. L. : Slout. It. ROW 1 — Stranit, R.: Strati. M.; Siraune. A.; Stump. I..: Stupak. K. : Sullivan, B. : Swisher. D.; S .obody. B- Taylor D. ROW 5 — Tavlor. T. ; Temple. L.; Terlep. B. : Terlop. C: Terlep. J.; Thalheimer. 1,.: Thedway. K.: Threlfall. P.; T.edemann. B. ROW 6 -Torek. S.: Towne. H.; TriK. D. : Trout. H.: Trovatore. L.; Troyer. K. : Troyer. K.; Troyer. S. : Twe«dy. R. ROW 7 - Twynham. M.; Tyler, M.: lli». H.: Lnderwood. C. : L pt ; Lr»sry, R. : Van Tilburi, G.; VanTilhere, R.; Vescelus, M. ROW 8 — Voelkert, J. ; Voskuil, C. ; Vyverman. E.; W KKon r. K.; Wmgntt. C. ; Waldorf, J.; Waldorf, M.; Wall, B.; Walter., D. 154 Class of 1966 ROW 1 — Walters, G. ; Walters, P.; Warlick, E.; Warning, C. ; Warren, B.; Watson, C; Watson, M.; Watson, T. ; Welch, J. KOW 2 — Welch. M. ; Weldy, D.; Welker, P.; Wenner, K. ; Wenzel, C. ; Wetzle, B. ; Weitz, B.; Westlake, S. ; Wheller, C. ROW 3 — Wheeler, J.; Whitmer, D. ; Wiles. B.i Williams, A.; Williams, C; WiUiams, J.; Williams, L. ; Williams, V.; Windbigler, S. ROW 4 — Windsor, R. : Wineland, S. ; Wisth, D. : Witcher, D.; Witwer, L.; Wolff, R. ; Wolflnger, B. ; Wood, T.; Woodiwiss, A. ROW 5 — Wooten. S. ; Work, R. ; Wright, B.; Wright. J.; Wright, S.; Wynn. M.i Yoder, Q.; Yoder, P.; Yoder, T. ROW 6 — Zavstsky, A.; Zbraner, M. ; Zellraer, D.; Zimmerman, F.; Zomow, C; Beckford. B. 155 Sophomore sponsors: Mrs. Brouclbent, Mr. McCasland Class of ' 67 The nint ' liundred sophomores spent imicli of their first year becoming acquainted with eacli other and hnding their way around the school. In October tliey elec- ted their class officers: president — Mike Hosteller; vice- president — Jenny Miller: secretary — Jeanette Nesbitt: treasurer — Mike Burson; girls ' social chairman — Paula Riblet; boys ' social chairman — Bruce Jones. In tile spring the sophomore executive council selected the rings for tiie Class of " 67. In April, committees were formed for the class picnic. With the assistance of their class sponsors, Mrs. Strain and Mr. McCasland, the picnic was held on May 19. Most of the so])homore year was devoted to organizing and unifying the class. During the year guidance pro- grams were held at least once a week for the sophomores (luring the homeroom. These were planned by the soph- omore counselors in an effort to give the class a better start on their high school careers: for example planning for college and attending college night. The sophomores were already looking forwaril to the many activities uliich they will participate in when they are juniors as this year ended. When Mrs. Broadbent resigned in January, Mrs. Strain became our s|)onsor for the rest of the year. Sophoiiiort ' oflirer ; Front — Jenny lVrsl)itl. scc- ' y, ; Mikf lli»t( tl -r, prc iflrnt ; ( iiula KihU !. irl ' sorial rliairnuin. On - luirs — -Mike ISur-xin. Iroas. ; Bruro Jones, lioy ' .soeial ohairinan. (Absent, J« nny Miller, viee-presiileni) 156 i Class of ' 67 ROW 1 — Abbey, D.; Adams, D.; Albrecht. R.; Albright. E. ; Alfano. S. ; Allen. P.; Alt. M. ; Aman. D. ; Anderson. B.; Anderson. T.; ROW 2 — Andre. C. ; Angelmycr. T.; Antisdel, J.; Army, D. ; Arko, B. : Artley. D. : Ash. T. ; Atwater, K.; Aumack. T.; Avel. R. ROW 3 — Avery. T. ; Bachert. D.; Backert, S. ; Backman. J.; Baer. D. ; Bailey. W.; Baker. L. : Baldwin. S. ; Bates. B.; Ballard. G. ROW 4 — Barban. R. : Barber. B.: Bama. B.; Barnes. K.; Barrett, K.; Barton, D.; Barton. M. ; Bavar. R. : Bazley. D.; Bean. J. ROW 5 — Behr. S. ; Beijer. A.; Bellamy. H.; Bender. L. ; Bender, K.: Benn. B. : Bennett. S. ; Berry. B. ; Best. L.; Bierbaum. T. ROW 6 — Billet. S. : Bixby. L. ; Blair. K.: Blair, T. : Blodgett. M. ; Bloss. G. ; Boardman. M.; Bolton, M. ; Bontrager. D.; Bontrager, S. ROW 7 — Boomershine. J.; Booth. N.; Borneman. K.; Burrelli. P.; Boners. N.; Boyll. J.: Bozzo. J.; Braddock. C. : Bradley, B.; Brantley. B. ROW 8 — Brittain. G. ; Brown. K.; Brownewell. C. ; Brunifield, J.: Bryant. B. ; Buekley. J.; Bullock. J.; Bulmer, K. ; Burgess, M.; Burket, J. BOW 9 — Burkey, P.; Burns. B.; Burns, L. ; Burson. M.; Burt. D.; Burt. R.; Buster. L. ; Butcher. P. Butter- baugh. D. ; Burger, K. 157 ■- ■■ - - " m Class of 1967 P0fi©it ROW 1 — Cade. C. ; (nlder, C; Campanello. J.; Camp, D.; Ciirbicner. D. : CarKilI, M. ; Carlson, J.; Cashen, N.; Chabina, C. ; Chaddock, K. ROW 2 — ChalTec. T. ; Chandler, M.; Chaney, C; Chapla, D. ; Chapman. J.; Chilcote. ii. ; Chilcolt. J.; Chris. J.; Christian. D. Christian, E. ROW 3 — Christian L.: Chupp, J.: Clark, C. ; Clark. L.; CUrkson, R. ; ainKcrman. S. ; Coblcntz. B.; Cohen. S.; Cohen. V.; Coleman. J. ROW 4 — Collard. D.; Collins F.; Compton, B.; Conant, S. : Conrad. M. ; Conn T. : Cook. C; Cool. C. : Cornelius. H.; Cour. L. ROW 5 — Couts. P.; Crimaldi. M. ; Crimaldi. S. rri.fool. M.; Croop. D. : Crout. B. : Cummins. D. : Curtis. D.; Curtis. S. ; Cutshaw. R. ROW 6 — Czernirzaw. H. ; Daly. L. : Dausman. J.; Davis. C. Davis, r.; Davis. M.: Davis. R. ; Dehoni. T.; DeCamp. M.; Delaney. .1. ROW 7 — Dell ' rete. F. : Demorrow. P.; Dew. S. ; Dexter. S. : Dexter. S. DiCamillo. D. ; Dinehart. S. ; Di hrow. D. ; Dohnca. C. ; Doke. P. ROW 8 — Dolsiin. C. ; Doty. J.; DowninK. A.; Downy. .1.; Dressier. D. ; Dunbar M.; Dunelius. J.; Durinski, F.; Dwortz. H.; Earl. C. ROW 9 — Eash. J.; Ealon. D. ; F.by. L. ; Eby. G. : Eititink. T. : Eherenman. M. ; Elasser, T. Elliot. C: Elliott. M.; Elmore. R. 158 i Class of 1967 ROW 1— Earnhart, M. ; Emery, K. ; Emmans. D.; Enfield. K.: Engle. G. ; Enquisj , J.; Estill. C. : Everly. S.; Faigh. S. ; Farrell. R. : Faux. J. ROW 2 — Feddersen. J.; Fegley, L. ; Filio, T.; Filocco. C. ; Finfrock. J.; Fisher. L. ; Flauding. T.; Flort. S. : Fluke. L. ROW 3 — Forgey. J.: Forte. J.: Franklin, L. ; Frantz. D. ; Frantz. D. ; Free. E. ; Freeze. D. ; Freeze. M. ; Frost. N. ; Galbreath, K. ROW 4 — Galbreath. B.; Gable, C. : Galreath. J.: Gampher, R.; Gang, R.; Garb. C. ; Gard. S. ; Gary. V.; Gerber, K. ; Gillespie, M. ROW 5 — Gilliam, C. : Ginter, S.: Girten. C. ; Goble, S.: Godfrey, S.: Gornic, J.; Gowdy, B. ; Grafers, D.; Graham, D.: Graham, W. ROW 6 — Grandholm. D.; Gratz, C. ; Gregar, J.; Gregory, E. : Grossman, G.; Grove. H. ; Grove. J.; Grubb. D.; Guieley. S. ROW 7 — Gushaw. H.; Gutterman. A.; Gut, T.; GwilT, M. : Haas. B.; Hackman. L. : Hall. J.; Hall. J.; Hall. L.; Hambrick, A. ROW 8 — Hanks. V.; Hanna, D. : Hansing, P.; Hapner, D.; Hardy. C. : Harfert, L. : Harmison, G. : Harms. J.; Harr, B. : Harrington. D. ROW 9 — Harris, J.; Harris, L. ; Harrison. M.; Hartman. P.; Hartman. T. ; Hartzler. R. : Harvell. R. ; Harvey, J.; Harvey. D.; Harvill, K. 159 Class of ' 67 Mm fffif FFfWffflfif ROW I — Hasinrelt. B.; Hatfield, T. ; Haul. M. ; Havens. D.; HcilinRCr, J.; Ileisei. |{. ; Htlser. R. ; HcminB« ay, S. : Hendrix. L. IU) V 2 — HefTinger. M.: Hisbort. J.: HiKEins. B. ; HigKins, J.; Hiugins. N.; Hile. J.; Hill, H. ; Hill, E. ; Hill, P.; Hillman, T. ROW 3 — Hobson, R.; Horter, S. ; Holdenian, I ' .; Holdrcad. C; Hollidny. M. : Holmes, B. : Holmes, B.; Holmes, W.; Holt, J.; Holt, N.; Hoover, J. ROW t — Hostetler. M. : How- bridK . T. : Howe, L. ; Howie. (;.; Hubbard, D. : Huber, B. ; Huff, I " .; Hughes, .1.; Hull, M. : Hunn, K. ROW 5 — Hunt. D.; Huster, A.; Hustcr. H.; Hut .man. D. : lannarclli, J.; Ingr.im, M. : Inirram. R. : Irons, C. ; Jacobs, B. : Jnrobson, M. ; ROW 6 — Jaeger. S. ; Jnnsen. M. ; Javis. .S. ; Jellison. D. : Jobunn. M. ; Johnson. B. : Johnson, J.; Johnson, L. ; Johnston, L. ; Jolgreen. ROW 7 — Jiin.s. B.; Jones, C. : Jorsan, L. : Kalass, I.; Kalil. G. ; Kalman, M. ; Kambs. D.; Kasamis, C. : Kasuir. T. : Kasey. J. ROW H — KaulTman. R. ; Keating. ! .; Keene. C. ; Keini. A.; Kelly, T. ; Kendall, P.; Kern. C: Kern, D. ; Kery, C; Kessler, K. ROW 9 — Ketrham, J.; Ketrham, M. ; Ketser, S. ; Kihbe. C. : Kidder. M.: Kilbert. B. ; King, K.: Kinncv. S. : Klahusich. T. ; Klawitler, K. 160 Class of ' 67 ROW 1 — Kline, J.; Konkle, L. : Krauser. M. ; Krazil, F. ; Kroeder. D. : KruU. D.; Kryder. G. : Kunkle, S. ; Kurchacova. M. : Labrum. A. ROW 2 — LaDow, A.; Lands. F. ; Lantz, R. ; Lauer. K. ; Lauer, T.; Lee. B. : Lee. J.: Lee. M.: Leer. L.; Lender. F. ROW 3 — Leipzig. G. : Leist. G. : Lendman. B. : Lenlz. L.: Lesher. S. : Lentner. D. ; Lewis. E. ; Leiberenz, C. ; LeMunyan. D.; Light. R. ROW 4 — Lightfoot. C: Lighttoot. R.; Lirings. J.: Long. D. : Long. N.; Longacre. J.; Longcor. D.; Longfellow. S.; Loper. K. ; Lusher. A. ROW .5 — Lutis. P.; Lutz. D. : Lvon. R. : McAllister. B.; McAfee. J.: McCain. D.; McCartj. K.; McCollough. S. ; McCreary. B. ; McCreary. P. ROW 6 — McDonald. T. : McQuere. J.; Macumbes. C. ; Magnusen. B. ; Maloney, B.; Mango, D.; Marchant. R.; Markel. D. ; Marks. S. ; Marlett. M. ROW 7 — Marlin. J.; Marlon-. B. : Marsch. B.: Martin. J.: Martin, L.; Martin. L. ; Matchette. R.: Matteson. C. : Mauer. M. ; Mellatt. D. ROW S — Melvin. K. ; Messner. J.; Mick. D.: Miers. B.: Miller, C; Miller. D.; Miller, G.; Miller, J.; Miller, K.; Miller. M. ROW 9— Miller. R.; Miller, S. : Miller, P.; Miliner, C. : Minelli, L,; Mirza, N.; Mishler, J.; Mitchell, B. ; Mondich, M. ; Monroe, L. 161 ■■-■msm Class of 1967 • ' ■ - - E ' ' ' fflff ' f ROW 1— Mooney. M. : Moore. A.: Morrow. S. : Molton. K.; Motor. V..: Murisell. S. : M.ver.s. C. : Myers, D.: Myers. P.; Ncsbitt, J. ROW 2 — Ncttro. M.: Newsome. M.; Newton. K.; Nichols. B. ; Nichols. F. : Nichols. 1 ' .: Niharl., J.; Nordman. G. : Norris. J.; Nowak. B. UOW .3 - Nowakowsk.. B : O ' Dell A.: Odjorne, B. ; O ' Donovan. B. : Olson. C: Orlich. B. ; Osborne. C. : Osowski. U. : Overhosler. I).: Paine. R. KOW 1 - Papa. M.; I arshall. P.- Patrick. B.: Peeples. J.; PefTley. S. : Perry C: Perry. J.; Petite. J.; Pettit. C: Phillips. L. KOW ..-Phillips. T. ; Pickering. D. ; P.ckley. T. ; Podawilt, P; Plooard. J.; Poyser. K. ; Prater. L. : Pressler. K. ; Pugliese. A.; Kaeder. S. KOW 6 - Rahn. M. ; Randall. M.; Randolph. R. ; RauKuth L.: Ravenscroft. M.; Rebar. A.; Rebolledo. H.; Rebolledo. L. ; Reed. L. : Reedy. S. ROW 7 - Rhoades. L. : Rhoadcs, M. ; Rhoades. R. ; Riblet. R.; Richards. J.; Rieth. G. ; Riley. D. : Riley. S.: Roberts, J.; Roberts. D. ROW N - Robin. T.; Kodsrers. B.; Rohers. D.; Rogers. J.; Rose. II.: Ross, K.; Rouch. G.; Roush. G.; Roush. J.: Row M. ; Rowe, D. ROW 9 - Ruess, D.; Russell. G. ; Sackett. M. ; Dage. M.; Sager. J.; Salee. B. ; Salomiin, D.; Sandbtri, K.; Sangdor. J.; Schade. J. 162 Class of 1967 ROW 1— Scherer. K. ; Schmidt, D.; Schoen, M. : Schotten, R.: Schrock. M.: Schumacher. L. ; Schwickwrath, H.: Sechrist. D. : Shaffer. D. ; Shaffer. P. ROW 2 — Shantz, G. ; Shaw, P.; Shepard. R.; Sheppard, E.: Shinabarger. K. ; Shireman. G.; Shreiner. B. : Shupert. P.; Shutfa. M. : Siebert. J. ROW 3 — Silbe, A.; Simcox. T. ; Simons. L. : S imonson. K.; Sims, D. : Sindle. K. ; Singleton. J. ; Sinning, J. : Sla.vton, J.; Smith. B. ROW 4 — Smith. C. Smith, C: Smith. C: Smith. B.: Smith, F. ; Smith, G. : Smith. L.; Smith. M. ; Smith. M. ROW 5 — Smith. M;. Smith, S. ; Smith. T. : Soard. S. Sorg, v.; Sorokiw. A.; Sotebeer, J.; Soudeis. B. : Sousley, P. ROW 6 — Spahn. P.; Sparr, N.: Spellins. T,; Spitey. J.; Spivey. P.; Sproat. J. Spry T.; Staley, P.; Stallter, B.; Stallter, P. ROW 7 — Stankhoven, M. ; Stanley. F. ; Stanton. T.: Stark. P.: Stask, M.; Steek, S.; Stemm, L. Stemm. S. : Stetler. B.; Stevens, D. ROW S — Stevens, V.: Stoddard. M. ; Stokel. D.: Strauss. C: Strickles. P.: Stringer, J.: Stroke!. D. ; Stupak. P. Stutzman. J.; Subzda, F. ROW 9 - Swanson. B. ; Swihart. D.: Taege, H. : Tahara. P.; Taylor. C. : Taylor, C: Taylor. D.; Taylor. K. : Templeton D.; Terlep, M. 163 r Class of 1967 I ROW 1-Ternet. T.: ThaxU-n. D.; Thew„, T. : Thomas, B. : Thomas, J.; Thompson. (;.; Thompson. J.; Thompson. M. : Thompson. P. ; Thompson P. ROW 2 -Thorpe. C; Thornton. (.: Tony. V. ; Toth. B. ; Toth. D.: Townsend. T. ; TraiTord. D. : Trodway, D; Tr.K C : Tropp, M ROW 3 Trovatore. M. ; Troyer. R. : Troyer. K.; Tweedy. T. : Tyson. D. : Tyson, D. ; LUhle,. H. : Ll,oy. J.: UHs. »•= ! ' ;- ' ' ■ B- ' 1 ' 7 xILZ ' M ' • VanderSiis. M.; VanderVoor., L. ; VanDuivenhooden. M.: Vankirk, D. : VanPat.en, V.: VanTilhur., B. : VanT, burs D. ; VanT.lhurK ■2 ' ' ' " ' - ROW .l-Vetter. M.: VanDoehren. D.; Wade. J.: Warner, C: Wagoner. D.: Wallac. M.: Waher. J.; Waller. (.: Waltner, K.. W anke, L. ROW 6-Ward. J.: Warlick. .M.: Warlick. S. : Watcher. H.: Waterman. (;.: Weaker. D.: Weaver. D.; Weaver. «= ' " ' - ' ' 7 •„ ' " " ; ' Williams B ■ Welker.D.: Went . B. : West. B. ; Whicker. .,.; White, D.; White. M. : White. S. : Whitelaw. ((.; Wild. I : ,M,am. J- ROW H -- W.U.am B. . Williamson. D.: Wilson. M.: Winters. L. ; Wiseman. S.; Witmer. J.; Woodhull. J.; Work. B.; Wr.ght, D. : Wynykosk,. G. BOW 9--»»rnel., 1-., Yeaiter, M.; Ycater, K.; Young, C. ; Youne, K. ; Ze»t. C. ; Zeisrer. B.; Zent, M. : Zimmerle. B. ; Zimmerman, D. 164 It pays to ashmrtisel COURTESY ASH ADVERTISING 165 Index to Advertisers Adam ' s and Westlake Company 180 Arco Engineering Construction Corp. 213 Ash Advertising 165 Avery ' s IVIarket 169 B F Realty 218 Berman ' s 191 Bill ' s Lumber and Supply, Inc. 189 Bill ' s Top and Trim 205 Bock Industries 172 Borneman Supply 193 Casey ' s 183 City News Agency 204 Concord Builders Corp. 223 C. G. Conn 192 Continental Can 215 Cook Brothers Dairy 173 Country Club Lanes 221 C. T. S. 188 Curtis Furniture 194 Dairy Mart 187 Dave ' s Drive In 211 Domore Chair Co. 209 Donalyn Florists 199 Drake ' s 186 Dygert ' s Trim Body 205 Elkhart Brass Mfg. 197 Elkhart Bridge and Iron 222 Elkhart Camera Center 208 Elkhart Clearing House 179 Elkhart Funeral Homes 185 Elkhart Gravel Corp. 178 Elkhart Lumber and Sawmill 219 Elkhart Packing Corp. 179 Elkhart Pattern Works 175 Elkhart Photographers 182 Ernest, Holdeman, and Collet, Inc. 215 Excel 168 Federal Press 184 Fieldhouse 167 Franger Gas Co. 195 Fred ' s Market 176 Gemeinhardt K.G. Co. 203 Goldberg ' s 191 Henrie ' s Carpets 218 Hotel Elkhart 170 Huff ' s and Martin ' s 196 Jack ' s Record Shop 175 Jean and Joan ' s Beauty Salon 198 Judd ' s 181 Keene ' s 186 Kelly ' s I.G.A. 185 Little Pig ' s Barbecue 187 Lookwell Dairy 206 Martin ' s Feed Store 212 Matzke ' s 206 Metal Forming 201 Mid-City Supply 190 Miles Laboratories 171 Moore ' s Cleaners 211 Motor Supply Co., Inc. 201 Myer ' s Men ' s Wear 220 Nibco 174 Nickle ' s Bakery 204 Nicky D ' s 182 Northern Indiana Gas Co. 173 Park Department 224-225 Parkmor Lanes 208 Rainbo Lanes 202 Rapp Co. 190 Richardson Homes Corp. 200 Ronzone ' s Bakery 169 Selmer H.A. 217 Shaum Electric 214 Shultz Insurance 210 Sorg ' s Jewelers 223 Sotebeer Sons 193 Star Machine 170 Steele ' s Jewelers 176 Strauss Pie Shoppe 214 Style Shop 203 The Newman-Monger Co. 220 Tom Toy Studios 216 Walker ' s Jewelers 198 Wells Cargo 181 White Manufacturing 213 Windsor Mobile Homes 207 Woody and Irma ' s 197 Yoder Oil Co. 177 Ziesel Brothers 194 166 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 15 YEARS 25 CENTS 167 Compliments EXCEL METALCRAFT, LTD. 95 Cousins Drive Aurora, Ontario, Canada J. D. COTHRAN CO. Grass Lake, Michigan Subsidiary of Excel Corp. 168 AVERY ' S MARKET 704 BOWER SHOP AVERY ' S FOR QUALITY STEAKS WE DELIVER Iverson Grove and Tom Avery show a choice cut of meat to a customer. Here bread dough is being taken out of the mixer. BEST WISHES FROM RONZONES BAKERY 16» r 1 L onaraiuiau to the J e Lom emori • • • • • • • • • • •••••• ••••••••••••••••••••••• STA R MAXCHIML INC J r Congratulationsi f CLASS OF 1965 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 170 Congratulations to the Class of 1965 MILES LABORATORIES, INC. • Manufacturers of Chemicals and Pharmaceuticals r 171 ' 65 Congratulations and Best Wishes from BOCK INDUSTRIES Subsidiary of Elkhart Welding and Boiler Works Inc. Elkhart, Indiana 172 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 nnen and women in industry, comnnerce 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 If You MUST DRINK DRIVE DRINK MILK and Stay Alive! ALWAYS AHEAD BEST WISHES - COOK BROTHERS DAIRY, INC. no E. HIVELY ELKHART. IND. 173 0 Su (jpraJuacos ticccss 1 A GOOD PLACE TO WORK NIBCO INC., ELKHART, INDIANA 174 r t !H CONGRATULATIONS To The Class of 65 from All of Us at JACKS ' iP SHOP RECORDS • GREETING CARDS • PARTY GOODS • CANDLES CHILDREN ' S BOOKS • PAPERBACKS • FILM PROCESSING JACK ' S SHOP fJtCill OS AN ADVENTURE IN GOOD SHOPPING 127 S. MAIN STREET JA 3-5710 Hhpck HatJl Cmu k ELKHART PATTERN WORKS 717 BEARDSLEY • ELKHART, IND. r 175 Congratulations to the Class of ' 63 FREDAS MARKET FRANKLIN at SECOND L ona atuiiaL ion6 to ike L la66 of ' 65 STEELE S JEWELRY 326 SOUTH MAIN 176 A Tribute to the Class of 65 Mr. Yoder and his daughter, Nancy, watch a Yoder Oil Employee fill a tank. a Service is our Business yy Yoder Oil Company 177 Our Sincere Congratulations And Best Wishes To The Class of 65 ELKHART GRAVEL CORPORATION CECIL WARD CLAYTON CRISMAN CDNGRATULATIDNS TD THE SENIORS DP ' 65 Elkhart Packing CorporatiDn ]535 HAMMOND AVE. ELKHART, INDIANA L omnlimentd 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 179 II CONGRATULATIONS and BEST WISHES CLASS OF 1965 MAY THE ROAD AHEAD BE ONE OF HEALTH, HAPPINESS AND GREAT ACCOMPLISHMENT . . . THE ADAMS WESTLAKE COMPANY 1025 NORTH MICHIGAN STREET ELKHART, INDIANA 180 ( onqratuiations to me L iadS of S ixtu- iue from Judd Drugs IN ELKHART i 1007 W. FRANKLIN i 817 SO. MAIN 707 BOWER 317 W. LUSHER WARSAW 1775 E. CENTER GOSHEN HI- WAY 33 WEST GOSHEN SHOPPING CENTER ' 65 You know what it takes to make a champion Wells Cargo, Inc., Elkhart Indiana 181 L onara tu la tionS to the L ia66 of ' 65 CompIme?its of NICKY D ' s L omptlmentd of Biltmore Studio Herring Studio R. S Sutula Studio Tom Toy Studio ELKHART PHOTOGRAPHERS ASSOCIATION 182 Congratulations to the Class of 65 Here s A Toast TO The Graduate- May He Always Remain In A Class By Himself. and Here s To The Sweet Girl Graduate — May She Become Even More Beautiful By Degrees 18B CcHftatulaticH tc the CiaJJ cf ' 65 MANUFACTURERS Open Back Inclinable Punch Presses 184 Congratulations to the Class of 1965 HARTZLER ' GUTERMUTH WALLEY MILLS ' ZIMMERMAN WESTBROOK METZ WHITE WM. STEMM FUNERAL HOMES Best Wishes from KELLEY ' S IGA SUPERMARKET 185 CONGRATULATIONS, GRADUATES Vance Southall and Paul Barney look over merchandise at Drakes. Easy Shopping Place drawee ' s Paul Barney is admiring a sport coat being shown him by Vance Southall in the Mens ' Department (drake ' s lower level), where there are complete stocks of mens ' and boys ' famous name sports- wear and accessories. Why not stop in and see us? Drive over today — parking is no problem. Congratulations to the Seniors of 65 Bill Tedl Iocl: -■ : i fc ii at Keenes. Make Keenes your headquarters for your clothing and footwear needs — now. and in the years to come. KLOTHES BOOT SHOP For Quality at the Right Price - AH Little Pigs like genuine HICKORY smoked Barbecue Left +0 Right: Connie Dinnon, Debbie Cole, Phyllis Sproull LITTLE PIG ' S BARBECUE " ?t;Ts f ? ! ■ %, for that delightful refreshment the DAIRY MART Cindy Mullins was the first customer this year after the opening of the Dairy Mart 187 I Vw Serving the Community through the Manufacture of Electronic Components Founded 1896 CTS CORPORATION Elkhart, Indiana Sales Offices and Representatives conveniently located throuohout the world. Principal Products Variable Resistors Selector Switches Loutlspeakers Trimming Potentiometers Microminiature Components Circuit Packaoes Crystals. Crystal Filters Oscillators Subsidiaries CTS of Asheville. Inc., Skyland. N. C. CTS of Berne. Inc., Berne, Indiana CTS of Paducati. Inc.. Paducah. Kentucky Chicaoo Telephone of California, Inc., South Pasadena. Calif. CTS of Canada Ltd.. Streetsville. Ontario CTS Microelectronics, Inc., RidQefield. Conn. CTS Research Inc., Lafayette. Ind. CTS Knights. Inc., Sandwich, Illinois 188 BILL ' S LUMBER SUPPLY. INC 1017 CASSOPOUS TELEPHONES: CO 4-4609 CO 4-6952 189 CONGRATULATIONS, GRADS from THE RAPP CO DOWNTOWN ELKHART THE STORE THAT SERVES GRANDAD- DAD- THE LAD Recognized Brands CLOTHING FURNISHINGS ACCESSORIES Reasonable Prices LEVIS STA-PREST WORK DEPT. SHOES BEST WISHES TO ALL STUDENTS BEST OF LUCK TO THE CLASS OF 65 AND ESPECIALLY TO OUR CONTRIBUTION TO THE CLASS LARRY COHN AND BARB NEW [M-c ITV SUPPLV CO.JNC 834 E. BEARDSLEY ELKHART. IND. 190 CONGRATULATIONS CLASS OF ' 65 524 so. MAIN ST. Elkhart ' s largest store for men Home of . . . HART, SCHAFFNER fc MARX CLOTHES. MANHATTAN SHIRTS, DOBBS H. TS, CAMP SOCKS, McGregor sports- AVEAR, TEX-TAN BELTS, DONE- GAL SPORT SHIRTS • AFTER-SIX TUXEDOS Dick Zellers shows Mike Franger some new Madras sport coats at Goldberg ' s SPORT s p E C I A L I S T S y en H Terry WhiHaker looks over tennis rackets at Berman ' s E(lLMAtIS 123 SOUTH MAIN STREET Serving Elkhart ' s School System for 44 Years 191 t f ATULAr, . CONN 192 i- GENERAL CONTRACTORS E, Bud Soteheer Sons RESIDENTIAL • COMMERCIAL • INDUSTRIAL i i J Elkhartf Indiana 1 2201 Cassopolis • congress 4-4053 Our Best Wishes to the Class of 65 from BORNEMAN INDUSTRAL SUPPLY 124 E. HIGH STREET 193 VU our 76th year as Elkhart ' s fine furniture store 416-418 SO. MAIN STREET Congratulations and Best Wishes to the Class of 65 WHERE you buy is MOST important It ' s easy to have a beautiful home take a look around your home . . . everybody else does the RECORD of the past 60 Years becomes The Guide ' ' for the Future! • Courteous Service • Friendliness • Qiiality Merchandise • Fine Fashions fhe quotation below taken from the 1904 Hies of The Elkhart Truth from Ziesel Brother ' s First Advertisement . . . We shall aim to treat every Customer with absolute Integrity and Honesty, thus winning the confidence of every person who ever makes a purchase here, " 194 Back of the Blazers through the years FRANGER GAS COMPANY 1530 W. BRISTOL 195 to ike Ljraaviate6 or i9o5 HUFF S PHARMACY uurrs PHARMACY.. ' wdS WI ' ' MARTINS SUPERMARKET (L-uervfcLau =JLouj j- r ncei H46 W. Bristol 103P W. Bristol Elkhart, Indiana Through the years lunching here IS an E H»S» tradition Four seniors pause a minute in their busy day for a snack at Woody Irma ' s. Woody Irma ' s MONGER BUILDING FIRE FIGHTING EQUIPMENT USED THROUGHOUT THE WORLD ELKHART BRASS MFG. CO., INC. More Than Sixty Years of fire Fighting Progress 197 WALKER ' S JEWELRY V f t ' " ' Ann MacRae, Ed Nelllst, Larry Congress, Margaret Hallayer. Dorothy Deschene and Ken Leeth. he eepiahe J-Jiatnond J ti ore of L ihnart 406 S. Main JA 2-3209 Elkhart onayatnlatloyiS to the L laSS or 65 AIR CONDITIONED 9 BEAUTICIANS FREE PARKING i Nancy Rae Johnson has her hair sfyled at Jean Joan ' s. JEAN S. JDAN ' S BEAUTY SALDN 130 ELKHART AVENUE Phone JA 2-5520 ELKHART, INDIANA EASY SHOPPING PLACE Open 9 A.M. to 9 P.M. 198 I to the Class of ' 65 , , , Robin Brusman and Candy Bender look at floral arrangements at Donalyn Florists DONALYN FLORISTS 2108 CASSOPOLIS CO 47404 199 Rl(:HARr SON THE MARK OF QUALITY RICHARDSON HOMES CORPORATION ELKHART, INDIANA MOTOR SUPPLY CO., INC 134 South Elkhart Avenue Replacement Parts for all Cars and Trucks L ompliments of METAL FORMING CORP DIVISION VANADIUM ALLOYS STEEL COMPANY 201 Our Congratulations to the Class of ' 65 Linda Yeater checks her score before finishing her ganne at Rainbo Lanes RAINBO BOWLING JA 2-6845 MIDDLEBURY ST. RD. ELKHART 202 Bed Wlsk es ( ia66 of 65 Congratulations to the Class of 1965 ■.r From your Favorite Fashion Store . . . 420 S. Main Ixop JA 3-0099 Headquarters for all the Fashion needs of the well dressed young Junior . . . 203 COMPLIMENTS OF IVICKLES BAKERY Bakers of Quality Products BREAD — ROLLS — CAKES — COOKIES AND BUNS AVAILABLE AT YOUR LOCAL GROCERS OR YOUR DOOR TO DOOR NICKLES SALESMAN Norma Smith arranges a display of Nickles bread ADDRESS— 600 HARRISON PHONE JA 2-2804 CITY NEWS BOOK STORE a ELKHARTS COMPLETE BOOK STORE ' ' Chucit Mann, F.T.A. President, looks over the selection of paperback books at the high school bookstore sponsored by the Future Teachers of America Club and supplied by the City News Book Store. 519 S. Main JA 2-2004 204 DYGERT Trim and Body Shop 515 JACKSON -JA 20473 mmmmiemm graduates of yesterday salute grads of today AUTO SEAT COVERS TOPS OUR COVERS ALWAYS LOOK BETTER — AND WEAR LONGER — COMPLETE AUTO TRIM HEADLINERS • DOOR PANELS • CARPETS TRUCK CUSHIONS COVERED REBUILT AUTO GLASS INSTALLED BILL ' S TOP TRIM SHOP 521 EAST LEXINGTON Lookwell—the milk that gives Athletes their gOj go go! rmff S . ' . v; () m i Denny Monk and John Foy pause for a moment from their duties af Lookwell Farm Dairy LOOKWELL FARM DAIRY 347 West Lusher Avenue JA 3-0159 Terry Fillio receives fhe " flowers o fhe week " from Vicki Hyde ioiveri of the Week ontk of the of each ana evem special occasion by Matzk es 501 SOUTH MAIN 206 -4- EHS grads are building I for the future ♦ ♦ , We build futures too... for comfortable homes Jli.SO ' - 10 ' Modi ifiown TEN WIPES WINDSOR MOBILE HOMES BRISTOL, INDIANA 207 PARKMOR LANES 24 LANES Featuring . . . ELKHART ' S ONLY COMPLETE BRUNSWICK PRO SHOP Ball FlHed and Drilled While U Wait Headquarters for . . . BOWLING SHIRTS — BLOUSES— DRESSES— SLACKS % TROPHIES AND ENGRAVING The Teen Classic League bowls at Parkmor. ENJOY PARKMOR ' S NEW 11TH FRAME LOUNGE " The Bowlers Meeting Place " GOOD FOOD AS ALWAYS 1130 W. BRISTOL CO 4-3371 GROWING GROWING WE ARE GROWING to better serve you and Elkhart ELKHART CAMERA CENTER 503 S. Main St. Largest In Michiana (J est JVlske6 to the L laSS o 1965 Andv Pike and Robin Brusman find they can get more done at Do-More. DDMnRE CHAIR CDMPAIVY, IIVC. Elkhart, Indiana — Wichita Falls, Texas Manufacturers of wood office furr}ifure and custom fitted posture chairs 209 l onaru tulutiond L rucluu t eS SHULTZ mSUHANCE AGENCY HARRY SHULTZ KENNETH SHULTZ SHULTZ REALTY CO INCORPORATED YOUR PERSONAL SERVICE AGENCIES 219 S. Third St., Elkhart, JA 3-511B 210 CDIVGHATULATIDNS TD THE CLASS DF G5 eri lna uou dince 4 7 DAVE ' S DRIVE IMIV 1548 CASSOPOLIS STREET PHONE CO 4-6404 ELKHART, INDIANA THE BEST FOR YOU n CLEANERS J at 137 Easy Shopping Place Parkmor Plaza Plant Store and Office 1932 Sterling 211 Good Luck to the Graduates TflT ; Left to right: Ron Honsing, George Rambow, Hugh Jaeger. Left to right: Dave Mohr, Steve Magnusen, Martin Maloney. MARTIN ' S FEED STORE and PET SHOP 116 W. JACKSON 212 IF , WM m i l c: Ik Si i WMlt@ ELKHART, INDIANA Manufacturers of ROAD AND CONSTRUCTION MACHINERY MAY YOUR ROAD THROUGH LIFE BE SMOOTH ARCO ENGINEERING CONSTRUCTION CORP. formerly YODER ASPHALT CO., Inc. 901 N. NAPPANEE PHONE CO 4-1156 213 Our Graduates Remember E.H.S. The Shaum family dines out. Lucille Shaum and both of her sons are E.H.S. graduates ELECTRIC CO., INC 1125 NO. NAP PA NEE STREET PHONE CO-44189 STRAUSS PIE SHOPPE Honie ' Styl( Pies Sweet Rolls and Doughnuts Jim. Steve Carol, Cindy, and Debbie Straus 1615 W. LEXINGTON • JA 2-8696 • ELKHART, INDIANA 214 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 1965 ERNEST, HOLDEMAN 8c COLLET INCORPORATED 820 N WARD PHONE 3S310 ELKHART. INDIANA 215 ADRIAN POWELL President ll . r. 4 BARNEY ASH Vice Presiderf SUSAN KIRTS Secretary CAROL MITCHELL Treasurer We are vroud to be P The Photographers for the Fine Class of ' 65 TOM TOY STUDIO 108 SOUTH MAIN 216 Through the years we rememh er our fine musicians and fine hand instruments Tom Bettchar and his Selmer cornet hy H A SELMER. INC.. ELKHART. INDIANA THIS AD WAS PREPARED FOR SELMER BY CINDY POYSER OF THE PENNANT ART STAFF 217 If ya gotta do homework, be comfortable — Henrie ' s Carpets are so soft. Jody Fishbaugh and friend HENRIES CARPETS 1819 CASSOPOLIS ompiimentd of B F REALTY INC 42472 South Main J A 2-0175 Residential Commercial Appraisals 218 Congratulations to the Class of ' 65 » ONE PIECE or a CARLOAD • • • Elkhart Lumber and Sawmill Co., Inc. 2100 JOHNSON Phone CO 4-1191 219 L onaraiuiauon6 t the L ia66 of 65 THE NEWMAN MONGER CO., INC. " A Complete Line of Building and Hardwure Supplies ' JAckson 2-9767 • 210 E. Jackson • Elkhart CONGRATULATIONS TO CLASS OF ' 65 Mike Schade selects a suit at Myers MEN ' S MYERS WEAR 314 S. MAIN 220 Our Best Wishes for the Class of 65 The Country Club Senior Boy ' s League BOWL FOR HEALTH OPEN AT DNE D ' CLDCK DAILY SDD COUNTRY CLUB DRIVE SPECIAL RATES FDR STUDENTS COUNTRY CLUB LANES 221 I Elkharfs Youth is reflected by its beautiful new high school — structural steel, economy, and dependability help to make such structures safe for our fviture citizens Elkhart Bridge and Iron Co ' ) ' ) ' ) Elkhart, Indiana One of Indiana ' s Largest Selections of CHINA CRYSTAL SILVER AT Stamund INDIANAS JEWELERS Mrs. Earl Sorg shows Cindy Buss some silver from the collection af Sorg ' s Barney Ash, winner of the JA Best Salesman Contest, discusses sales techniques with Laurie Barrett Elkhart ' s Award Winning Builder — Realtor Congratulates Elkhart ' s Award Winning JA Salesman DAVID V. SMITH Building Division REALTOR Indiana Realty Co. K. MARK COWEN K. Mark Cowen terminated his active service with tlie Elkhart Parks and Recreation Department in Decemher. 1964. He gave the professional field thirty-six years of service. Jn 1922, he received his B. A. degree from Ohio University, an additional post grad- uate diploma from the National Recreation School in 1929. Further graduate work was obtained at Indiana University. He served, during his career, in Decatur, Illinois; St. Louis, Missouri; Roanoke, Vir- ginia; Birmingham. Alabama; Indianapolis and Elkhart. Indiana. He helped in making studies of recreation and education resources available in several large regions of the country besides serving as an instructor of recreation courses for Butler I niversity Evening Division and the Inrliana University Extension. Recognition of honor lias Ijeen bestowed by the American Recreation Society as a " Fellow " ' of outstanding achievement in the recreation movement. In 1960, the Gover- nor ' s Award " for outstanding service to the people of Indiana in the field of community recreation and alxi tlie " Mr. Public Parks Tennis Award " from the National Public Parks Association. In 1962, the Bookt-r T. S ' ashington Center Service Award for out- standing service and teamwork rendered, and selected by the Ohio University with the Certificate of Merit for outstanding acliievement in the field of public recreation. W illiin the ])ast year, he has also been recognized with Honorary Life Membership by the National Public Parks Tennis Association, and the Y.M.C.A. and the Indiana Parks and Recreation Association. Highlight of his recognition was bestowed by the city officials in naming the tennis courts at McNaughtan Park. " Cowen Courts. " K. Mark Cowen has been an active member in national, state, and local organizations. The City of Elkhart, along with the recreation movement, is indebted to the many con- tributions made by another of the jiioncers who helped make it grow into the force it is today. 224 " THE FUTURE OF OUR NATION RESTS IN THE HANDS OF OUR YOUTH THE SAME MAY BE SAID ABOUT THE FUTURE OF THE CITY OF ELKHART. " The 1964-65 Junior Advisory Council, all Elkhart High School students, keep abreast with the ever increasing youth programs under the Department ' s sponsorship. I Shown from left I Alan Rebar and Kathleen Hunn, sophomores; Dennis Cook and Janet Nowakow- ski, seniors; Raymond Mann - treasurer, John Ash - president, seniors; Lynn Temple - secretary, Pete Sarantos - vice-president, juniors; Kay Atwater, senior; Dave Cain and Sandra Reedy, sopho- mores. Meetings are held by-monthly and open to the student body. The Junior Advisory Council of the Department of Parks and Recreation was organized in 1950. Guided by the Superintendent and two appointed civic leaders, the thirteen student membership patterns a great influence in the lives of Elkliart young people, through its suggestions, studies and conferences and other means to provide for the right use of leisure time. The presidential roll includes: Barbara Roe 1950. Paul Cowne 1951, Wayne Gruber 1952. Sony a Douglas 1953. Richard Murray 1954. Larry Thompson 1955, Ann Goldsberry 1956. John Lock- mandy 1957, Carol DeWees 1958. John Conner 1959. John Cob- lentz 1960, Page Spray 1961. Carol Baker 1962, Elsje Overdijk 1963. John Ash 1964. JUNIOR LEADERSHIP PAYS OFF 225 d est vViskeS to 1965 Cjrads . . . WHEN YOU ARE READY TO GREET YOUR GUESTS AT YOUR OWN DOOR- P I ease Call Phone JA 4-1101 Patrons AMBROSE HOBBY SHOP 109 EAST FRANKLIN EGER MOULDING R.R. 5 ROCKET CAR WASH 515 EAST LEXINGTON BARGER BOX PRINTING CORP. 1511 WEST LUSHER BELL DRUG STORE, INC. 952 EAST JACKSON BOWER STREET BARBER SHOP 719 BOWER BOWSER BARBER SHOP HOTEL ELKHART BRISTOL LOCKER SUPERETTE BRISTOL, INDIANA BRISTOL TRAILER PLUMBING BRISTOL, INDIANA CHESTER DRUG STORE 1518 CASSOPOLIS CITY HEATING SERVICE 1914 OAKLAND CONE-CRETE PRODUCTS 1500 WEST BRISTOL DOWNTOWN PURE SERVICE 129 EAST FRANKLIN DREEVES W.H. 216 SOUTH SECOND DRS. HIGGASON AND WARNER OPTOMOTRISTS— CONTACT LENSES DRS. LANSCHE AND ARTLEY OPTOMOTRISTS— CONTACT LENSES ELKHART TRUTH 416 SOUTH SECOND ELKHART PRODUCTS CORP. 1255 OAK ELKHART UNIVERSITY 324 SOUTH MAIN A FRIEND OF THE CLASS HANLEY AIR ACTIVITIES MUNICIPAL AIRPORT JULH ADVERTISING 529 SOUTH SECOND LITHOTONE INC. LEININGER AT FIFTEENTH NAMCO INDUSTRIES 300 SIX PAN ROAD NORTHERN BOX CO. 1328 MISHAWAKA ROAD OUTDOOR MARKET 1635 CASSOPOLIS PALMER HARDWARE CASY SHOPPING PLACE PANCOST DR. V.K. 1000 MARION PANYL CORP. 318 HARRISON RAAB ' S GROCERY 1520 CASSOPOLIS REESE PRODUCTS 4013 CASSOPOLIS ROLLIE WILLIAMS PAINT SPOT 208 WEST JACKSON RODINO REALTY 806 WEST LUSHER SAILOR ' S JEWELERS 711 BOWER SHAW JEWELERS 206 EAST INDIANA SOUTH SIDE PLATING 2306 SOUTH MAIN SURF RIDER INC. 1630 WEST BRISTOL SUNTHIMERS HARDWARE 230 SOUTH MAIN TEMPLINS MUSIC STORE 310 SOUTH MAIN UNITED MILLS— MISCO 700 WEST BEARDSLEY WESTSIDE PURE SERVICE 2604 WEST LEXINGTON WESTVIEW FLORAL SHOP 1717 CASSOPOLIS WSJV-TV 3600 OAKLAND WTRC AM-FM P.O. BOX 636 YELLOWSTONE TRAILERS 2400 WEST MISHAWAKA ROAD ED ' S APPLIANCE STORE 522 SOUTH MAIN RIBLET PRODUCTS 3601 CALIFORNIA ROAD YOUNG SET SHOP EASY SHOPPING PLACE 227 SENIOR INDEX ABEL. PATTI p. 122: DECA. Cheerblock ACHBERGER. JERRY — p. 122 ACKLEY. DANA — p. 122; Bus. Mgr. Annual, NHS, S. Council ADAMS, DEAN — p. 122 ALLEN, ANN — p. 122; FTA ANDERSON, ALEX — p. 122; Band, Pep Band ANDERSON. BEVERLY— p. 122; Band. Pep Ban i ANDERSON. JIM — p. 122 ANDREWS, CHARLES— p. 122; Pres. Stagecraft Club ANGLEMYER. DL NA — p. 122: Cheerblock. Double Ten, Choir ARBOGAST. EMILIE — p. 122: Orchestra. DECA ARTER. DIANE — p. 122; Triple L ARTLEY, NANCY — p. 122; Treas. FHA ASH, JOHN — p. 122; Football, Swimming, Ass ' t. Bus. Mgr. Annual; Vice-Pres. Boys ' League; Vice-Pres. Sr. Class, S. Council ATWATER. KAY — p. 122: Band. Annual, Thespians, Cheerblock BABCOCK. HOWARD — p. 122; Basketball. Baseball. Varsity Club. NHS. S. Ci uncil BAILEY. PHYLLIS — p. 122 BAKER. BETTY — p. 122; FHA BAKER. MAR(;ARET — p. 122 BALYEAT. DIANE — p. 122; Pep Club, Weekly BARIIAM-S. STAN — p. 122; Cross Country. Wrestling, Varsity Club BARDER. JOAN — p. 122; Cheerblock BARRETT. LAIRIE — p. 122; NFL, NHS BAIER, JANICE — p. 122; Cheerblock BEA ' ITY. RON — p. 122; Wrestling BEBER. LINDA — p. 122: Cheerblock BEKRER. CAROL— p. 122: Orchestra BELLOW. S LINDA — p. 122 BENIIA.M. ALLEN— p. 122; Coin Club BENDER, CANDACE — p. 122: Annual; Vice-Pres. Girls ' League: .S. Council. Cheerblock BENDER. PRISCILLA — p. 122 BENTZ. DONALD — p. 123; Sports Ed. Weekly BER(;ER0N. FRED — p. 123 BERGH, ALICE— p. 123; Cheerblock. Double Ten; Sec ' y. Choir. FTA, NHS, S. Council BKKGII. COR — p. 123 BEKkSIIIRE. PATRICIA — p. 123: Band. Orchestra, NHS BEKKSIIIKE. PENNY — p. 123; Cheerblock BETTCIIKK, TOM — p. 123; Pres. Band; Adv. Council Boys ' League, Sales Mgr. . nnual BICKEL. DENNIS — p. 123 BICKEL. MARY BETH — p. 123 BIDELMAN, DICK — p. 123 BILLEY. MARILYN — p. 123; Band BIRKHEAD. GRIZ.SY — Chess and Checkers Club BLACK, JILL— FHA BLAKE, RICHARD— p. 123; Thespians BLOO.M. STEVE — p. 123; Football. Gpmnastics, Varsity Qub, Weight-Strength Club BLl ' ME. RICHARD— p. 123 BOCK. CINDY 11.12.3 BONFUa.lO. Jl l)Y -p. 123; Cheerblock. Annual B0NFI(;LI0. MICHAEL — p. 123; Football BOOK.S. CAROLYN — p. 123 BORNEMAN, MAYRE JO — p. 123; Cheerblock. DECA BO.SSE. KAREN -p. 123; CheerbtiK-k BOSTICK. JIDY -p. 123 BOTTS, MICHAEL — p. 123; Band. Orchestra BOWEN. TERRY p. 123 BOWMAN. CHRISTINE — p. 123 BOWSER, CAROL p. 123; Cheerblock BRAKEMAN, PENNY — p. 123 BRALLIER, PHIL — p. 123 BRENNEMAN. TOM — p. 123 BRIDGE.S, SUSAN — p. 123; FTA BROSSEAl VICTORIA — p. 123 BROWN. BONNIE— p. 123 BROWN, BRENT — p. 124 BROWN. KATHY — p. 124; Y-Teens, Cheerblock BROWN, LARRY — p. 124 BRU.SMAN, BETSY — p. 124 BRUSMAN, ROBIN— p. 124: Advisory Council Girls ' League BYRAN. NORM — p. 124 BUCHANAN. JACK — p. 124 BUCKBEE, BENERLY- p. 124 BUCKLEY. TISH — p. 124; Annual, NHS BURGESS. LEONARD — p. 124 BURKE. KAREN — p. 124; Annual. Triple L BURKE. SANDRA — p. 124 BURKHOLDER. GARY — p. 124; NFL BIRNSTINE. HARRY — p. 124 BURRELL. SUSAN — p. 124 BUSH. DAVE— p. 124; Band, Pep Band. Trap and Skeet Club BUSS, CINDY — p. 124; Annual. FTA. Cheerblock CAMPBELL. DAVID — p. 124 CAMPBELL, PATRICIA — p. 124: NHS CANELL, VIVIAN — p. 124 CANTRELL, CASSANDRA — p. 124; Triple L CARANASIOS, VAN — Basketball. Track. NHS CARR. ANN — p. 124: Triple L CARTER. BERTHA — p. 124: FMCC CARTER. JANET — p. 124 CASHEN, LYNN — p. 124; Cheerblock CATALDO, VICKY — p. 124; Triple L CATAPANO, RITA — p. 124; Weekly CAWLEY, TOM — p. 124 CESSNA. DUANE — p. 124 CHADDOCK, CHRISTIE — p. 124; Fac. Ed. Annual, Y-Teens, NHS, Adv. Council Girls ' League CHANEY. SUSAN — p. 124 CHAPMAN. ROGER — p. 125; Gymnastics CHECCHIO, KATHLEEN — p. 125; Ceerblock, Pep Club, Thespians, S. Council CHESTER, Nancy — p. 125; FHA CHRISTNER. THOMAS — p. 125; Football. Basketball. Baseball, Varsity Club CLARK. BRUCE — p. 125 CLARD, JOHN — p. 125; Band, Chess and Checkers Club CLIFTON, HARRALD — p. 125 CLIPP. DAVE — p. 125; NHS CLIPP. PAMELA — p. 125; Thespians CLYMER. MARY — p. 125 COBB, CHARLES— p. 125 COHEN, BEV — p. 125 COHN, LARRY— p. 125; Gymnastics, NHS COLAGROSSl, MATTHEW — p. 125 COLEMAN, JENETTE — p. 125; Choral Ears COLLINS, PENNY — p. 125; FHA COMPTON, BABS— p. 125; Orchestra. Music Ed. Annual, Adv. Council Girls ' League, Sr. Executive Council CONANT. ROGER — p. 125 CONRAD, MARIE — p. 125; FMCC CONE, MICHAEL — p. 125 CONWELL, GARY- p. 125: .Swimming. Golf COOK. CONNIE — p. 125; Choir, NFL, NHS COOK. DENNIS — p. 125; Football. Varsity Club, Weight-Strength Club COOK, J — p. 125 COOKE, PATRICK — p. 12.5; Boys Soc. Chm., Orchestra, Annual COOPER. JACQUELINE — p. 125; Bus. Mgr. Weekly, NFL CORDELL, MICHAEL — p. 125; Ass ' t. Sports Ed. Annual CORUM, LINDA — p. 125: FHA CORYN, MIKE — p. 125 CRAMER, RAY — p. 125 CRAWFORD, SHERRIE — p. 12.5 CRAWFORD. STEVEN — p. 126: Track. Band. Orchestra, Varsity Club CRIPE. NANCY — p. 126; Penpoint. Girls .Si c. Chm. Sr. Class CRISE, ROBERT— p. 126 CULLEY, Tonya — p. 126; Cheerblock CURTIS. SHERRIE — II. 126 CUTLER, THOMAS p. 126; Swimming. Amateur Radio Club DAACON. GEORGE- p. 126 DALY, GERALD — p. 126 DANNER, JACQUELINE — p. 126; Cheerblock, Orchestra, DECA 228 DEAFENBAUGH, CYNTHIA — p. 126 DeBONI. LARRY — p. 126; Amateur Radio Club DeCAMILLO. SANDIE — p. 126; Cheerblock DeFRANCESCO. CHERYL — p. 126 DEIBER. LARRY — p. 126; Football, Varsity Club DelMASTRO. PAMELA — p. 126; Cheerblock DENNHARDT, LLOYD — p. 126 DERBY, RICHARD — p. 126; Sports Ed. Annual, NHS DETWILER. PHYLLIS — p. 126: Sec ' y. GAA. Cheerblock DEW, WILLIAM — DECCA DIPERT. DENNIS — p. 126; Cross Country, Track, Sec ' y. Varsity Club DIVIETRO, JOHN — p. 126; Golf. Trap and Skeet Club DOKE, RONALD — p. 126 DONIS, HELEN — p. 126: Art Ed. Annual, Penpoint, Debate, Art Club DOUGLAS. ROBERTA — p. 126; Pres GAA, NHS DUDLEY. JANICE — p. 126; Cheerblock. Band. Orchestra, Annual, NHS. Sr. Executive Council DUKES, STEVEN — p. 126; Football, Basketball, Varsity Club DuMOND, DAVID — p. 126; Band, Orchestra DUNAFIN, NANCY — p. 126; Cheerblock, FHA DUNLAP, DORIS— p. 127; NHS DUVALL. CURTIS — p. 127; Weight-Strength Chib DUZY, RONALD — p. 127 EADS. BARBARA — p. 127; ETA. NHS. S. Council EARL, THOMAS — p. 127 EATON, ROBERT — p. 127; Amateur Radio Club EBY, CAROL — p. 127 ECHOLS, JOHN — p. 127; Band. Orchestra EDWARDS. SUSAN — p. 127; Annual, Sec ' y. Y-Teens EGGINK. ELIZABETH — p. 127 EGGINK. HARRY — p. 127 EHERENMAN. JAMES — p. 127; Swimming ELDRIDGE. SHERROD — p. 127; Annual. S. Council ELLIS, CAROLYN — p. 127; Orchestra ELLIS. LINDA — p. 127; Choral Ears, Bible Club ELLIOTT. TOM — p. 127; Wrestling, Varsity Club ELWELL, PATRICIA — p. 127 ENDERS, MICHAEL — p. 127 ENQUIST. CHARLOTTE — p. 127 ESCH. THOM — p. 127 ESMAY. JOHN — p. 127: Wrestling EVERTS. DENNIS — p.127; Amateur Radio Club, Treas. NHS FACKELMAN, ERNIE — p.l27 FAIGH, SUSAN — p. 127 FAY, RICH — p. 127; Baseball, NHS FEDDER, LANA — p. 127; Band. Pep Band. Thespians FERGISON, ALLEN — p. 127; DECA FERGISON. LARRY — p. 127 FESSENDEN, GARY— p. 127; Football, Baseball. Varsity Club FETTERS. DOUGLAS — p. 127; Vice-Pres. Amateur Radio Club FIALA, DIANNE — p. 127 FIELDS, KATHLEEN — p. 127 FILLIO. TANYA — p. 127 FINNEY. GLENDA — p. 127 FISHBAUGH, JODY — p. 128: Cheerblock, Choir, Penpoint, Pep Club, Annual FISHER. RUTH — p. 128; FTA nSHER. SUSAN — p. 128; Thespians, Cheerblock FISHER, WILLIAM — p. 128 FLETCHER. TOM — p. 128 FLETCHER. HELOISE — p. 128; Choir, Cheerblock FLOERKEY. PATRICIA — p. 128 FLOOR, JERRY — p. 128 FOLTZ. JIM — p. 128 FONSECA, ENID — p. 128; Cheerblock. Annual FORGEY. CHARLES — p. 128; Orchestra. Stagecraft Club FORTNER, CONNIE — p. 128; FMCC FOY. JOHN — p. 128: Football, Weight-Strength Club, Varsity Club FRANGER. MIKE — p. 128; Football, Basketball, Track, Varsity Club. NHS: Pres. Boys ' League FRANK, ANN — p. 128; Band. Orchestra, Annual, FTA. Cheerblock. NHS FREED, MARGO — p. 128; Cheerblock FREEMAN, TIMOTHY — p. 128 FREND, KAREN — p. 128 FREY, GARY — p. 128; Tennis, Choir, Varsity Club, NHS FRIBLEY, THOMAS — p. 128; Band, Pep Band, Thespians FRIESNER, DAN — p. 128: Treas. Stagecraft Club, S. Council FRY, BECKY — p. 128 FULLER. THOMAS -p. 128; NHS FUTTERKNECHT, JAMES — p. 128; Annual GABLE, GRETCHEN — p. 128; Penpoint, Cheerblock, Advisory Council Girls ' League GRAHAM. CLEO — p. 129; Wrestling, Varsity Club GALBREATH, WILLIAM— p. 128; Football GALBREATH. JIM— p. 128: Ass ' t. Ed. Weekly; NHS GALL, TRENA — p. 128 GAMBLE, THOMAS— p. 128; Amateur Radio Club, NHS, S. Council, Vice-Pres. Orchestra GANCZAK, ED — p. 128 GARRETT, GARY — p. 129; Weight-Strength Club GIBSON, JOHN — p. 129; Trap and Skeet Club, NHS GILL, ROSE — p. 129; FTA GILREATH, MARY ANN — p. 129; FTA GOLDEN, MARLA — p. 129 GONGWER, ELLEN — p. 129; Choir GOWDY, MARTHA — p. 129; Orchestra, Choir, Cheerblock, Advisory Council Girls ' League GRAYBILL. STEVE — p. 129; Swimming, Thespians GREEN, BEVERLY — p. 129 GREEN, DENNIS — p. 129; Basketball, Baseball, Varsity Club GREINER, DENNIS — p. 129 GRIFFIN, CAROLYN — p. 129 GRIFFIN. GLENN — p. 129 GRISE, TAMMY — p. 129 GROVE, BEVERLY — p. 129; FHA, Cheerblock, S. Council GROVE, IVERSON — p. 129; Band, Pep Band, Orchestra GRUBB, EDWIN — p. 129 GUTTERMAN, HERB — p. 129 GUY, LANA — p. 129; Orchestra, Sec ' y. Thespians HAAS, JAMES— p. 129; Thespians, Band, Orchestra, Cheerleading HAAS, KATHLEEN — p. 129; Sec ' y. DECA, Cheerblock HABEGGAR, ARMAN — p. 129; Band, S. Council, NHS HACKMAN, LOREN — p. 129; Wrestling. Baseball HAFER, DANIEL— p. 129 HAFER. DENNIS — p. 129 HALL. TED — p. 129 HAMBY, VHKE- p. 129 HANSING. RON — p. 129; Chess and Checkers Club HARDEN, MARY — p. 129; Choir, Choral Ears Club, NHS HARMS, GREG — p. 130; Chess and Checkers Club HARNESS, ROGERT — p. 130 HARRIS. ALBERT — p. 130 HARRISON, CARL— p. 130; Chess and Checkers Club HARTTER, LINDA — p. 130; Cheerblock HAVENS. DENNIS — p. 130 HAYES. BARBARA — p. 130: FH. HAYES, GARY — p. 130 HAYES, LELAND — p. 130 HAYNES. HARRISON — p. 130; Chess and Checkers Club HEBEL, DANNY— p. 130 HEIDSTRA. SHIRLEY — p. 130 HEINHUIS, JUDITH — p. 130; Orchestra. Choir HELFRICH, JANE — p. 130 HELPINGSTONE. TONYA — p. 130 HELSEL. BARBARA — p. 130 HEMINGER. DENNIS— p. 130 HENDRICKSON. MARCIA — p. 130; Orchestra. NFL. NHS HENLEY. DON — p. 130 HEPLER, STEPHEN — p. 130: Chess and Checkers Club HIGGINS. HELEN — p. 130: Band. NHS, Cheerblock. Annual HIGGINS. PAMELA — p. 130 HILL. DOROTHY — p. 130; FTA HILLIARD. SHIRLEY — p. 130; FMCC HITZ, LARRY — p. 130; Choir HOFFMAN. DAN — p. 130: Chess and Checkers Club HOLDGRAPHER, BARBARA — p. 130: Vice-Pres. GAA HOLLIDAY. BETTIE-p. 130: FTA HOLLINGSWORTH. JOANN — p. 130: NHS, Y-Teens 229 HOOD. HERCHEL — p. 131 HOOVER. CAROL — p. 131: FH. HOOVER. LOLISE — p. 131: Band. Orchestra HOP.M. N. PAUL— p. 131 HUFF. DENNIS — p. 131; NHS. Band. Orchestra, Pep Band, Chess and Checkers Club HUFF. ROBERT — p. 131: Stagecraft Club HUGHES. JULIE — p. 131 HUNN. .MARY SUSAN — p. 131: Band. Orchestra, Cheerblock HURIN. VALERIE — p. 131 HURT. CHARLES — p. 131: Rifle Club HYDE. ICKI— p. 131: Cheerblock. Ed. Weekly. Thespians I AGN ' 1L10. NANCY — p. 131 ILSE.MAN. ALERIE — p. 131: FTA. NFL, Y-Teens, Debate Team I. U S. RONALD — p. 131 JACKSON. JONATHAN — Wrestling. Weight-Strength Club JACKSON. MARTHA — p. 131 JACOB. " ON. JERRY — p. 131; Gymnastics. Band. Dance Band. A [ . Council Boys ' League. .Annual JAEGER. HIGH — p. 131: Pres. Amateur Radio Club JAROWYC. BILL — p. 131 JAY. MIKE — p. 131 JELLISON, PAM — p. 131 JOHNSON. CARLA — p. 131; Annual, Sec ' y. NHS JOHNSON, ERIC — p. 131: Choir. NHS JOHNSON, .MARY — p. 131; F.MCC J()IIN.M)N. NANCIRAE — p. 131; Cheerblock JOHNSTON. SUZIE — p. 131; Penpoint, Pep Club JONES. DAVID — p. 131 JONES, SHIRLEY — p. 131; DECA JORDAN. MATTHEW — Track. Cross Cuintr . Varsity Club JOSEPH. GLORIA — p. 131 JUMP, DE — p. 131; NHS. Sr. Executive Council KALMAN, ANN — p. 131; Assoc. Ed. Wtekly. FTA. NIIS. IVp Club. Cheerblock KARASCII. JOHN— p. 131 KARASCII. KoliKRT — p. 131 KASII. MARILYN —p. 131 KKLL. KAKl. -p. 132 KKNDKl.L. TODD — p. 132; Baml. Orrh-stra, .Sr. Executive Ouincil KENDELL. SU.SAN — p. 132: FTA. NIIS KENNISON. DIANE — p. 132 KERN. BETTY — p. 132: FMCC KERN. TOM — p. 132 KINCIIELOE. VALERIE — p.1.32 KINt;. BETHANY — p. 132 KING. JAMES — p. 132; Amateur Radio f:lub KINC. MICHAEL — p. 132 KINt;. STKNEN p. 132 KlNNK ' i. DOl GI.AS — p. 132 KIRKBY, SI ANNE — p. 132; FTA. Ch.prbh.ck, Sr. Executive ( luncil KIRT.S. .SUSAN — p. 132; Band. Orchestra: Sec ' y- Sr. Class; Vice- Pres. Thespians, NHS, NFL. Advisory Council Girls ' League, S. ( ' ouncil Kl.EITZ. DENNIS- p. 132 KI.INK. WNCY- p. 132; Cheerblock Kl INK. AI KRIE-p. 132; FTA. NHS KMGHT. CAROLYN- p. 132 KOI.ANOWsKI. (;AIL — p. 132; NHS. IIIA KOLl.AT. KATHY — p. 132; Choir KOl ' ORC. GAIL — p. 1.32; Annual KOl ' l ' V. KAY— p. 132; Cheerblock, Sr. Executive Council KRAI TKR. HANK — p. 1.32; Vice-Pres. Weight-.Strength Club KRANEWITTER. KENNETH p. 132 KRONK. MARLOl p. 132; Pep Club, Cheerblock KRl MWIKDE. KAREN — p. 132: CoE.l. Annual. NHS, Cheerblock. .S. Cr.uncil KULP. KAY p. 132 Kl NKLE. LINDA — p. 132; F.MCC Kl RTZ. BARBARA — p. 133; FMCC LAIDLAW, JOHN — p. 133 LA.MBO, SU.SAN- p. 133; Cheerblock, NHS, Adv. Council (;irls ' League LANTZ. CHARLES — p. 133 LARSEN. JUDY — p. 1.33; DECA LaRlSSO. DEBORAH p. 133: FTA LAI ER. JA. H;S — p. 1.33 I.EA.SOR. ELLEN — p. 1.33; DECA LEA.SURE, NANCY — p. 1.33; Annual. Cheerblock LEE, GORDON — p. 133; Chess and Checkers Club LEE. CHERYL — p. 133; Band. Pep Band LEE. ROBERTS— p. 1.33 I.EETII. KEN — p. 133; Band, Thespians, .S. C.puncil LEONE. MARY LYN — p. 131: Pres. Pep Club. FTA. Cheerblock LERNER. MICHAEL — p. 1.33: Band. CI oral Ears Club LEWIS, MICHAEL |.. 133: Stagecraft Club LICHTKNBKRGER. DENNIS — p. 1.33; Gvmnaslics I.KiHTKOOT. SKKET — p. 1.33: Weight Sinngth Club LiPPERT. TERRY — p. 1.33 LONEY, CARMEN — p. 133 LONEY, CHERRY — p. 133; Twirler LONG, CHERYL— p. 133 LONG. TERRY — p. 133; Weight-Strength Club LOPER. SANDRA — p. 133; FHA LOVEJOY. SUE — p. 133 LOVEL.ADY. WILLIE — p. 133 LOWERY. LINDA— FHA LUEFLING, DON — p. 133 LUTTRELL. KAREN — p. 133; NHSj NFL. Cheerblock LITZ. HAROLD — p. 133 LYON.S. CONNIE — p. 133: Cheerblock. Y-Teens LYTELL. LEWIS — p. 133: Football, Varsity Club .U-kCH, MARGARET — p. 133 LACli.MBER. BILL — p. 134 MACUMBER. BONNIE — p. 134- MAHONEY. EDWARD — p. 134 AL LONEY, .MARTIN — p. 134: Mgr. Basketball. Baseball, Varsity Club MALONEY, KAREN — p. 134; Annual, NHS, NFL, Sr. Executive MANN. CHARLES — p. 134: Band, Pres. FTA .MANN, RAY — p. 134 .MA PES. ANITA — p. 134 MARKLEY. HARVEY — p. 134: Annual. NHS MAROl ESS. SUE — p. 134; Band. Cheerblock -MARTIN. BOB — p. 134 -MARTIN. KAREN — FHA -MA.STERS. ROY —p. 134; Weight-Strength Club MATHLS. JEFF — p. 134: Treas. FTA -MATZKE. ANNE— p. 134; Band, NFL, Cheerblock, NHS, S. Council MAURE. JLM — p. 134 MAY. SANDl — p. 134; FHA .McANALLY. -MIKE — p. 134; Chess and Checkers Club .McCLl RE. RICK — p. 134 McCl BBIN. BARBARA — p. 134; Y-Teens. Cheerblock -McFADDEN. LINDA — p. 134; Choir -McLAl (illLIN. DENNIS— Weight-.Strength Club -McLAlGHLIN, JACKIE — p. 134: Band. Cheerblock -Mc.MILLEN. JOHN — Coin Club -MEAD. DEBRA — p. 134: FMCC -MEISER. MARCIA — p. 134; FTA, Sr. Executive Council MENDELOMTZ. GAIL — p. 134; FTA, Cheerblock -MERRICK. EUGENE — p. 134 -MILLER. BARBARA — p. 134: Cheerblock MILLER. BARRY — p. 134; Chess and Checkers Club MILLER. GLENNA — p. 134; Band. Orchestra. Cheerblock -MILLER. JA-MES— p. 135 -MILLER. JANET — p. 135; Band -MILLER. JOHN — p. 135 -MILLER. LINDA — p. 135; Band, Cheerblock .MILLER. MARY — p. 135; Orchestra. Thespian. Adv. Council, Cheerblock MILLER. GINNY — p. 135; Cheerblock MILLER, NANCY — p. 135: Cheerblock MILLER. PA-MELA — p. 135: Pres. NFL. Thespians. NHS -MILLER. PHYLLIS — p. 135: FHA -MILLER. .SCOTT- p. 135; Foolball. Basketball. Orcheslra. Pres. ' arsitv Club, Amateur Radio Club, S. Council. Treas. Boys ' League. NHS MILLER. SI .SAN — p. 135; Tri|)le 1.. Cheerblock -MITCHELL. CAROL — p. 135: Choir. Y-Teens. Choral Ears Club. Cheerblock. Treas. Sr. Class MITCHELL. VERGIL — p. 135; FHA -MOBERG, PHIL — p. 135: Vice-Pres. din Club -MOHR. DAVE — p. 135 MONROE. TOM — p. 135 -MONTAGANO. TONY — p. 135: Wrestling, Weight-Strength Club M0R(;AN. -MARCIA- p. 135; FTA MOORE. CRAIG — p. 135 -MOORE. JENNIFER — p. 135: Choir. Double Ten, Choral Ears Club. Cheerblock, Y-Teens. NHS .MOORE. PAMELA — p. 135; Thespians, Cheerblock, Annual, Y-Teens -MORSE, LINDA — p. 135 MOSES. KAREN — p. 135 MOUNT. PATRICIA — p. 135: Cheerblock -MOW. MARK — p. 135; Tennis, NILS. Varsity Club Ml I, LIN. CINDY — p. 135: Ad. Mgr, Weekly. NHS, Cheerblock .Ml lU ' i . JANET— p. 135; Pep Clnb. Cheerblock .Ml RPin. KATHLEEN — p. 1.35; NHS, Y-Teens. Cheerblock. FTA, Chin. Bull, Bil, (iirls " League MURPHY. LARRY — p. 1.35 MURRAY. DeVONA— p. 135; Band MYERS. BRl CE— p. 135 MYERS. KENNETH — p. 135 MYERS, TERRY— p. 136: Weekly NANOS. JOHN — p. 136 NEEL. JOYCE- p. 1.36 NEFF, JUDY — p. 1.36 NEFF, KEN — p. 1,36 NEFF. MARGARET — p. 1.36: Pres. DECA, Sr. Executive Council, Cheerblock NEITZKE. ROBERT— p. 1.36: Rami NELSON. AMY — p. 136: DECA NELSON, KENNETH — p. 136: Gynina ics. Band, Orchestra, Pep Band, Dance Band NEW, BARBARA — p. 136; Annual, Club Ed,; Sec ' y- S. Council, NHS, Cheerblock NICHOLS, MARILYN — p. 136: Marjorette NIDEVER, CAROL — p. 136; FHA, Cheerblock NICKELL, DOLG — p. 136: Football, DEC NICKELL, VAUGHN — p. 136; Football, Track. Varsity Club, Treas. S. Council, . dv. Council Bovs ' League NIXON, RUSS — p. 136; NHS NOFFSINGER, JOHN — p, 136; Baseball NOWAKOWSKI. JANET — p. 136; Band, Thespians, Cheerblock NUTT, BARBAR. — p. 136; Vice Pres. FMCC NL ' TT. BEATRICE — p. 136 OETTING. JOYCE — p. 136: Band. Pep Band. FMCC 0 " HARA, SHARON— p. 136: Annual, Thespians, NFL OLINGHOUSE, JERRY — p. 136; Band, Dance Band, Pep Band. DECA OLIVER. DIANA — p. 136 O ' NEIL, DA ID — p, 136; Swimming, ice-Pres. Chess and Checkers Club ORLICH, LOUISE — p, 136; Choir, Double Ten, Choral Ears ORTIZ. MARIA — p. 136: Pres. FHA OSTAPCHUK. PETER — p. 136 OSTROM. JACKIE — p. 136 OTT. LINDA — p. 136 OUSTERHAUT. CAROLINE — p. 136 OTTERBRIDGE. JAMES — p. 137; Weekly OVERBY, SUZIE — p. 137; FTA OYER, MICHAEL — p. 137; Gymnastics, Annual PADGETT, JEANNE — p. 137; Cheerblock PANCOST. DAVID — p. 137; CoEd. Annual, NHS PAPA. RON — p. 137 PARKER. BETTIE — p. 137; FHA PEFFLY. SUE — p. 137; Annual PAUL. ROBY — Chess and Checkers Club PARISH. D. LE — p. 137; Choir PATTEE, ALAN — p. 137; Weight-Strength Club PAULEN, JACK— p. 137; Baseball, Band, Dance Band, Pep Band PAULUS, RON — p. 137 PENN. JIM — p. 137; Band PENROD, JEFFRIE — p. 137; Cheerblock FETTERS, LINDA — p. 137 PETERS, CAROL — p, 137; Choir PETIT, DAWN — p. 137 PFEIFFER, CAROL — p, 137; Weekly, Cheerblock PHILLIPS. PETE — p. 137; Basketball. Varsity Club DECA PIKE. ANDY — p. 137: Ad. Mgr. Annual. NHS. Thespians FLETCHER. MARY ELLEN — p. 137; NHS, S. Council FLETCHER, TOM— p. 137; Basketball. Varsity Cub. Pres. S. Council PLUMMER. DAVE — p. 137 POOLER. CHUCK — p. 137 POWELL, ADRIAN — p. 137; Choir. Double Ten, NFL. NHS, Pres. Sr. Class POYSER. CYNTHIA — p. 137; Art Ed. Annual, NHS, Cheerblock PRASSE. DAMD — p. 137; Penpoint. Sr. Executive Council, Thespians PRESSLER, JOHN — oc. Graphic Arts PRICE, CINDY — p, 137; Choir PRICE, JO ANN— p. 137: Pres. Y-Teens, FTA, S. Council. Cheerblock PRUGH, JENNY— p. 137: Choir. Annual. NHS. Sr. Executive Council PURANEN, DIANE — p. 138 PURTORTI, JIM — p, 138: Football, Wrestling, Varsity Club PYLE, SUSAN — p, 138: Annual, Penpoint, Thespians QUARANDILLO, LOUIE — p. 138 RANDALL, BRIAN — p. 138 RAY. MIKE — p. 138 REEVES. THOMAS — p. 138 REILLY, TIM — p. 138 REMMEL. LEE — p. 138: Band. Orchestra. Annual. Thespians, Pres. NHS RENN. CHARLOTTE — p. 138: Pep Club. NHS, Cheerblock RICH, SARA — p. 138: Cheerblock, Thespians RICHTER, KLM — p. 138 RIENDEAU. DON — p. 138 RILEY. ER.4 — p. 138; Choir, Advisory Council Girls ' League, Cheerblock RINEHART, KATHLEEN — p. 138; Orchestra. Penpoint. Sec ' y. Thespians RITCHIE. MARILYN — p. 138; DECA RITTER, CAROLYN — p. 138 RITZ. CAROL — p. 138; Band, Pep Band ROBINSON. STEVEN — p. 138 RODINO. ANITA — p. 138; NHS ROGERS. JUDY — p. 138; Sr. Executive Council. Cheerblock ROGERS. LINDA — p. 138; Band. Ochestra. Pep Band ROHLEDER. BRIAN — p. 138; Penpoint. NHS. VicePres. NFL. Debate Team ROHRER. JUDITH — p. 138: Choir ROUEN. LESLIE — p. 138: Annual. Cheerblock ROWLEY, CONNIE — p. 138; Weekly, GAA, Thespians ROY. JANE — p. 138: Orchestra RUPP, MICHAEL — p. 138 RUSH, RICHARD — p. 139; Football, Double Ten, Treas. Choir, Varsity Club RUSSELL, KAREN — p. 139; Cheerblock. S. Council RUSSELL, LYNN — p, 139: Y-Teens, Cheerblock SARIN. BARBARA — p. 139 .SACKETT. MARGERY— p. 139: Annual, NHS, Sr, Executive Council .SADLER, MARIE — p. 139; FTA SAGER. JEFF — p. 139; S. Council SAMPERS, BARBARA — p. 139 SANDBERG. ALLAN — p. 139; Gymnastics, Track, Varsity Club SARANTOS, MITZI — p. 139; Pres. Girls ' League, S. Council, NHS, Cheerblock, Y-Teens SAWYER, KAREN — p. 139; Orchestra SCHADE. MICHAEL— p. 139; Basketball. Baseball, Varsity Club, Annual SCHADEE, BERT — p. 139; Treas. DECA SCHMUL. CINDY — p. 139 SCHMUL, LYNNE — p. 139 SCHROCK. RAND — p. 139; DECA SCHULT, KEN — p. 139; Chess and Checkers Club SCOTT, PAUL — p. 139 SCOVILLE, JOHN — p. 139; Track, Annual. S. Council SCOVILLE. SUZAN — p. 139 .SEIFERT. CHERYL — p. 139 SHANK. NEIL — p. 139: Football. Varsity Club. S. Council SHANTZ, TIM— p. 139 SHAW, PETE — p. 139: Mgr. for Football, Baseball, Basketball, Varsity Club SHAW, ROBERT — p. 139 SHINABARGER, MARK — p. 139 SHIVELY. RICHARD — p. 139; Cross Country. Track SHREINER. KAREN — p. 139: Choir. Choral Ears SIMPSON. TOM — p. 139: Orchestra. Vice-Pres. of Band. Pep Band SINNING. GORDON— p. 139; Cross Country. Track. Wrestling, Vice-Pres. of Varsity Club SLUSHER, CAROL— p. 139 SMEAD, LIONEL — p. 140 .SMEAD. TCKI — p. 140; DECA SMITH. CHERYL — p. 140: Orchestra SMITH. .MARSHA — p. 140; Weekly SMITH, MELVIN — p. 140 SmTH, PHILLIP — p. 140 SMITH. SUNDAY — p. 140 SMITH. MCTOR — p. 140; Orchestra, Amateur Radio Club, S. Council; Vice-Pres. NHS. Adv. Council Boys ' League SMIT. HANK — p. 140 SMITLY. KAREN — p. 140 SMOKER. JON — p. 140; Gymnastics SMOLE. PATRICK — p. 140 SNYDER, LINDA — p. 140 SOARD. DOUG — p. 140 SPICHER. PENNY — p. 140 SPITLER. JANET — p. 140 SPROW. RAYMOND — p. 140 STACHEL. DON — p. 140 STACHEL. RON — p. 140 STACK, SUSAN — p. 140; Vice-Pres. DECA STANSBURY. DIANA — p. 140 STANTON, SUE — p. 140 STEDRY. JEAN — p. 140: Pep Club, Senior Executive Council STEMBEL, ROBERT— p. 140 STEMM. VERNA — p. 140 STENBERG. CHARLES— p. 140 STEWART. JIM — p. 140 ST. JOHN. .MARLENE — p. 141 STRTR. CHELE — p. 141; FTA STOCK. RON — p. 141 STOLZ. .SUSAN — p. 141: Thespians STONE, CRAIG — p. 141 STOEW. MARGARET — p. 141: Choir. Thespians STUBBINS. BARBARA — p. 141: Annual. Senior Executive Council STULL. JIM — p. 141 STUxMP. JANE — p. 141; Choir. FTA, Cheerblock STUMP, JEAN — p. 141: Orchestra. Pep Club STUMP. .MARLA — p. 141: Weeklv. Cheerblock SUNDAY. MICHAEL — p. 141: Amateur Radio Club SWARTZ. ROBERT — p. 141; Mer. of Track SWEIGART. LALRA — p. 141; FTA .SWIHART, LINDA — p. 141; FTA, Cheerblock TEAL. WILLIAM— p. 141: Band. Orchestra. Thespians. Cheerleading TEED. SHARON — p. 141; Advisory Council Girls ' League, Cheerleadina TERLEP. ICKI — p. 141; Cheerblock THOMAS. JOYCE — Triple L THOMAS. MARK — p. 141: Swimmini; THOMPSON. CHUCK — p. 141: Annual THOMPSON. DOUGLAS — p. 141: Stagecraft Club THUNANDER. .MARSHA — p. 141: Cheerleading. NHS TIDHOL.M. BARBARA — p. 141 231 TODT. GREGORY — p. 141 TRAFFORD, JAMES — p. Ul TRINDLE. TO-NDA— p. 141 TROTTER. SANDY — p. 141; Stagecraft Club TROTTER, TIM — p. 141: Pres. Choir. eekly, Thespians TROWBRIDGE. DAVE — p. 141; Football, Swimming, Varsity Club, NFL TROYER. JOHN — p. 142; Swimming TROYER. SONIA — p. 142 TRUEX. JLDI — p. 142; Pres. Girls ' Choir, Triple L TUCKER. THOMAS — p. 142; Orchestra, Chess and Checkers CUib TURK. JOHN — p. 142 TURNER. PEGGY — p. 142; FHA TLTT. JUDY — p. 142; Band, Underclass Ed. Annual. NHS TL THILL. JIM — p. 142; NHS TWEEDY. MICHAEL — p. 142 ULERY. DENNY — p. 142; Basketball ULERY. JOHN — p. 142; Chess and Checkers Club USSERY. DAMD — p. 142 VAN DOREN, LINDA — p. 142: Band. Orchestra VAN DUSEN. PEG — p. 142 VAN HELDORF, PAUL — p. 142 VAN HIMBKRGEN. JEAN— p. 142 VAN UH, r. SANDRA — p. 142 VAUGHN, -MICHAEL— Weight-Strength Club VAWTER, CRAIG — p. 142: Penpoint VENESS, RICHARD — p. 142; Weekly VETTER, SHERYL — p. 142: Twirler VOSKl IL. ARIE — p. 142 WAGNER. JI.M — p. 142; Baseball. Varsity Club WAGNER. STEVE — p. 142 WALKKK. PHIL — p. 142 WALLS. HARRY — p. 142 WAMPI.KR. JOHN— p. WARFEL. LARRY — p. WARLICK. LLOYD — p WARNER. BETTY — p. WARNER. JANET — p. WARRF.N. ROBERT — WARRICK. PAMELA — Y-Teens, (iheerblock WATERMAN, DARRALL— p. 143 WATSON, ROBERT — p. 143; Mgr. Cross Couniry and Track WEAVER, KAY — p. 143; Pres. of Orchestra WEAVER, THOMAS E. — p. 143; Chess and Checkers 142; Chess and Checkers Club 142; Chess and Checkers Club . 142; Track, Penpoint 142; Annual, Penpoint 142; Choir P. 143 -p. 143; Sr. Ed. Annual: NHS, Thespians, EBER, JOHN — p. 143 WEBSTER. JOHN — p. 143; Band. Orchestra WECKEL. JANE — p. 143; Concert Choir, Double Ten, Choral Ears, Cheerblock WEIDEMAN, STEVE — p. 143; Choral Ears WEISS. TI.M — p. 143; Golf, Pennant Weekly, Sports WELKER. SUSAN — p. 143; Concert Choir. NHS WELLS. CYNTHIA — p. 143; Band. FTA WELLS, RAY — p. 143 WENGER, MART — p. 143; Secy, of NFL, NHS, Cheerblock WEST, JAMES — p. 143; Gymnastics WESTPHAL. CHRISTINE — p. 143 WHICKER. MICHAEL — p. 143 WHITE. LARRY — p. 143 WHITE. WAYNE — p. 143; Baseball WHITMER. SHEILA — p. 143: Cheerblock WHITTAKER. TERRY — p. 143; Tennis. Varsity Club, Boys ' Social Chm. of Senior Class WHYBREW. .STEVEN A. — p. 143 WIDER. MICHAEL— p. 143 WILLIAMS, ETHEL — Triple L WILLIAMS. SCOTT— p. 143; Track. Varsity Club WILSEY, JEAN — p. 143 WINDMILLER. SHARON — p. 143; FTA. Pep Club. Cheerblock WINE. DIANE — p. 143 WINNE. JONATHAN — p. 143: Pennant Annual. DECA, Trap and Skeet WILSON. BEVERLY — p. 143; Cheerblock. NFL, NHS WILSON, LEONA — p. 143 WILSON. TOM — p. 143 WISEMAN, DANIEL— p. 143; Band. Sec ' y. Chess and Checkers Clul. WITMAN. MARY LOU — p. 141 WOLFF, PATRICIA — p. 144; Orchestra, Stagecraft Club WOLFINGER, GERALD — p. 144 WOLPH. ED. — p. 144 WOODARD. NORA — p, 144; FMCC WOODKEY. RANDI — p. 144; Orchestra WRIGHT. DAN — p. 144 WRIGHT. PATRICIA — p. 144; DECA. YW Dance Council YARC. VERONICA — p. 144 YEATER, LINDA — p. 144; Annual, FTA, Cheerleading YEGGY, BOB — p, 144; Baseball, Weekly, Pep Club YODER. JACQUELINE — p. 144: Band, Pres. Triple L. Cheerblock YODER, JAMES — p. 144 YODER, NANCY — p. 144; Choir. Annual chnowiedc 9 emen % Cj • • • The Pennant Annual staff and sponsor are deeply grateful for tlie help and patience of the friends who helped us with our many prohlenis. We wotiid like to thank Mr. Edward G. de Beaumont, of the Fort Wayne Typesetting Co. Mr. i{. I{. iienson and Duncan Scheidt of Benson .Studios. Indianapolis Mr. Mike Montgomery of the Circle Engraving Co,, Indianapolis Mr, Hohert Parrot of the Didier Printing Co., Fort Wayne and Mr. Edward Neliist. KIkharl Hijih School 232 1 i


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Elkhart High School - Pennant Yearbook (Elkhart, IN) online yearbook collection, 1960 Edition, Page 1

1960

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Elkhart High School - Pennant Yearbook (Elkhart, IN) online yearbook collection, 1964 Edition, Page 1

1964

Elkhart High School - Pennant Yearbook (Elkhart, IN) online yearbook collection, 1966 Edition, Page 1

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Elkhart High School - Pennant Yearbook (Elkhart, IN) online yearbook collection, 1973 Edition, Page 1

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Elkhart High School - Pennant Yearbook (Elkhart, IN) online yearbook collection, 1975 Edition, Page 1

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