Elkhart High School - Pennant Yearbook (Elkhart, IN)

 - Class of 1966

Page 1 of 272

 

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



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Text from Pages 1 - 272 of the 1966 volume:

9 bG % f£ mf 1 p 7 7 GENEALOGY 977.202 EL52EHS 1966 4 , ». «£ " o LEARNING GOES ON THE 1966 PENNANT ANNUAL Elkhart High School Elkhart. Indiana BY NIGHT The doors of this old building are always open. As day students leave, others come in for evening classes. Two-hundred Elkhartans are enrolled in adult night school, in non-credit courses. More than one hundred are in night high school, earning diplomas. Almost a hundred more are earning college credits in classes offered by Indiana and Purdue Universities. I 2 The long dark corridors of this old building are seldom quiet or deserted. Whether Elkhartans come in for concerts, plays, rehearsals, or to attend evening classes, they will always have a nostalgia for this school. For almost one hundred years, it has been the educational and cultural center of the town. and by DA Y Five days a week from morning until evening we come to EHS for regular classes. As we go down a hall, we hear typewriters clacking, machines whirring, heated discussion in politics, recitations in French or German, the squeaking of chalk in a math class, voices harmoniously blending in song. On Saturday, too, our old building is in constant use. Drama rehearsals, Blazer teams leaving on trips, people coming to speech meets — and grade school basketball games. Even on Sunday the doors open for Elkhart Symphony or Band Concerts, for public meetings or lectures. Seven days a week this old building is in almost constant use. WINTER brings problems — of getting to school, of getting to classes in other buildings, or the library. AND SUMMER In the heat of the summer, more than a thousand students sweat it out in summer school. And on beautiful days in spring or fall, when we can think of a hundred other places we would rather be . . . At all times of the year we ' re learning. ■r i.i 7 ALL OVER TOWN learning goes on. in grade schools, in junior highs, on playgrounds, in specially-equipped rooms, special classes Elkhart kids are always learning. Language study now begins in junior high; grade school kids not only study the new math, hut can help their big brothers and sisters with problems. Attracting attention of educators all over the nation is our Purdue-sponsored study of economics in the first, second grades. 8 EVERYWHERE IN ELKHART, education goes on. 9 ALL KINDS OF LEARNING. 10 The Elkhart schools are built on the philosophy of " starting where the child is " . This means that the curricula are adapted to the needs and abilities of all children. Some of them are endowed with good minds, with talents, with potential. Some have handicaps; some are " slow learners " ; our schools offer courses for each, for all; courses for training the mind, the body, and the hands. Education is for everyone. 11 AND HERE AT EHS . . . in spite of crowded conditions in an old school, excel lent standards have been achieved and maintained. The success of Elkhart High grads in college and careers proves that what goes on INSIDE a school is what is important. 12 Learning goes on Modern methods and up-to-date equipment help teachers create good situations for learning and help students learn. LEARNING GOES ON Good teacher-student relationships are a part of EHS, where education is a democratic process, and where there ' s a great deal of " give and take " in the classroom. Most students think of teachers as friends — an adult to talk to out of class as well as in class. Most of us realize that they ' re trying to help us to help ourselves. In fact, we think of teachers as people. j " — mmm ' , —! ■ ' ,. .- " A teacher affects eternity; he can never tell where his influence stops. " Henry Brooks Adams BECAUSE WE HAVE GOOD TEACHERS Skilled in their subject areas, dedicated to their professions, earnest in their desire to encourage and inspire — good teachers make learning an unforgettable experience. 15 Each day ive go into classrooms where our capable personable teachers await us. If ith most of them we have an easy informal situation : with most of them learning is interesting and enjoyable. They try. these skilled teachers, to build in us habits of cooperation, of understanding : habits of industry and ambition: and the association between the known and the uknown that are the basis of learning. In addition to what they teach about their subjects, they also try to instill in us the need for civic responsibility to others, and for the self-knowledge and self-discipline which are basic in our responsibility to ourselves. We owe more to them than most of us will ever realize. in Learning goes on at EHS in many areas From power mechanics to music appreciation, from world history to specific problems of child development, from the chemistry lab to the typing rooms, from English classes to art workshop . . . each student at EHS finds courses suited to his needs and his abilities: a class where his mind and hands are challenged. Learning is a two-way process It begins with a good administration which provides well- qualified teachers and well-equipped buildings, ivith good conditions for teaching and learning. We have those. It goes on, this learning process, when students want to learn, to use their minds, to know. Learning goes on in EHS in eleven departments, where there is something for everyone and anyone: we can warble in choir, work on an engine, solve a difficult math problem, read great books, speak another language, bake muffins, learn to type. A good school not only has pupils but students. LEARNING IN ELKHART HIGH is made possible by tbe consent and cooperation of the community. The excellence of our schools indicates a respect for learning and a desire for good schools. Parents, taxpayers, the administration, teachers, all want the best possible educational opportunities for Elkhart youth. The impressive building program of the past several years including the new high school which is nearing completion also evidence a desire for good schools. Cornerstone ceremonies for the neic school ENGLISH is one of our most essential studies: basic to our learning is reading; also important is communicating through speech and writing; on these depend our success in the world. In addition to these skills. English gives us enjoyment, enlightenment, through films, paperbacks, recordings. MR. JAMES BOYLE (. (.. U.S.. M.I. English Dr[ti. Chairman MIIS. MARIE AKMII.II B.S. BnglUh Miss Luke quizzes class on Babbitt. MB. I IMES BRINSON B.A., U.S. Eniiliult Junior Clam Sponmtr MBS. 1 1 Ml 11KFI Vlllll II. t.. M.-t. Bullish 18 WMBmmm Miss Kelly ' s Writing Lab learns to use reference material for source themes. MISS LOUISE BUSCHE MRS. CHRISTINE DILLEN MR. JAMES FLOYD MISS FLORENCE ( ;ratzer B.4., M.A. B.S. English English English KFL Sponsor English 19 I I MR. LEVI HARTZLER «. I.. M.A. En lilt th FTA Sponsor Miss MARGARET LUKE !.«.. H. r. English MRS. ISABEL RUSSELL It. I.. M. t. Developmental W ' n i»ij: MRS. JULIE SHOUP H.A. English MISS S M IH J v ivsk-» IS. English MRS. UJCE M ISSANARI «. I. English Mis lllPKllim KELL I. II.. M. I, BngUaA Publication I MR. DENNIS MIIR II. I.. U. I. English I ' m Point Sponsor MRS. -IIIRI Et MM II. I.. l I ( ngUsh Mil. . E, NELLIST IJ.s.. II. I. English Publications 10 tC students listen to Shakespeare ' s Julius Ceasai 20 MRS. HELEN STRAIN MRS. LUCY TERLEP A.B. U.S. English English Dramatics F.M.C.A ' .. Sponsor Sophomore Class Sponsor MR. GALEN WENGER A.B., M.t. English l FE Sponsor MR. VAN YOUNG B.A. English Rehearsal for the inas program takes place in Drama II EHS on the air 21 MR. Pllll. RRINSDN B.A. Herman MISS REBECCA BRISENO B..-I.. M.A. Spanish MR. JORGE GIRD B.A., M.S. Spanish MR. MAURICE LAVDIE B.A., M.A. French 1W! - ;y 1 icA describes Germany ' s customs, with a poster, to students French III students learn new dialogue from tapes 22 ) MR. JAMES TRACY B.A. French MISS LALRE VIDALET M.A. French MRS. ADELAIDE EARHART A.B., M.A. Latin Language Depl. Chairman LANGUAGE is needed as the world grows smaller and world affairs intensify. To achieve trust and understanding, we learn to speak the languages of our neighbors : French, German, Latin, or Spanish. During the summer, Travel-study programs are available to language students who would like to study in Mexico or in France for a month. Miss Briseno helps Bill Hutchison with difficult phrase MRS. IRENE WEESNER A.B. Spanish MR. ADAM BOSSVACK B.A. German 23 SOCIAL STUDIES is the study of people — their government, history, economy, and problems. As we explore the world, we learn about its past. its present, and its future. As we learn of the problems of other countries, and of our own. we become more aware of our rights and duties, as citizens and Americans. Because of such studies, America ' s future will be in good hands. 4 i Mil. JOHN STINF.SI ' RINO ft. I.. .M.S. Social Sludiet Dept. Chairman Mrs. Warrick asks for comments after a him on alcoholism. 24 Cathy DelPrete tells the class about the Alamo. MR. DALE BOLTON B.S. Social Studies MISS ADELINE BRENCLE A.B.. A.M. Social Studies MR. CORDON B RD B.S. Social Studies Chess Checkers Club Sponsor MR. S. A. CAMPAt.NIU 1 B.S.. M.S. Social Studies Coaching 25 - . Mr. Bolton illustrates an economics chart on projector. 26 World History brings us news of the past. MR. JOE HARVEY B.S., 1U.A. Social Studies Coaching MRS. JUNE LONGENBAUGH B.S., M.A.T. Social Studies MR. ROBERT SHOUP B.S. Social Studies MR. KENNETH IDE B.4. Social Studies MR. ALAN McNABB B.S. Social Studies MRS. PHYLLIS WARRICK B.A. Social Studies ylr. Williams and student teacher, Mr. Sovern, make daily plans. MR. JOHN WEAVER MR. B. L. WILLIAMS B.S. 4.B. M.S. Social Studies Social Coaching 27 MATH is the science of order: it helps us to learn logical reasoning and thinking. In general math, geometry, algebra, and and trigonometry, we work with die same tools early mathematicians used. But the space age creates new problems and new ways of solving them — therefore, " new math. " or our " X " program. Mil. RUSSELL ltl ' SSE M.S., U.S. Mathematics MR. JAMES ECER U.S.. M.S. Mathamatics t ' .iiarhiiif: Mil. HEX II VII II V.S.B. Halhantalitt Dapt Chatnuan Mr. It right requires accurate answers in 10X. 28 Mr. Bus.se makes math interesting. MR. ROBERT EHRSAM B.A.. M.S. Mathematics Intramural MRS. ALICE FOX B.A., 1H..4. Mathematics MR. GERALD HOSTETI.ER U.S.. M.I. Mathematics MR. EUGENE HUWGATE us.. M. t.r. Mathematics Trig Class uses jiluslir forms lo solve problems. MISS JOAN HAHTON B.S. Mttfltrrnntir MR. JAMES HAYES B.S. Mathrmalia 30 Mr. Ehrsam uses projector to clarify homework. MISS ELISE McCLOSSON B.S., M.S. Mathematics Cheerblock Sponsor MR. KEVIN SMITH B.S.. M.M.A. Mathematics MR. DAVID VOLLMAR B.S. Mathematics MR. RONALD WRIGHT B.4.. M.A. Mathematics 31 1 SCIENCE lusters in us the spirit of inquiry, helping us to become " scientific literates " . e Irani the vocabulary and tools of science, and how scientists work; by observation. b) experiment, test, proofs. Science fosters thinking. Chemistry lab teaches us the law o) proportion Mil ROBERT M VII vn lis.. W.s. Srirnrr lli-jtl. t hnirmttn Motion stiul is shown with the use o) toy trains Disecting: smelly, but interesting MR. RONALD DANNHEISER B.A., M.A. Science Senior Class Sponsor MR. EDWARD LONGFELLOW B.S., M.S. Physical Science MR. RICHARD LUTEY B.S., M.S. Science MR. STANLEY ROHRER B.S., M.S. Science Amateur Radio Club MR. FRANCIS TROYTR A.B., B.S., M.Ed. Science MRS. NANCY ' WILLIS A.B., M.A.T. Science d The law of gravity determines the weight of all objects MR. PETER McCASLAND B.S., M.A.T. Science Sophomore Class Sponsor MR. DONALD WILLIS B.S.. M.A.T. Science HS Sponsor n BUSINESS COURSES prepare us for jobs in the practical world. We are trained in all kinds of office procedures, in secretarial duties, vocational merchandising, and in operating office machines. Typing and shorthand courses also help college-bound students. We will never forget running across the street to the business annex, in snow or rain, dodging cars and puddles. MR. W1LI.ARD ADDISON B.S., U.S. Business D.E.C.A. Club Sponsor MR. MAX RF.LI. B.S.. M.S. Business Coarhiniz David Jones. Cindy i ong. and Carol Haines demonstrate the power of persuasion in merchandising. MR. IOE BELL U.S., M.I. Business l ept. t.hairman 1Y - Julie Matchette works at shorthand squiggles. MR. JOSKl ' ll SCIIKR is.. .» . |. Business Y .S Sponsor MRS. SHERRIE w ITSON B.s. Business 34 c mm MR. ROBERT HOWARD A.B., M.B.A. Business MISS RITA JANE KUNKLE B.S. Business Ckeerblock Sponsor MISS SHARON LANKER B.S. Business MRS. MARILYN McCASLAND B.S. Business Miss Kunkle gives time test to typing class. 35 - INDUSTRIAL EDUCATION gives us excellent opportunities to gain knowledge and acquire skills lor our highly mechanized world. ller learning these skills, we go out into local industries with the help oi scholarships, apprenticeships, and on-the-job training. MR, JOHN DnVALL n.v. M.A. Industrial trtt «• » . Chairman Harold Noffsinger prints programs for a school activity tfz MIC. «. IR II IS! UN I.S.. M.S. Induilrlal IrU MIC. CLIFFORD E INS U.S.. M.S. hi ' liistritil trti 36 t House plans need to be accurate . RICHARD GOLDEN MR. JAMES HACKER B.S. B.S. Industrial Arts Industrial Athletic Ticket Manager MR. DAN KEEGAN B.S. Industrial Arts 37 Radio tubes arc testa] for quality MR. JACK HIDErSS U.S.. M.S. Industrial Arts mix. l.ARm ric(;les B.S. Industrial Arts Working with wood requires skill and care Testing motors MR. DONALD SCHARTZ B.S., M.S. Industrial Arts MR. JAMES SHELTON B.S. Social Studies Senior Class Sponsor Practical experience in working with motors MR. RUSSELL THOMPSON B.S., M.S. Industrial Arts MR. HERRERT ULERY B.S. Industrial Arts HOMEMAKING courses stress the importance of the home, and lamlv lite. Girls discover the responsibilities of becoming good homemakers; their responsibilities to their family, their home, and their community. They also get a better understanding of their own personal problems, as well as those of the iro vin r child. Students draw plans for dream house. MISS ANNA AMSBAUGH B.A., M.4. Unmi- BconomiCM Dfpl. Chairman MISS JlTJITll HI NT «..S. Bom Economics F.II.A. S,.on.«»r MRS. IAXIE MII.I.ER U.S. Bonn Economic! Mils. BELEN w VI IS li. I. Ilitnif Bconomict 40 MISS GRACE ANN WEAVER B.A. Home Economics F.H..4. Sponsor A panel discusses family living. Seeing children in action shows us their interests, their habits. 41 Cathy Elliot molds plaster sculpture. Charles Bradshau and Gary Walters demonstrate " throning the pot. 42 ■ . 4 ' k MR. ROBERT FARLOW MR. RODERICK LIECHTY B.S., M.A. Students study leaf composition for intricate design. W " r M ' i « l VsS-jSr mSml MRS. LINDA KENNEDY B.S. An MISS KATHLEEN WORK B.A. Art Junior Class Sponsor ART here, the creative self, the individual self, can express itself in form, color. Through the media of painting, sculpture, ceramics, ideas and emotions take shape. Beauty, taste, and a feeling for line and form come from our work in art. MR. GENE PORTER B.S., M.A.T. trt Dept. Chairman 43 MR. » I l.l.l AM i;o v l) H.S.M.. M.M. t httrul Music ti ' pt. t hairmati MUSIC gives us pleasure. We know the pride of performing for others, the joy of singing and playing great music, and we learn the inspiration which comes from appreciation of studying the lives and works of great composers. A - :W Choir students prepare for future concerts MR. ROBERT RALSTON K.M.E.. M.M.E. instrumental Music ) ■ » . Chairman Mil. HON VI. II MIKTIIK MS.. M.S. Inttrtimcntal .WllitY Orchestra Students sight rend literature for the first lime 44 After studying the lives of great Composers, we listen to their works With the help of Mr. Miethe, hand members polish a march 45 PHYSICAL EDUCATION although limited by the gym space, gives us as sophs, opportunities to develop the body as well as the mind. Girls play competitive games in tennis and volleyball; boys are encouraged to enter intra-mural sports. But all of this will be changed when the new school gives the phys ed. staff a chance to carry out a well-rounded program. Mil. GLEN SILCOTT B.S.. M.S. Physical Education I arsity Club lllilclic Director MISS MARY KENDALL B.S., M.S. Physical Education GAA Sponsor CJtBerleading Sponsor tftei ichool ii - enjoy a fast game f volleyball 46 MR. ROBERT LILLY B.S. Physical Education Coaching MR. MATT RONZONE B.S., M.S. Physical Education Coaching MISS LANA EGCERDINC, B.S. Physical Education GAA Sponsor MR. JOHN JANZARUK B.S. Physical Education Weight Strength Club Coaching Jl arm-up with calisthenics MR. JIM BARTLETT MR. HAROLD CAVITT MR. ROLLIE HOOVER MR. TED JACKSON B.S. B.S.. M.S. B.S.. M.S. B.S. Physical Education Physical Education Physical Education Physical Education Weight Strength Club Coaching Pep Club Coaching 47 Good Hygiene is important DRIVERS TRAINING is a popular course. Three teachers and three driver training cars the whole year round, patiently give us the chance to learn and to practice rules. procedures, courtesies, attitudes. a result, most ol us are good careful drivers. HEALTH is a one semester, noncredit course, required by the state for graduation. Most of us took it in the ninth grade, but out-of-state students or others who missed the course, may study the workings of the human body, and the health habits essential to its well being. ; drivers erf. we learn safety rules . . . first in class Then behind the wheel 48 Learning is work but learning is also fun We learn to work together. To be a leader and a good follower. Every concert, play, program, publi- cation is the result of putting our ideas together, dis- cussing, planning, and most important, seeing the job through. We learn to respect other people ' s ideas; we learn to cope with problems, to work for perfection, to meet deadlines, and finally, we know the pride and joy of achievement when an audience, or readers, are pleased, when a project is successful. Activities add fun and enjoyment to the routine of school life. The Noble I played for more than a thousand kids at the " Food and Frug ' ACTIVITIES AT EHS The Student Council took the lead in school activities because all of us were represented in its large and active membership. The Council ' s very successful money-making project this year was the " ' Food and Frug. " held in the gym after the sectional game. It was a good example of a project involving the whole school. Other EHS activities ranged in size from large musical groups; the choirs, the band, and the orchestra, to very small clubs like Chess and Checkers. All of the organizations and clubs had a good year. There is something for everyone at EHS — concerts, plays, publications, projects, and programs. Complete concentration is a must in chess 49 In Hee Huang shows Nancy and Mrs. Bowers her hostesses her package from home This year special credit is due to the Council officers. They are Tom oder. president: John Raymer. vice- president: Marsha Speraw, secretary: Tim Weaver, treasurer: and Joel Voekert. sergeant at arms. Sue Cripe was also kept busy as the council ' s typist. In all their activities the Councilmembers were lead hy these capable people and guided by their interested sponsors. Miss McKeehan and Mr. KaufTman. Our Council Worked for Better Attitudes This year ' s Student Council, headed by their energetic president. Tom Yoder, made a big effort to encourage better attitudes in EHS students. They tried to improve student conduct, student-teacher relationships, and sportsmanship at EHS games. In each case they achieved some success. Through committee action, the members carried out a number of projects. The Foreign Student Committee, with Liz Miller as chairman, was especially active; this year in addition to our regular exchange student, we had a boy and a girl from Argentina (see picture under People I who attended classes here for two months. The committee also made plans for next years exchange student, and his bousing. Other committees which functioned well were the Ways and Means and the Publicity. Ann MacRae, chairman of the Ways and Means Committee, organized the " Food and Frug " which raised more money than any previous Council project. Diana Phillips was chairman of Publicity. Her committee prepared bulletin boards about our foreign students, worked on a smoking survey, and publicized our less well-known sports. Tom ) oder Presiding over Council meeting 50 Nancy Steffen, treasurer; Craig Watson, president; Kay Engles, sectretary; Tom Searcy, vice president Honor Society Served School, Community The purpose of National Honor Society was to promote and commend academic achievement and to render service to the school and community. The seventy-five members met in the EHS Library with Mr. Willis and Mr. Scher, on club Thursdays. NHS sponsored a tutoring program which was beneficial to many students. The scholarship committee Nancy Steffen, Kathy Goldsberry, and Margot Kessler help with bingo issued written commendations for high grades and perfect attendance. The citizenship committee led NHS members in several projects, including bingo games at the County Home and collecting children ' s books and games to be sent overseas. Michelle Curtis and Nancy Bell sort items for school children in other lands The Ways and Means Committee organized a discotheque dance which raised money for a scholarship. The final event of the year was the induction of new members on May 10. 51 Girls serve cake to faculty Future Teachers Ran Bookstand The seventy-eight members of FTA met with Miss Dalton and Mr. Hartzler and held several programs, during their meetings, including a panel of cadet teachers and discussions led by a minister, a social worker, and a former FTA president. Community projects of FTA included parties given at a nursing home, collections for the March of Dimes, and a bulletin board display at the First National Bank publicizing American Education Week. Their bookstore held a special Book Fair in March. FTA members also attended the area meeting at Woodburn. Indiana, on November 20. and the state convention held at Indianapolis on April 30. Serving the school. FTA held a faculty tea on November 5. In April to celebrate Teaching Career Month, they gave apples to the faculty and decorated the school, with teaching posters. I officers: Myrna Dans, president, Rosa Bellirw, Gloria Earl. Pal Stalej, Violetta Goodman check in money from Ae bookstore NFL members receive last minute instructions from Mr. Wenger Speech Students Rated High in Contests The purpose of the NFL Speech Club was to sponsor and promote all kinds of speech activities. Under the sponsorship of Mr. Wenger and Mr. Floyd, this group had an active, successful year. At the regular club meetings plans were made for speech trips and contests in which the members participated. Speech meets at Howe, Concord, Warsaw, and Columbia City gave the students experience in various types of speeches: extemporaneous; humorous, dramatic, poetry readings: radio announcing: and discussion groups. In February the club hosted a speech meet involving 17 schools. Lunch was served by the cafeteria staff, and speech members acted as guides for the judges and guests. Probably the biggest speech event of the year was the trip to Purdue, where EHS speech students prepared and presented speeches for the Purdue " Legislature. " Many members of the club made this trip, and brought home many prizes. Club members, working for points, took part in the debate program. The club furnished the awards, and arranged for out-of town trips for these members. Other NFL members earned their points by taking part in the Speech Workshop radio broadcasts (two each week, over local stations) and by speaking at church and club groups in the community. Judges calculate team scores at our EHS Speech Meet 53 r Caryl Peat, style show chairman, shows the fashions to her models Under the leadership and guidance of Sue Kintner and Miss Gookin. Girls League had another prosperous year. To enrich the lives of the girls at Elkhart High School. Girls League offered a variety of activities. These included the Sophomore Coke Party, the Sacrificial Dinner, the Junior Breakfast, the Vocational Tea, the Senior Style Show, the Vesper Service, and of course, the Sadie Hawkins Dance. Many active committees served the school and community in many different ways. They helped with the March of Dimes, the Salvation Army, and held a clothing drive. They decorated for various holidays at nursing homes and the retarded children ' s school and also kept attractive bulletin boards outside Room 208. which informed us of coming events. Girls League Planned Programs, Panels, Dances; Sur Kintner presides over idvisory Council meeting 54 Boys League Cooperated Rollie Erb, president, and advisory members Boys League sponsored a number of projects this year to promote activities for the boys of EHS. Some of these activities included the Autumn Daze Dance, the Sadie Hawkins Dance, a special assembly program in May and a coke party. They also updated their consti- tution for the new high school. Under the leadership of President Rollie Erb and the sponsorship of Mr. Rogers, the advisory council held meetings twice a month to plan these activities. John Adams, Rita Beijer, Pete Kaujjman. co-chairman. Ann MacRae. Co-chairman, and Pat Couts, discuss plans for the Sadie Hawkins Dance held April 16th 55 Officers LR FH I officers Inn Sailor, treasurer; Janice King, secre- tary: tunc Doyle, president; Hard I lis. vice-president; Kay Hawkins. historian Future Homemakers Sponsored Many Projects The future Homemakers of America under the direction of Miss Amsbaugli. sponsor, and Anne Doyle, president, was very active throughout the year. To improve relationships with their families, friends, and community, the members engaged in such projects as working for the March of Dimes, organizing a style show with Indiana ' s Sesquicentennial, and giving a Thansgiving basket. The club also participated in FHA week and the Spring District Future Homemakers of merica Meeting. The club ' s main achievements were planting bushes around the home economic classrooms at the new high school and becoming an honor national chapter of FHA. The sophomore club sponsored by Miss Hunt also had a successful year. Besides listening to speakers, the club members made field trips to the electric company, the gas company, and a furniture company. Their most rewarding experience was participating in a welfare project in cooperation with CARE. They sent money, earned by selling cookies, to a little girl in Guatemala and received from her a letter of gratitude. Ill I planting ruse bush L-R Sharon Moore. Estellu Hill. Joyce Hogendobler. Lynne Jenkins 56 Mary Ann Chandler. Linda Hendrix. Carol Olsen, Nancy Grimm, and Betsy Terlep decorate mitten tree Studied Careers in Medicine The Future Medical Careers Club sponsored by Miss Bender and led by President Betsy Terlep did much to inform those interested in the medical field. The club made field trips to medical and psychiatric institutes in Elkhart and Indianapolis, sponsored parties for underprivileged children, and visited homes for the aged. During meeting, members heard speakers and saw films. The club also sponsored an assembly on safety given by the State Police Safety Director. To foster good health habits in the student body. FMCC members distributed pamphlets and prepared a bulletin board display on heart ailments. F.M.C.C. members hear encouraging talk from three nurses Mike Stoney bandages Ron Cans while Cheryl Ganger. Kay Jackson. Margaretha Jansen. Janell Terlep and Joe Perry watch 57 Sophomore members Mike Murphy. Jim Buckualter. Tom Lerner, John Parker Local cr Hams ' Aided Community The Amateur Radio Club was sponsored by Mr. Rohrer and led by Randy Price, its president. Other officers were Joe Corrado, vice-president; Rev Oliver, secretary; and Tom Hartman, treasurer. The meetings, held in homeroom 35 on Thursday and the Red Cross Building on Thursday evenings, were devoted to the Electronic Theory and building and operating transmitting equipment. Members also sent and received messages from stations throughout the world. This year the club had some outstanding members. Bev Oliver, a senior, was the first girl in the Elkhart area to receive a General Operator ' s License. This is the highest license available in this field and permits its holder to talk to any country in the world. Three boys in the club have also received this license: Joe Corrado, Lon Martin, and Tom Hartman. The club ' s crowning achievement was the competitive field day, held under emergency conditions with stations throughout the United States. The Elkhart club received a high rating in this event. Junior-Senior memhrrs Turn Hartman, Tom Pickley, Jim Galhrcath. Seated, Randy Price, I ' .il lllnri 58 Deca DECA, a state and national group, was composed of students who were active in the Distributive Education program. The club met during school hours with their sponsor, Mr. Addison. Their chief money-making activity was selling license plates. Officers were president, Nick Bierbaum; vice-president, Steve Alfono; secretary, Sandy Troyer; treasurer, Becky Lacy; and social chairman, Linda Briggs. Dave Cain, Linda Briggs, Becky Lacy, and Nick Bierbaum, president Weight and Strength Weight and Strength Club members worked with Coaches Janzaruk and Bartlett in learning how to develop the muscles of the body in the right kind of exercises with special equipment. They met each Thursday, but also worked out daily in gym classes or the weight room. Junior-senior club officers were president, Jessie Williams; secretary, Mike Crofoot; and treasurer, Isaiah Cooks. Sophomore officers were president, Pat Murphy and treasurer, Chuck Eger. Pep Club Each week the Pep Club met, made posters for the current sport, and planned pep sessions. Sponsored by Mr. Jackson, they made a supreme effort to encourage school spirit and to work for good sportsmanship at games. Club officers were president, Bill Anderson; vice-president, Cecilia DelPrete; secretary, Marian Karasch; and treasurer, Nancy Holt. Jessie Williams, demonstrates muscle building A sample of enthusiasm created at pep session 59 E. H. S. GA I nirl scores basket Athletic Clubs The purpose of Girls ' Athletic Association is to promote good sportsmanship and to acquire better skills in athletics. President Mary Ervin guided her club to a fruitful year for all of the club ' s fifty members. At the meetings held after school, members participated in various types of sports such as basketball, volleyball, tennis, badminton, and softball. Members held business meetings during homeroom. With the help of sponsors Miss Kendall and Miss Eggerding. the members of G.A.A. competed in several different sports with other schools. They also arranged playdays and sports " clinics. G.A.A. held their annual awards banquet in the spring. Grace Pugh, sophomore secretary; Becky Hays, sophomore president; Linda Clark, vice-president; Larcen HoUiday, treasurer. Second row: Donna Myers, corresponding secretary ; Mary Bograffer, vice-president I Mary Eruin. president: Harriet Wis, treasurer; Jackie HllUock, recording secretary 60 Stressed Fitness, Sportsmanship The main goal of Varsity Club this year was to encourage and direct loyalty toward Elkhart and to strive for better citizenship. During their meetings, members discussed the rules and regulations of the club and also the promotion of sports and scholarship in the school. As a service to their community, members of Varsity Club worked on dime line for the March of Dimes. Their major project this year was their work with Becky Borrer. a girl suffering from brain damage, to try to rehabilitate her. Varsity Club was sponsored by Mr. Silcott. Its officers were Bill Frederick, president; Tim Hill, vice-president; Harry Palmer, secretary; and Terry McCollough. treasurer. Members of the Varsity Club help Becky with her exercises fjCzc E $E E E t E t E 5f E % • r « £ E| E The Varsit) Club Members proudly near their E sweaters 61 Terry Guiiey, president; Barb Haas, corresponding secretary; Becky Burns, recording secre tary; John Raymer. cice-president ; Pete Kau J- mnn, treasurer The two clubs also sponsored the All-School Play and took part in the night of one-act plays in May. Thespians under President Terry Guiiey and Twin Mask under Cathy DelPrete ended the year with a trip to Chicago where they saw a play and toured a television studio. Drama Students Had Good Year This year the Thespians and the Twin Mask Clubs were under the guidance of Mrs. Jack Strain. The clubs helped to promote and stimulate student interest in the field of drama. To interest future EHS students and make them more aware of the drama activities, the drama department and drama clubs presented the Drama Festival which consisted of many one act plays directed by students. Beginning in the morning with three children ' s plays, the Festival continued throughout the day with plays by students from several junior high schools and also Penn High School and concluded that evening with adult plays. Some of the plays presented were Coming Through the Rye, Happy Journey from Trenton to Camden, and Zelda. A scene from A Journey From Trenton to Camden 6y Thorton Wilder Stage crew makes sets for Senior class play On couch: Patricia Keating, Tom Searcy, Mike Ingram, Maryann Simons, and John Raymer, Standing: Bruce Jones, Barbara Haas, Bill Hunt, Terry Pressler, Glenn Miller, Jack Lerner, Doug Holdread. Bud Biddlecome, Clinton Wheeler, and Pete Kauffman There Shall Be No Night George Biddlecome is served by Barb Haas and Terry Pressler in a scene from There Shall Be No Night The All-School Play. Robert E. Sherwood ' s There Shall Be No Night, dealt with the invasion of Finland by Russia and the heroic struggle of the Finns to remain independent. The cast included John Raymer as Kaarlo; Maryann Simons as Miranda; Tom Searcy as Dave; Mike Ingram as bncle Waldemar; Bruce Jones as Erik; Trisha Keating as Kaatri; and Bud Biddlecome as Dr. Ziemssem. The director was Mrs. Jack Strain. Bonnie Tiedemann. Sandy Everly. and Glenn Miller were the student directors. The production co-ordinators were Ann MacRae. Barbara Higgins. and Pam Beiser. 63 Sealed: Tom Yoder, Pete Kaufman, and Bud Biddlecome Standing: Terr) Guile) and Jrrri Bridenstein The Mad Woman of Chaillot The seniors presented their class play. The Madwoman of Chaillot by Jean Giraudoux on October 30. In this play. Countess Aurelia. the Madwoman of Chaillot. discovered that a group of evil plotters were planning to destroy the entire city of Paris. France. She and three of her " mad " friends held a mock trial for the evil men. exterminated them, and freed the city from their harmful influence. The main characters included Terry Guiley as the Prospector, Tom Yoder as the President, Bud Biddlecome as the Baron. John Raymer as the Ragpicker, Bev Billings as Irma, Pete Kauffman as the Broker, Sue Kintner as the Countess Aurelia, Tom Searcy as Pierre. Sue Havlish as Constance, Riesie Montagano as Cabrielle. and Judy Bowser as Josephine. The director. Mrs. Jack Strain, was assisted by Mary Strati, student director: Cindy Fair, production co-ordinator: and Pat Neff. stage manager. Tom Srari . nn benchi Bet Billings, kneelingi Waryann Simons Kintner, and John Raymer eated; unit standing, Charles Krebbs, Leslie Kleiner, Jack Lerner, Sue 04 Rehearsing, left to right; Bob Mitchell, Pain Nichols, John Buckley, Mike Ingram, Sandy Everly You Cant Take It With You On April 30, the juniors presented You Cant Take It With You, a comedy by Moss Hart and George S. Kauflman about the crazy Kirby family and what took place when Tony, played by John Buckley, introduced Alice Sycamore, his fiancee, played by Becky Burns, to his family. Other members of the cast were Sandy Everly as Penny, Jean Langdoc as Essie, Phil Hansing as Paul, Bob Mitchell as Grandpa, and George Kalil as Kolenkov. Barb Haas assisted Mrs. Jack Strain as student director, and Sue Ginter as production coordinator. George Kalil, Gail Wynykoski, John Chapman, Phil Hansing in (mother scene " Billy and the Royals " Dance Band Juniors Presented Koom service On November 13. tiie junior class presented the Junior Follies, using the theme " Room Service. Please. " The plot involved various activities in the hotel. Some of these activities included a visit to convention hall, a look behind the scenes at the hotel maids in " Queens of the Inn. " and a visit with the Addams family. Steve Harvey was in charge of organizing the orchestra: Eric Troyer was in charge of the choir: and Ed Albright handled stage setting. Other chairman were Ron Hartzler. Ticket Committee; Jeanette esbitt. Script Committee: and Gretchen Miller. Design Committee. Other committees were backdrop committee, headed by Chris Lieberenz and Lana Rhodes; auditioning committee, consisting of Mark Sackett. Sharon Hemingway. Phil Myers. Cynthia Estill. Cathy Waltner. and Bruce Gowdy: and the costume committee, beaded by Nancy Sparr and John Van Himbergen. The follies were presented under the direction of Miss Kathleen Work and Mr. James Brinson. the junior class sponsors. I J. it from the Follies Bonnie Tiedemann and Cindy Fair show Penpoint members Dee Hemincay. Craig Watson. Bill Schuster, Mark Sackett, Janet Plat:, Pam Holmes and sponsor, Mr. Muir, the year ' s sales chart Penpoint Published Creative Works In 1963 the English Department of Elkhart High School offered students an opportunity to publish their own creative writing in a literary magazine, the Penpoint. Since that time, in the spring of each year, this magazine has been published and is sold to the students. Mr. D. H. Muir of the English Department was the faculty sponsor of the magazine. Cindy Fair was the student editor, and Bonnie Tiedemann was the art editor. Other member of the staff were Lindsey Bender, Cecilia DelPrete. Dee Heminway, Mickey Hull. Pam Holmes. Charlie Kreps, Gloria Leipzig. Janet Platz, Mark Sackett. Mary Lee Shriener. Bill Schuster, and Craig Watson. This committee chose tw r enty-five to thirty of the best works to be published out of approximately five hundred submitted to them. A new addition to the Penpoint during 1965-66 were abstract art interpretations of the literary works created by students of the art department. The Penpoint. by giving students of Elkhart High School an opportunity to express themselves creatively. is considered an important addition to our high school ' s publications. 67 kuth Goldsberry and Gino Williams discuss editorial problems Feature editor. Barb Stone; assistant, Sue MunseU Weekly Published Eacl) Friday, the homeroom hour brought the school newspaper to the excited, chattering students. We could read page two ' s chatter, front page news, fourth page sports, and third page club news. This year Gino and Katliy tried in editorials to point out the good tilings about EHS and discourage the bad things. For ten cents we got a well written paper. The Editorial staff was headed by Kathy Goldsberry and Ginny Williams. Under these capable hands was a staff of nearly seventy. They made sure all news got to Ramarr for the first eleven issues and then to the high school print shop for the rest of our papers. Special publications this year were the Christmas, basketball, and senior issues. Business Staff: Bus. mpr. Jeff Chilcote; assistant. Barry Jolinson. Circulation mgr. Frank Subzda School News Ben Grove, Sports Editor and Kathy Frantz, Ad manager, measure a layout sheet Page 3 editors: Ann Doyle, and assistant. Colleen Gilliam PENNANT WEEKLY STAFF Co-editors Kathy Goldsberry, Ginny Williams Page 1 Reporters Steve McGarity, Alan Rebar. Kerry Galbreath. Anda Straume, Sharon Hendrie. Tom McDonald. Barb Nowakowski Diane Longcor. Sandy Everly. Barb Lantz. Carl Lamer. Terri Osterloo. Carolvn Bond Feature Editor : Barb Stone Assistant Editor Sue Munsell Feature Reporters Jenny Miller. Rhonda Lvon. Gretchen Miller. Pat Couts. Eric Troyer. Fred Durinski. Penny Podawiltz. Elaine Watson. Nancy Long, Donna Eaton, and Joanne Shaw Page 3 Editor Ann Doyle Assistant Editor Colleen Gilliam Page 3 Reporters Nancy Mirza. Madeline Mooney, Jenny Forte. Linda Myers Sport Editor Ben Grove Sports Reporters Mary Kalman. Mike Miller. Phyllis Loomis Ad Manager Kathy Frantz Business Manager Jeff Chilcott Assistant Barry Johnson Circulation Manager Frank Subzda Advertising Solicitors: Mel Jacobson, Steve Conant. Mark Sackett. Bev Grandholm 69 Linda Leeth onil Bee Billings, Annual co-editors Yearbook Told Decision , decisions, decisions — from September. when the Annual was nothing more than ideas and sketches, till spring, when the completed dummy was sent to press. Decided: To make the 1966 Pennant Annual the best ever. e wanted it to represent the whole year at EHS — the academics, the activities, the administration, and all of us. We decided to use four-color divisions pages between sections, a new, modern color for our cover, and a closing section. Decided: Our staff — Bev Billings and Linda Leeth — Co-Editors, Mickey Curtis, Ann MacRae. Liz Miller. Mary Jo Rice, and Marty Twynham — Section Editors. Bob Rose — Business Manager and his assistant. Bill Schuster, Bob Wiley — Advertising Manager. Tom Searcy — Publicity, Bill Lankford, Sports Editor, and Bonnie Tiedemann — Art Editor. Special thanks to all the many Seniors who helped us in many ways. Each staff member had a real feeling of achievement, which we hope will be reflected in your acceptance of our efforts — the 1966 Pennant Annual. Tom Seait i Publicity manager works with Bob Rose, business man- ager and Bill Schuster, his assistant 70 Story of School Year Bill Lankford, sports editor Pennant Annua! salesmen Kathy Osborn and Ron Schultz prepare routes with Bob Wiley, Ad Manager and Mel Niblock, high salesman Section Editors: Mickey Curtis, faculty; Liz Miller, clubs; Ann MacRae, seniors; Marti Twynham and Mary Jo Rice, underclass 71 The EHS Concert Choir Sopranos: Gloria Alston, Sharon Baldwin. Brenila Baker, Martha Barbour, Judy Bowser. Margaret Coatney, Nora Frost, Cindy Gable. Nancy Goeller. Cindy Green. Earline Gregory, Janet Kline. Karen Koehn, Becky Lacy, Nancy Long. Kathy Lynch, Jennifer Miller. Jeanette Nesbitt. Gail Ogle, Patricia Parshall, Mary Anne Roberts, Rosemarie Rock. Susan Scott. Carol Scoville. Ruth Work. thus: Wendy Bailey. Rita Benin. Bc Hillings. Susan Blackwell, Nancy Bowers. Beth Bruckert. Valerie ChilcOte, Cynthia Estill, Patricia Fra ier. Kerry Galbreath. Dec lleminway, Becky Hudson. Milne Kintner. Leslie Kliner, Mary Lefforge. Sandra McBrier. Susan Mann. Julie Matchette. Georgeann Miller, Jackie Norris, katln Slalter. Barbara Stone. Kathy Stupak, Kathy Trover. Chris Warning. Barbara Went . Tenors: Steven Conant. Gerald Croop. Ron Douglas. Jon Evans, John Geiger, Bruce Gowdy, Dana Homo. Keith Jcllison. Pete Kauffman, Craig Kibbe, Steve Leatherman, Urban Lnvelady. James McCormick, Bill Miers, Charles Nightingale. Inm Shelly, Erir Troyer, Glint Wheeler. Basses: Tim Andreen. Mike Burson. Randy Chilcote. Harold Croop, Don Delaney. Jack Dokc. Jeff Donovan. Eloyd Green, Ted Guy. Robert Grout. Run Kauffman, Michael Lyrla, Rick Matchette. Philip Miller. Phil Replogle, Tom Searcy, .larretl Siul niun. Rrran Thomas. h. Gowdj receives his traditional hat from choir members at after i unrert party 72 Daily Work Brought Great Results Even before school bells rang last fall, the Concert Choir began the year ' s activities with their Annual Choir Camp at Epworth Forest in August. In September senior Concert Choir members began to work on their music for the Teachers ' Convention Concert in South Bend. Meanwhile all four choirs had begun rehearsals for the first concert. In addition to rehearsing, choir members worked hard on the decorations for the Christmas Concert, which has become a traditionally beautiful affair enjoyed by the community. Presented to an overflowing audience on December 9 and again on December 10. the concert was very successful, as was the taped program later presented on WSJU-TV. In January ensemble groups and soloists began their preparations for the local music contest, and as soon as they emerged victorious, moved on into the District and State Contests. From these contests, soloists and ensembles came proudly back to EHS with 184 district and 118 state medals. Two festivals came along in February and March: a local festival with the junior high choirs at Pierre Moran. and a festival combining the choirs of Elkhart. Goshen. LaPorte. and Michigan City, held at Goshen High School. April brought a heavy schedule of rehearsals for the spring concert, but senior choir members, and the Concert Choir took time off for a holiday trip to Chicago on April 1. On April 16 the Concert Choir entered the state choir contest for the first time, and felt rewarded when they received an excellent rating. The Spring Concert was given on May 5. and May 7. Seniors and contest winners were honored. The Concert Choir presented Bach ' s " Magnificat. " As a finale, all the cho irs and the EHS Orchestra joined in an anangement of tunes from " Oklahoma. " The traditional " Halls of Ivy " by the Seniors closed the program. Choir members enjoyed an informal evening at their own banquet on May 24. and another social affair at the Elks Party on May 27. In May they made a trip to Beatty Memorial Hospital and gave a concert for the patients. Their last appearances of the Concert Choir at the Baccalaureate Service on May 29. As the Choirs look back on their successful year, they realize that all of their achievements have been due to the inspiration and leadership of " Pop " Gowdy. They are also grateful for the help of Mrs. Kambs, their accompanist. Mr. Gowdy and Mrs. Kambs select new music n SECOND HOl ' R GIRLS ' CHORl S: Sopranos: Linda Clark, Cynealha Curry, Cynthia Daimer. Kathy Du Cliarme. Pam Fenimore, Eula Griffin. Bardget Hall, Larcen llolliday. Carol Jackson. Maureen Kelly. Veda Powell. Lillian Carol Price. Nancy Pringle. Sharon Riggs. Cindy Strahan, Melinda Waechter. Marly V amhangh. Jackie Whalen, Pam Wine. Alios: Diana Askren. Sharon Barren. Mary Byrd. Jessie Conrad, Nevah Conklin. Marie Duvall, Delorise Jackson. Man ' Jarowyi, Mania Johnson, Yolanda Johnson, Vickie Kiefer. Marti Kreigbaum, Cheryl Leeth. Kathy Lehman, Anne Markey. Sally Reim. Lonna Shrock, Jane Slabaugh, Janell Terlep, Beth Weaver. Bessie Wliitmore. I HI Kill Mill K GIRLS ' CHOIR: Sopranos: Linda Baker. Janis Brinnln-I.l. Carylnn Chancy, Linda ' lni-ii.iii. Margie Conrad, Ma.xine Davis. Janice Delaney. Joanne Eash, Ruth Parrell, Linda Fegley, Virginia Gary, Cathy Hardy, Cheryl Kery, Kaihy l.auer. Elsie Lewis, Darlene Mellott, Carol Meyers, Pamela Miller, Kiesie Montagano, Madeline Mooney, Janel Nihart, Terrie Rice. Judj Roush, Ka Simonson, Cind) Smith. Valeric Si.m-iis Carol Strauss. Jean Stringer. C arol lliilTniaii. Darlene Dyer. K. Killian. Altos: Linda Bin. Marjorie Burgess, Doroihy lionlrager, Carolyn Cade. Cared Davis. Judy Delaney, Delccna Kdelman. Sandy Gohel, Carol Dailies. Linda llendrix. Cwcndnlsne Howie. Dehhie Kohl, Karen Kronemeyer, Jeanie Langdoc, Dottie McCain, Nancy Mirza. Martha Newsome, lirenda Nichols, Riia Osowski, Jane Richards. Emil) Sheppard, Diana Sims. Teresa Smith. Diana Templeton, Pat Tripp, Mania Thompson. Carlolla Underwood. Klaine Warlick, Letitia ' ilson, Lynn Winters, Rhonda Wolff, Miriam Zent. 74 V £ f ' s A i .■ill « Ji . 5 — t X A it «i 1 § THIRD HOUR MIXED CHORUS: Sopranos: Cindy Ball, Sharon Barnes. Pamme Beiser. Tamara Cooper, Perri Anne Chrysler. Deborah Fessenden, Helaine Forte, Virginia Gable, Linda Hill. Cynthia Johnson, Sara Kintner, Deborah Knoll. Maria Krulewitch, Roberta Marehese, Sharon McCIammer, (Cathy Satterfield. Cathy Smith, Kerry Snyder, Jeanne Stols, Ruth Thornton, Mareia Welsch. Altos: Carolynn Bond. Nancy Bower. Sue Buchanan, Adrienne Cantrell, Vicki Casselman, Heidi Crussemeyer, Susan Davidson, Karen Emerson, Rebecca Hays, Sandra Hemingway, Rebecca Jagger, Linda McCloud, Alicia Middleton, Sharon Nanos, Tressa Osterloo, Terry Pressler, Peggy Trip, Karen LIngethum, Anne White. Tenors: Mike Andrews. William Bailey, John Bruckert, Larry Coleman, John Elliot, Keith Fultz. Tom Lerner. Maurice Lewis, Glenn Miller, Mark Miller. Gary Moberg, Jim Mock, Alan Montgomery, Dale Ostrom, John Parker. Greg Smith. Greg Strong, Steven Troyer, Richard Vinji, Dennis Wagner, Steve Yoder, Ken Zornow, Charles Drake. Basses: Stephen Bibler, William Bibler. Robert Blevins, Jim Cormican, Rich Cour, Mike Covey, Charles Cox, David Eslinger, Mike Fishier, Martin Gay, Jim Hamby, Scott Hendrie. Greg Heverling, Charles Kovatch, Rick Krumwiede, Timothy Longeor, Steven Mann, Jim Pletcher, Jim Rouch. Terry Schroth. Bill Trowbridge, Kevin Ullery. Pain W ine, Nancy Mirza, Scott Hendrie, Nancy Goeller, Jon Evans, Dee Heminuay. Clint If heeler, Brenda Baker, Tom Searcy, Jeanette Nesbit. Mary Anne Roberts, president, and Beth Bruckert with Mr. Gaudy 75 I The EHS Symphonic Orchestra in concert formation Elkhart High School Symphony Orchestra Personnel Mi. Wiethe and Mr. Ralston select music for the state contest J Li V M Yi " 1 First Violins: Linda Myers, John Buckley, Debbie Dineliart. Glenda Eby, Sandy Everly. Diana Grove, Dee Heminway. Paula Hill. Rub Howard, Kalby Hunn. Dolly Karasch, Sharla Kinney. Peggy McCreary, Bill McCreary, Nancy Miller. Jim Slayton, Ganelte Smith. Nancy Sparr, Fawn Stanley, Milly Van Der Sijs. Second Violins: Brenda Kline. Linda Anderson. Dale Billet. Christine Bock. Linda Burns, Ellen Burrell, Scheme Freel. Beverly Heminway. Melissa Meece, Catherine Miller, Sandy Moore. Becky Nolan. Emily Randall. Becky Rogers. Cynthia Smith, Wendy Stock, Pal Stoner. Barbara Ulis, Mona Walker. Delores Williamson, Nancv Witcher. Violas: Gretchen Miller. Barbara Billings. Bill DuMond, Gloria Earl, Marcia Grove. Liz Harper. Becky Hess, Becky Hill, Debbie Manges, Becky Mater. Pamela Replogle, Man Belli Weitz, Mary Ann bite. Cellos: " James Higgins, Julie Amsden, Charlotte Arbogast. Debbie Berkshire. Diana Cunningham, John Eorgey, Terry Guiley. Barbara Higgins. Tri ' .ba Keating, David Lennox, Bruce Meyers, Diana Minsel, Shirlej Schwickrath, Ray Ulery, Mike Vosteen, Doug Weaver. Basses: ' David Curtis. Tom Birdsey, Dudley Erantz. Sieve Harvey. Aiid Jackson, Billiard Light, Steve Nagy. Harp: ' Kathy Waltnei 76 Jk ©a r Jk ■ « j 4 w 1!) 1 25 ; ■ 1 IP fl 1 1 H • lfc W- r; •£, 5 l ti if TV ■- fAf 7 5 •l JT i i 4 • ' mitt " i 4 v 4 :..-:■■.,. ■ ■ ■ ■- -■ - In Contests, Concerts, EHS Musicians Shone; The EHS Symphony Orchestra, directed by Mr. Robert Ralston, started this year ' s performances with the Annual Fall Concert. Bill DuMond was featured as sophomore soloist. Overture and Allegro from " La Sultane ' " Suite and " Symphony No. 5 " by Peter Tschaikowsky were just two selections performed at this first concert. Many orchestra members participated in the District and State Solo and Ensemble Contest. The orchestra received a total of 113 gold and silver medals. March 11 was the date of the Winter Concert. The orchestra performed the great " Fenale to Symphony No. 2 of Sibelius " and the " Overture to Fidelio. " Steven Harvey, student director, and Milly Van Der Sijs, solo violinist, were the two juniors featured. Another orchestral event was the Annual Senior Concert on May 20. Dee Heminway and Ganette Smith were the senior soloists for this concert. In April the orchestra participated in the State Organizational Contest at LaPorte and took a trip to Chicago. We would like to congratulate the orchestra and Mr. Ralston for their hard work and great success this year. Junior Concert Soloists: Cindy Estill, Steve Harvey, Millie Van Der Sijs 77 . 3MI Directors Inspired Great Music The Elkhart High School hand members hegan the year ' s work with marching drills hefore school opened and presented pre-game and half-time shows for five home foothall games. Throughout the rest of the year, the Pep Band provided music for athletic events and pep sessions. Mr. htiethe directs the Symphonic Band in a neu sight reading number Three weeks after the marching season ended, the hand appeared in its first formal concert on Novemher 19, 1966. This concert featured Sophomore Soloist Larry Leone, Williams ' ' ' Fanfare and Allegro, " and a musicarama tribute to the late President Kennedy entitled. " Threnody. " As usual, February was a busy month for band members who participated in both the District Contest in South Bend and the State Contest in Indianapolis. The band earned seventeen gold and four silver solo medals. Seventy-four gold and nineteen silver medals were earned by the band in ensembles. The second concert, presented on March 11. featured Junior Soloist Cynthia Estill and band selections from the music of Shostakovich. Verdi. Rimsky-Korsakov, and Gould. Also in March, the band appeared at an assembly at West Side Junior High School. In April, the band performed in LaPorte for the State Band Contest. May brought an end to many exciting musical moments for the band. The Spring Concert on May 20, featured Senior Soloist Lynn Lupoid, a student director, the dance band, and senior drum major and twirlers. Marching in the Memorial Day Parade and playing for commencement rounded out an unforgettable year for the Symphonic Band. Many thanks for a memorable year go to Mr. Ronald Miethe, the director, and Mrs. Dorothy Bisson, our music secretary. 78 The EHS Symphonic Band Elkhart High School Symphonic Band Personnel Flute: Marti Twynham, Sally Harris, Karen Harris, Robert Evans. Phyllis Doke, Marcia Miller, Janet Hartzler, Linda Joint, Karen Atwater, Beth Coblentz. Oboe: Mary Sutula, Valerie Yoder. Robert Lee. Bassoon: Cynthia Estill, Mary Ann Chandler. Bass Clarinet: Linda Leeth, Sara Jo Gard, Diane Camp. Alto Clarinet: " John Dausman, Tonya Pasley. Clarinet: John Feddersen. Karen Risser, Pam Holmes. Linda Van Der Voort, Kathy Gerber. Kay Engles. Patricia Staley. Tina Watson, David Hapner, Mary Jo Rice, Cathy Osborn. Keith Harvill. Cheryl Cooper, Linda Stump, Christine Selick, Bonnie Urick. Beth Osburn, Rosemary Ingram. Martha Wallace. Barbara Haas. Paula Hurst. Barbara Magnusen, Penny Podawiltz. Joanne Vyverman, Claudia Farley. French Horn: Edgar Aunins, Barbara Kilbert. Phil Meyers. Kay Jackson, Larry Roxy, Stan Flory, Beth Buckley. Judy Rogers. Cornet: Mike Leone. Sue Osburn, Jim Sproatt, Bill Parrott, Gary Nordman, Richard Hobson, Gary Stoll, Dave Holmes, Norman Tropp, Larry Schumacher, Joe Overhulser. Larry Fluke. Don Welker. Bob Work, Steve Meeker, Ronald Sekora. Trombone: Brian Haut, Larry Leone, Ronald Kauffman. Ronald Hartzler. Bill Yoder, Gary Arnold. Sidney Dew. Pat Borrelli. Edward Schumacher. Baritone: Neil Johnson, Bill Andresen. Chuck Trigg. Bass: Paul Witcher. Dave Witcher. Joe Borrelli. John Hall. Steve Troyer. String Bass: Dave Curtis. Percussion: Dave Carbiener, Steve Barton. Barbara Darter, Melody Niblock, Craig Stiver. Ronald Randolph. John Paulsen. Donald Frantz. Linda Fleschner. Band and Orchestra Cabinet — John Fedderson, Gretchen Miller. Linda Myers, Jim Higgins, orchestra president; Sue Osburn. Barb Higgins, Dave Lennox. Brian Haut, Marti Twynham, Mike Leone, band president 79 r Flute: Jennifer Wells, Janet Hartzler, Sue Gutternian. Jane Hamlin. Can l Snyder Peggy Voder. Lynda Joint. Brenila Mire. Karen Watts. Oboe: Valerie Yoder. Bassoon: Arlene Duncan. Darlene Aumack. Bass Clarinet: Rosalie Welker, Vicki Gordon. tlto Clarinet: Tonya Pasley. Clarinet: Dave Speth, Cheryl Cooper, Beth Osbum, Joanne yerman. Paula Hurst, Greg Cicsnieki. Lynne Smith, Sue Casey, Sue Grieb, Gary Wheeler. Frank Lukes, Kenneth Thompson, Susan Cullip. I. ana Bloomingdale. Sharon White. French Horn: Kay Jackson. Beth Buckley. Mark Engstrom, Keith Fultz. Cornet: Paul Wilson. Harold Schlabach, Alan Whisler, John Botts, Barbara Williams, Dave Hayes, Brad Sargent. Bruce Kirchner, Karen Klarecki, Mike Smith, Mike Elliott. Trombone: Bill Yoder, Gary Harmon. Bill Bjornslad. Charles Hoover, Charles Wesselhaft. Gary Arnold. Baritone: Neil Johson. Bass: Mike Haines. Steve Troyer, Paul Witcher. Percussion: Mike Hooley, Bill Cronk, Bill Meyer, Steve Stump, Mel Moore. EHS Concert Band EHS majorettes Diana Phillips, Rita Evans, Marty Yeagar, Diane Trajjuril. ancy Chosen, Linda Leer, and Marsha Sowles The Elkhart High School Concert Band appeared in two pre-game and half-time shows at football games. In addition, several members participated in the football and basketball pep bands. Many members of the Concert Band entered the District and State contests. Concert Band members earned one gold and four silver medals in State participation, and two gold and two silver medals were awarded for ensembles. March was a busy month with a concert for the Instrumental Music Parents early in March and the Winter Concert on March 11. 1966. End of the year activities included the trip to Chicago, the Elks Party in April, and the Memorial Day Parade. The membership of the Concert Band consisted of 70 sophomores. Five students also performed in the Symphonic Band. Ronald Meithe. director of the Concert Band, was assisted by a student cabinet: Kay Jackson. Tim Cordell, Nancy Wiseman, Joanne Vyverman, Beth Osburn. Janet Hartzler. Peggy Yoder, and Lynn Smith. 80 Learning goes on in sports the players learn; they learn to train bodies and minds, to give and to take. The spectators learn; they learn to accept both victory and defeat, to stand behind the team at all times. Learning includes sportsmanship. r Learning is a basic part of sports. First, an athlete learns the rules of the game. Then he learns how to use his body in acquiring the necessary skills. But sports teach other lessons. Perhaps the biggest one is how to take defeat, and also how to take victory. In sports we learn attitudes toward other players, other teams, spectators, coaches, officials. Sports teach sportsmanship in every sense of the word. Small, inexperienced, handicapped by injuries the Blazer squad never quit On August 16, Coach John Janzaruk greeted one of the smallest squads in EHS history. Although the Blazers were small in numbers, they had a keen desire to play good football. However, due to a large number of injuries suffered during the course of the year, the Blazers were unable to put together what could have been another great Elkhart football team. The team was headed by returning lettermen Jim Anderson, Joe Corrado, Bill Frederick, Chuck Hull, George Nickell. Cliff Raeder, and Pete Sarantos. Larry Capell. who started at offensive guard, had won a letter the previous year while attending an out of state school. Under the watchful eyes of Coach Janzaruk and assistants Tony Campagnoli. Jim Bartlett, John Weaver, and Rollie Hoover, the squad began practice with scrimmages, drills, calisthenics, and lots of running. Finally offensive and defensive units were selected, and the 1965 Blazers were ready to take the field. Coach Janzaruk and staff. Bottom roio left to right: S. A. Campagnoli, Jim Bartlett, and John Weaver. Top row, Jim Eger, John Janzaruk, and Rollie Hoover Head coach John Janzaruk discusses game with Senator-broadcaster Eldy Lundquist SPECIAL MENTION Chuck Hull All Northern Indiana Conference tackle; Associated Press Coaches Poll All-State defensive tackle. Pete Sarantos All Northern Indiana Conference linebacker; Herald Telephone All-State Offensive Fullback. 81 r Senior halfback Bill Frederick grabs a pass while Gary Walters icatches Enthusiasm mounts as cheerleaders lead team onto field prior to Homecoming game EHS vs. SB ST. JOE The fired-up Blazers opened the season with an 8-6 win over defending state champion Soutli Bend St. Joe. The team was out to avenge last year ' s loss to the Indians: a loss which marred what could have been a perfect season. The Indians scored early in the first quarter, hut a safety by Chuck Hull and a touchdown by Bill Frederick put the Blazers out front to stay. EHS vs. FWN The following week the Blazers suffered their first loss of the year to Fort Wayne North. 7-0. Due to an injury to Pete Sarantos early in the game, the Blazers were unable to move the ball for a score. Sarantos ' absence was also felt on defense as North scored early in the fourth quarter, giving them the hard earned victory. EHS vs. GOSHEN After suffering their first defeat the previous week, the Blazers bounced back on the winning trail by crushing arch-rival Goshen by a score of 23-6. Bill Frederick led the Blazers with touchdown runs of 19 and 76 yards. The defense played a very good game, being credited with their second safety in three games. The victory was the first in the NIC for the team. Behind his blockers. Palmer is off 82 The Blazers icith their fathers on Dad ' s night EHS vs. SBW Seeking their third victory, the Blazers were upset by South Bend Washington by a score of 7-0. After a scoreless battle for more than three and a half quarters. Washington scored the games ' only touchdown in the final seconds of play. The defense, led by seniors Chuck Hull and Pete Sarantos, and junior Tim Chaffee played extremely well in a losing effort. EHS vs. FWC The Blazers made homecoming a smashing success as they defeated Fort Wayne Central 14-0. Junior quarterback Ed Albright threw a 34 yard pass to Dave Smith for the Blazers ' first touchdown. Albright scored the second touchdown on a short run. Chuck Hull and Ralph Strang led the defense to their first shut-out of the year. During the halftime program. Kathy Lynch, attended by junior Rhonda Lyons and sophomore Cindy Paoletti, was crowned homecoming queen. EHS SBR On the following Friday, the Blazers lost their third game of the year to South Bend Riley, the Number One team in the state at that time, by a score of 19-6. With injuries to Joe Corrado and Bill Frederick, the offense was stymied, while the defense failed to come up with its usual good performance. All-State Riley halfback Ole Galloway was the main reason for the Wildcats ' success and the Blazers ' downfall. Galloway scored on two long runs, one of them being an 86 yard punt return. End Cliff Raeder Washington stopped after a sizeable gain against S. B. Frederick is all alone as he waits for pass against arch-rival Goshen 83 EHS vs. LaPORTE The following week the Blazers defeated another arch-rival. La Porte, by a score of 7-0. The defense, led by Pete Sarantos, played its best game, recording their second shut-out of the year. Without senior end Cliff Raeder and senior halfback Gary Walters, the offense was somewhat hampered. Official gets best view of all as Frederick skirls around left end EHS vs. MICH. CITY With the loss of Pete Sarantos and Gary Walters for the remainder of the season, the injury-riddled Blazers suffered their fourth defeat of the campaign at the hands of Michigan City by a score of 7-0. The defeat once again came in the last few minutes of the hall game after the Blazers had staged a gallant fight. The winning score came on a fourth down play in a muddy, rain-soaked field. A previous drive in the second period was stopped by the defense at the Elkhart 6-inch Defensive standout ]iidi Szobody lireaks up this pass attempt against LaPorle. til (. ' inference star Pete Sarantos closes in (is Raeder comes up to assist 84 Halfback Harry Palmer leaves tacklers behind as he breaks through the line EHS vs. MISHAWAKA In the final home game of the year, injuries took their toll again as the Blazers lost their second game in a row. For the ninth consecutive game, the Blazers were not at full strength. The 26-0 score was the worst defeat in 9 years for the Big Blue, and it also assured the first losing season in nine years for an Elkhart grid team. Despite the lopsided score, the team played hard, but with the absence of leader Pete Sarantos the defense seemed to fall apart. EHS vs. SB CENTRAL In their final game of the season, the Blazers fell to defeat at the hands of South Bend Central by a score of 20-12. The offense showed some spark, scoring their first T.D. in three games. The 12 points scored by the team was the best offensive show since homecoming, but the defense was not to blame for the loss. Two Bear touchdowns were the direct results of a fumble and an interception. The Blazers ' NIC record dropped to 2-4, while the over-all record ended at 4-6. The 1965 Blazer Varsity Squad consisted of Bill Bender. Bill Anderson. Frank Baylor, Bill Routson, Harry Palmer. Bill Frederick. Bob Szobody. Tim Hill. George Nickels. Joe Corrado. Larry Cappel, and Bill Janzaruk. Second row ; Coach Janzaruk. Jim Marlin. Doug Mick. Ed Albright. Randv Harvell. Bob Lendman, Tim Chaffee. Chuck Hull. Chuck Streeter, Pete Sarantos, Ralph Strang, Cliff Raeder, Tom Conn. Kelly Howard. andB-team coach Jim Eger. Third row ; Tony Campagnoli, Jim Bartlett. Rollie Hoover, Dave Smith, Steve Longfellow, George Mandis. Mike Shutta. Dave Gunts. Mark Hoffman, Mike Laughman. Dick Light, Bob Schultz, Jim Nielson. Curtis Holt, and John Weaver. 85 Harriers end good season The 1965 Blazer Cross Country team finished undefeated for the fourth year in a row. while running their wnning streak to 63 consecutive dual meets. Lettermen Fred Lands. Kevin Becker. Vern Jolgren. and Corky Towne provided Coach Joe Harvey with a fine nucleus for the Harriers team. Sophomores Bob Sampers. Ron Thompson, and Mike Covey were also instrumental in the success of the team. Led by junior Fred Lands, the Thinclads captured the Northern Indiana Conference title with a spectacular 8-0 record. The title was the fourth straight for the Blazers. Another first was established when Lands, Jolgren, and Becker captured three of the first four places in the Shortridge Invitational meet. Team captains were seniors Kevin Becker and Corky Towne. Senior star Kevin Becker crosses finish line at Elks Conference champs whoop it up! From left; Vern JolRren, Dennis Harris. Corky Towne. Mike Covey, and Bob Gilbert, Top row; Manager Dave McNitt, Dan Pettit. Bob Sampers, Coach Joe Harvey. Ron Thompson. Kevin Becker, and Fred Lands They ' re off and running at Indyl Blazers, on far left, placed a strong fourth in the state meet with third in state The Harriers won their fourth straight sectional title as junior Fred Lands placed first in an Elks course record time of 9:54. Lands and senior Kevin Becker led the team to their second straight regional crown, placing third and fifth respectively. In the state finals, the Blazers finished fourth. Becker won the 1st Blazer place with a thirteenth. Junior Vern Jolgren, another excellent runner, placed third in the sectional, seventh in the regional, and twenty-fourth in the state. Sophomores Bob Sampers and Ron Thompson, together with senior Corky Towne, battled for the fourth and fifth positions. Their fine performances enabled the Blazers to have excellent team balance and close the season very successfully. Junior star Fred Lands grimaces as he pushes on to another first, in the sectionaJ Scctional-uinning team consisted of Fred Lands, co-captain Kevin Becker. Vern Jolgren, and co- captain Corky Tonne. Second row; Coach Harvey. Mike Covey. Bob Sampers. and Ron Thompson 87 Coach Grover Smith with returning lettermen Greg Bachert. unit Joel Voelkert, and junior letterman Phil Myers The 1965 Blazer tennis team members, bottom row, left to right, are John Mc ilee, Mike Hosteller, Paul W ' hittacker, Greg Bachert, Joe I oelkert, and Phil Myers. Top, left to right, Coach Smith, Tim ff ' hisler, Bryan Whitmyer, Steve Minsel, Mike Eaton, Marty Begley, anil Terr Johnson Tennis Squad Places Third in Conference The netters had a very fine season, winning 6, losing two. and tying one for a third place finish in the conference. They hlanked three of the nine teams they faced and held another to only one point. Coach Grover Smith stated that this year ' s team had the best depth of players that he has ever coached. Although the netters are losing seniors Joe Voelkert, and Greg Bachert, they will have three returning lettermen in Phil Myers, John McAtee. and Dave Wliittacker. Captain Joe Voelkert. number one man throughout the year, finished his high school career by losing his only match in two years to a LaPorte man. Joe ' s best match of the year came against Michigan City, when he upset the favorite in straight sets. Phil Myers, the number two man, also lost only one match this year. The loss, however, resulted in the team ' s defeat by Goshen. Senior Greg Bachert was the number three man with a record of 6-3. Two of these losses were by the narrowest of margins. The netters will lose a valuable doubles man by Greg ' s graduation. In his first year of varsity play, John McAtee, playing in the number four spot, lost no matches in finishing the season with a perfect 8-0 record. Captain Joe Voelkert in action 88 Mike Crowfoot watches as two others practice Grapplers Finish Strong at State The wrestling squad finished the season with a 7-5 record in dual meet competition. Coach Hoover ' s matmen placed fifth in the NIC meet, first in the sectional, tied for first in the regional, and finished fourth in the state. Randy Krieder. John Bachman. Quentin Whitlaw. Kirby Smith. Gary Kratzer. Steve Krazit. Dick Light, and Chuck Streeter won in the sectional, and Krazit went on to win in the regional. Chuck Streeter and Steve Krazit tied for the most valuable player trophy and Randy Krieder and Gary Kratzer tied for the fastest pin. Dick Light tied Kratzer for the most pins while Krieder also was the trophy winner for take-down efficiency and best offensive record. Co-captains Rick LTrsery and Chuck Streeter. along with Steve Krazit and Kirby Smith, are graduating seniors and will not be returning. Coach Rollie Hoover ' s wrestling team consisted of. first row, left to right. Doug Stoll. Brian Thomas. John Bachman. Mike Burson. Quentin Whitlaw, Joe Montagano. and Rick Ursery. Second row. Dick Harrington, Kirby Smith, Ken McCory. Gary Kratzer. Steve Ternet. Jim Xielson. Ken Yeater. and Mike Crowfoot. Third row Greg Brittain. Steve Krazit. Jim Marlin, Dick Light. George Mandis, Dave Tavlor. and Chuck Streeter 89 BASKETBALL The inexperienced Blazers opened the 1965-66 campaign against the Bulldogs of Nappanee and lost a close game by a score of 45-43. Trailing most of the game, the Blazers closed to within two points of the Bulldogs in the final quarter. The rally, though, was not enough to make up for a poor third quarter. Scoring honors went to senior Joe Voelkert with 15 points. With the campaign only two games old, Blazer fans were assured of a thrilling season. Although the Big Blue lost to Southport 79-73. the offense began to jell late in the game and the team nearly overcame an 18 point deficit. A zone press helped pull the Blazers to within 6 points, but that was as close as the Big Blue ever got. Joe Voelkert led the scoring with 20 points, followed by Corky Towne with 16. Playmaking guard Corky Tonne eyes basket and two points High-scoring Joe Voelkert in action against appanee Penn provided the Big Blue with their first victory in the season ' s home opener. Jumping off to an early 7-4 lead, the Blazers out-shot and out-rebounded the Kingsmen the rest of the way to account for the lop-sided score. The Blazers led by as much as 40 points late in the game, and maintained a constant lead of 30 points throughout the last half. The Kingsmen gave up the ball to the Blazers several times on numerous traveling and ball-handling violations, and were out-rebounded 51-25. Raeder took scoring honors with 20 points. The NIC debut was spoiled by the Slicers as the Blazers dropped their third game on the road. LaPorte overcame an early Blazer lead and were never headed after that. A 22-14 first quarter lead was stretched to 61-39 by the end of the third period. The team carried a 36.5% field goal average but fell down to a poor 33% from the charity stripe. Voelkert lead the scoring with 17 points. Terry McCollough battles for rebound as guard Keith Butler looks on The 1965- ' 66 Blazer basketball team consisted of. left to right, first row: Ma lasers Tim Phillips. Doug- Reese. Terry Wood, and Bob Smith. Second row: Coach Max Bell. Cliff Raeder, Rich Strycker. Terry McCollough, Joe Voelke: ' t. Richard Habere:-. Tom Conn. Ed Albright, and Bee team coach Joe Harvey. Third row: Steve Longfellow, John McAtee, Corky Towne. Dave Smith. Keith Butler, Mike Shutta. Mike Smith, and Assistant coach John Longfellow. Jr. 91 Corky Towne returned to action against Marion and helped cul the Giants down to size. The Blazers held a surprising 11 point edge at the half. However, a Marion rally in the third period closed the gap to 6 points. A full court press posed some problems for the Blazer offense, hut we pulled awaj to win by seven. Raeder led the scorers with 18 points. A victory at the expense of the Cavemen from Mishawaka enahled the Blazers to even their season record at 3-3 and their NIC record at 1-1. Led by Terry McColloughs tremendous 32 point scoring effort, the Blazers were able to lead most of the game. I lie Blazers won their third in a row as they dumped Muncie Central. Four starters reached double figures as each one led the scoring in a different quarter to help balance the attack. McCollough got the team off and running as he scored 12 points in the first two quarters. Joe Voelkert joined McCollough in the assult by scoring 11 points in the second quarter; Raeder took over with 9 in the third, and Towne scored 13 in the final quarter. Raeder, and Towne in action at Holiday Tourney Coach Max Bell excitedly congratulates team after upset of Michigan City The first game of the Christmas Tourney saw Elkhart down Riley for the Blazer ' s fourth straight victory. The game was a tight see-saw battle although Riley threatened to make it a rout in the first quarter. However, the Blazers overcame a ten point first quarter deficit in the last two and one-half minutes before half-time after shaking their cold shooting. Terry McCollough led the Blazers with 23 and Joe Voelkert had 16. Corky eyes two points The championship game found the Blazers going against Michigan City. The Blazers fell behind by nine points at half time but rallied to cut City ' s lead to one as the final frame started. Led by pure heart, the Blazers out-played the Devils in the last quarter and when Steve Longfellow sank two free throws with seconds remaining, the Blazers had won their seventh Holiday championship in eleven tries. The Blazers ' next opponent was top-ranked Gary Roosevelt and the Panthers showed why they were ranked Number One. The Blazers stayed close until 3 minutes remained in the first half. The Big Blue then hit a cold streak that lasted one and a half minutes into the third quarter. Cliff Raeder led the Blazers in scoring with 14, followed by McCollough and Voelkert with 13 and 12 respectively. The Blazers returned to the friendly confines of North Side Gym, only to lose a heart-breaker to the Eagles in an overtime. The Eagles struck quickly, but the Blazers battled back and evened the score in the third quarter. The score was tied at the end of regulation time and the Blazers lost their spark in Steve Longfellow, who was forced to leave with leg cramps. Joe Voelkert was high with 22 and McCollough and Raeder added 17 and 14 apiece. The Big Blue lost their second game in a row by two points at the hands of Fort Wayne North. The Blazers had trouble getting started and trailed 57-45 at the end of three quarters. Substitute Rich Stryker. playing his finest game of the season, tossed in 10 points to keep the Blazers close in the first half. Raeder and Voelkert paced the Blazer attack with 19 points each. The Blazers were involved in their third straight two point decision, against Goshen, but this time they outlasted their foe. The victory halted a five game losing streak. The Redskins were unable to overcome the ' ' North Side jinx " and are still looking for their first victory over Elkhart in regular season play at North Side Gym. Twice during the game the Blazers appeared to relax, and threatened to open the game up. but each time Goshen battled back. Voelkert and McCollough paced the Blazer offense with 16 and 15 points respectively. Captain Corky Towne and Terry Mc- Collough beam upon receiving trophy from Mr. Glen Updike The Girl ' s Cheerblock enthusiastically supported the Blazers through- out the season Senior joruard Joe I oelkert scores two against Mishawaka n Joel anil t.nrk buttle Itn rebound Elkhart lost her leading scorer. Joe Voelkert. in the first quarter when he suffered a severely sprained right ankle. With Voelkert gone. Riley jumped off to a quick lead. However. Terry McCollough took up the slack and led the Blazers to their eighth victory with 24 points. Steve Longfellow and Cliff Raeder aided McCollough with 12 and 10 points, respectively. Ed Albright and Ricli Strycker. who alternated in place of Voelkert. added significantly to the Blazer cause. Improving Ed Albright here shown in action prior tn « ' i liimnls Junior Steve Longfellow grimaees as he fights for rebound S. B. Adams star Chuck Superczyski tossed in 35 points to lead the Eagles past the Blue Blazers. Down by only five at the end of three quarters, the Big Blue suffered a cold streak at the beginning of the fourth quarter and Adams spurted away. McCollough and Raeder scored 17 points apiece in a fine team effort. Voelkert returned to the line-up against Central and helped the Blazers nearly upset the Number One rated Bears. The Blazers fought the Bears all the way, only to bow in the final second of play. Although not at 100 ' strength. Voelkert scored 11 points and hauled down 10 rebounds. McCollough led the Blazers with 19 points and Raeder added 16. The Blazers outscored the Bears from the field, but had a poor night at the freethrow line. !)4 Habegger puis one in for the Blazer Bee ' s SEASON SUMMARY EHS 44 Nappanee 49 EHS 59 Southport 29 EHS 53 Penn 35 EHS 60 LaPorte 36 EHS 40 Marion 43 EHS 46 Mishawaka 38 EHS 63 Muncie 44 EHS 41 Concord 35 EHS 36 Goshen 27 EHS 48 S.B. Washington 28 EHS 45 Gary Roosevelt 50 EHS 51 Michigan City 44 (o.t.) EHS 52 Columbia City 29 EHS 36 Fort Wayne North 30 EHS 37 Goshen 35 EHS 54 Fort Wayne Central 57 EHS 59 S.B. Riley 42 EHS 41 Washngton 59 EHS 34 John Adams 37 EHS 39 S.B. Central 36 Coach Joe Harvey led his Bee team to a very im- pressive 14-6 season record in the 1965- ' 66 campaign. The sophomore dominated team averaged 46.9 points per game and had an average winning margin of nearlv eight points. Junior John McAtee was the leading scorer for the Bees, followed closely by sophomores Richard Habegger and Pat Murphy. Habegger dominated the boards, but had much competition from sophomore Orderia Mitchell. McAtee placed behind Mitchell in the rebounding de- partment. Although McAtee was the leading scorer. Habegger had a better scoring average per game and a slightlv better shooting average. Both McAtee and Habegger. along with Murphy, stand a good chance of breaking into the varsity line-up next year. Co Fight — Win — Blazers! EHS Cheerleaders lead us Tom Yoder crowns Basketball Queen. Sally Harris BACKING THE BLAZERS The girl ' s cheerblock is one of the most enthusiastic groups at the basketball games, during both the regular season and tourney time. Besides promoting good school spirit, the cheerblock provides entertainment during the lialftime break with special cheers and hand motions. r l hey also present a Christmas show and help with the homecoming activities each year. This year the cheerblock engaged in another activity by selling " E " carnations. All of these projects were supervised by Miss McGlosson and Miss Kunkle. the sponsors. The Mazers " Cheerblock t .t i i t t t t %.Jk is t Jfc J J if jk 1%. - k i tWiiX0 iifir MTiffliflf t FT m I . t 96 ■ % Sectional and Regional The first opponent of the Blazers in the sectional tourney was the Kingsmen of Penn. Lacking the height which led them to the sectional championship the previous year, the Kingsmen were no match for the Big Blue. Joe Voelkert scored 22 points and Raeder added 17 in the 64-51 Blazer victory. Against Concord ' s Minutemen, a stout Blazer defense led the way to a 17-0 first-quarter score. Although the gap was closed somewhat in the second quarter, the second half was all Elkhart as the Blazers won by a score of 68-49. Junior Ed Albright was top scorer with 19. For the second time this season Elkhart and Goshen battled evenly through regulation time and had to go into overtime. Ed Albright was once again the " hot-shot " as he came off the bench to hit six straight goals. The game was decided by freethrows in the overtime period when Elkhart hit five to Goshen ' s two. The championship game pitted the Blazers against the Jefferson Tigers. Fine ball-handling by the Tigers gave them a 30-23 halftime lead, but the second half proved different as the Big Blue scored 54 points to win 77-56. The Blue Blazers entered regional play with a 12-12 record, the worst in the field. An effort to contain the Red Devils failed and the Blazers were routed in a very poor regional showing by a score of 74-43. McCollough, Voelkert. and Albright all scored 10 points in the final game of the 1966 season. Junior Steve Longfellow lays in a shot in Sectional action Joel Voelkert and Terry McCollough receive congratulations from speaker John Longfellow, Sr., at the Annual Awards Banquet ■L GYMNASTICS A3 .!. -At ' fl 7 " ie l965- ' 66 uvmnastics team consisted of, left to right, first rotv, Harry Palmer, Tim Weaver, Dan- Kroeder, Mark Sackett, Mike Ital- ian!. Hass ) OUtlg. Second rim. Jerry Johnson, Steve Croxall, Gregg Busse, Greg Smith. Gregg Todt, Mike Boze, Dekate Suggs. Third row. Ken Barrett, John Hughes. Mel Jacobson, Isiah Cooks. Tom Avery, and Crrgg Duncan. Last run. Mgr. Boh Kliener, Randy Harvell. Kent l.utrcll. and Mgr. Boh Cohn Compiling a dual meet record of 4 wins and three defeats, the Blazer gymnastic team showed strength, style, and competitiveness during the 1965- 66 season. Coach Boh Lilly led six of his gymnasts to qualifying performances in the Regional meet at Concord. In the Regional, the Blazers placed second in total points. The state meet was held in Indiana University ' s gym on March 19. Here, the Blazers placed a strong eighth in a field of twenty-eight teams. Tim Weaver was the outstanding performer for the Blazers, placing fourth on the trampoline, the highest position for Elkhart. High point men for the season were Mark Sackett. Isiah Cooks, and Harry Palmer. Randy Harvell works on the side horse in preparation for a meet Prospective Steve Atkinson U itrks on the rings 98 Senior diving standout Clyde McMullen is shown here in action on the small board at Goshen, the Blazers practice pool TANKERS IMPROVE RECORD Elkhart began its second year of swimming competition with nine returning veterans. Although the Blazers lost their first three dual meets, they bounced back and soundly defeated LaPorte. The Tankers again lost their next three matches to tough South Bend teams and Goshen, but they came back to win two in a row against Concord and Michigan City. The Blazers ende d the season with two losses but also with a much improved record of 3-8. This was a fine improvement over last year ' s first season tally. Although Coach Stan Robinson will lose the services of seniors Herb Cleveland. Clyde McMullen, Hal Miller, and Eric Yoder next season, he will have available an experienced nucleus composed of Chris Taylor. Mike Row. John Fedderson. Chuck Hall. Dave King, Dave O ' Neil. Eric Free, and Dave Speth. The 1966 Blazer suim team, left to right: Bottom roiv; Dave Speth, Clyde McMullen, Dave King, .41 Whistler, Fred Summers. Herb Cleveland, and Bob Fackleman. Top row; Chris Taylor, Eric Yoder, Eric Free, Mike Laughman, Brad Miller, Bob O ' Neil, Chuck Hall, and mgr. Dale Kroll 99 Senior letterman Run Long loosens up for batting practice Batmen in Building Season First year head baseball coach Jim Bartlett greeted five returning lettermen as the spring season got underway; These lettermen were Dave Smith. Mike Shutta, Ron Long. Steve Krazit. and Mike Leone, the captain. The remainder of the team was filled by boys from last year ' s successful Bee team. Joining Smith on the pitching corps are Mike Holtz. Charlie Kreps. Craig Ross. Jesse Williams, and Doug Mick. Although Coach Bartlett admits that this is a building year, he is pleased with the progress of the team. Remaining on the schedule are games with Coshen. Michigan City. Riley, Adams. LaPorte. and Washington. The returning lettermen were, left to right. Star Krazit, Coach Jim Bartlett, and Dave Smith. Top, Captain Mike Leone, Ron Long, and Mike Shut la 1(10 Remaining Games April 29 Goshen Here May 2 Michigan City Away May 4 Riley Away May 6 Adams Here May 11 LaPorte Away May 13 Washington Away May 16 Central Away May 18 Goshen Away May 23 LaPorte Invitational Away ■BE-Srs--: : The pitching staff consisted of, left to right, Senior Charles Kreps, Junior Dave Smith, Senior Mike Holtz, Junior Doug Mick, and Senior Craig Ross The Blazer baseball team for 1966 consisted of, first row. Coach Jim Bartlett, Doug Mick, Dave Smith, Mike Holtz. and Charles Kreps. Second row, Bill Smith, Mick Leone, Ron Long, Tim Chaffee, Ron Nankivell, Mike Burson, and Tom Workman. Third row, Craig Ross, Mike Shutta. Rocky Burt, Jesse Williams, Steve Krazit, John Sotebeer, and Bob Toth. 101 Members of the record setting mile relay team were, Mike Rahn. Bill Frederick. Kerry Phillips, antl Dan Pett I Cindermen Begin Successful Season Two-milers lern Jolgren and Kevin Becker at the start of the two mile run mm After a few meets, the 1966 EHS Track Team appears to be in contention for the State Title. Much to the benefit of EHS. a two-mile run was added to the track program this year. EHS runners in this event are senior Kevin Becker and junior Vern Jolgren. perhaps the best pair in the state. The miler is Fred Lands, a junior who has run an excellent 4:21.5 Sophomores Ron Thompson and Bob Sampers are the second and third milers. Lands won the Goshen relays in 4:29.1 despite a muddy track with puddles six inches deep. Becker currently holds the school two-mile record with a fine 9:48.2. EHS is also strong in the middle distances — the 880 and the 440. Competing for EHS in the 880 are senior Kerry Phillips and junior John Gornick. The 440 men are Mike Rahn and Dan Pettit. Rahn has run a terrific 51.0 and Pettit has turned in a 50.8 on a leg of the mile relay. Phillips. Rahn. Pettit. and senior Bill Frederick form perhaps the best mile relay team in EHS history. The top EHS sprinter is junior Frank Williams. He is followed by sophomore Kelly Howard and Mike Ermis. These three, along with sophomore Randy Bryant, form the 880 yard relay team. 102 EHS has two 13 foot pole-vaulters. senior Corky Towne and junior Ed Albright. Towne also runs the low hurdles with junior Randy Harvell. Junior John Mishler runs the high hurdles along with Harvell. Senior Tim Hill, who holds the school shot-put record of 58 feet, is another EHS standout. Senior Pete Sarantos has put the shot consistently over 50 feet. Senior Greg Bloom and Terry McCollough are the EHS high jumpers. Bloom has cleared six feet several times this year. Senior Keith Butler and Bloom are the EHS broad jumpers. Butler has gone over 21 feet and Bloom is consistently around 20 feet. Senior star Ketin Becker breaks the tape in one of many two-mile victories for the Cindermen Members of the track team were, first row. left to right. Pat Murphy. Dan Pettit, Greg Bloom. Terry McCollough. Keith Butler. Frank ff ' illiams. Randy H artel I, Kerry Phillips. Corky Towne, and Pete Sarantos. Second row. Date Esslinger. Gary Kratzer. Chuck Eger. Kelly Hoivard. Mike Ermis, Randy Bryant, Rick Matchette, Harry Palmer. Bob Sampers, and Tim Hill. Third row, Mike Smith. Bill ITelsh. Jim Harvey, John Mishler, John Gornick, Date Guntz, Don Esslinger, Mark Clark. Larry App, and Bill Frederick. Fourth row. Mike Covey, Brad Jimison, Leo Harris. Kent Luttrell, Marty Begley. Ken Brumbaugh, Tim Anderson Den nis Harris. Bob OWeil. Ron Thompson, and Mike Rahn. Fifth rou; Bob Wilson, Greg Smith, Oderia Mitchell. Richard Habegger. Scott Hendrie. Gary Moyer. Ed Albright. Kirby Smith. Mark Huffman, and Fred Lands. Sixth row. Mgr. Louie Minelli. Mike Renaldi, Ketin Becker. V em Jolgren. Mgr. Dale Kroll, and Mgr. George Tails. Last row, Mr. James Eger, Mr. John Janzaruk. and Mr. Matt Ronzone 103 Senioi letterman Jim Boyce sinks a [ ntt at the Elks course Golfers Begin Strong Coach Max Bell " s eleventh golf team had two returning lettermen this season. Scott Schuster and Jim Boyce. Two other seniors. Ben Schwartz and Tom Sharp, joined these veterans to form the nucleus of a potentially good team. Other top players were juniors Mike Hostetler and John McAtee. along with sophomore Jim Cormican. As of April 22. the Blazers had a 3-1 record overall and a 1-1 NIC record. The Blazers opened the season with an impressive victory over a tough Niles team and also defeated Mishawaka in a practice match. Later, the golfers defeated Mishawaka. hut lost to SB Adams in their first conference match. Still remaining on the schedule were fourteen conference matches: the LaPorte Invitational, the Sectional, and hopefully, the State. Max Bell ' s golf team consisted of, first row, left to fight, Dick Vance, Jim Cormican, Jim Boyce. Ben Schwartz, Mike Hosteller, and Eric Free. Second row, Did. llseman, Scott Schuster. Tom Sharp. John Mi Itee. Mike Murphy, ami Boh Marschner f 104 Learning goes on for all of us. From knowing people, working with people, sharing with people, we learn many things not found in books. Sometimes we are divided in opinions: sometimes, united in spirit, but always we learn valuable lessons. rf t» All of us learn from each other. Our teachers keep studying, reading, experimenting, learning. They attend ivorkshops and special courses, they hold department meetings, they keep abreast of new materials, ideas, methods in their fields. All of this benefits us. We learn from them. But we learn from each other, too. We learn — tolerance, patience, cooperation. We learn that we have the same problems as many other young people, but also that others have problems more serious than ours. We learn not only about the world but about the people in it, especially in our world at EHS. All of Us... At EHS we have all sorts of people: young, old. thin, fat, lazy, industrious, big, little, nice, and er-a not so nice. And these people are always busy: teaching and learning; conducting meetings or attending them; studying or loafing; having fun or just resting. At EHS we the people, more than 2600 of us. are winding up another good school year. 105 nnim I til Superintendent J. C. Rice W lien Mr. Rice became Superintendent of Schools in 1949. he was quoted as saying: " A good school in my opinion is one that does everything possible for every one of its pupils, not just those who are going ahead to college and the professions, but also those who find it a struggle just to stay in school. " With this as his purpose, Mr. Rice has attained high goals in all the Elkhart schools. Every Monday night Mr. Rice meets wth the School Board to discuss the many problems and decisions that come from administrating a school system with expenditures that total more than five million dollars annually. Besides the many problems created with the building of the new high school, these dedicated trustees have the usual problems of meeting the budget, curriculum, personnel, maintenance, and book rentals. The School Board ' s main interest is good education for Elkhart youth. Board of School Trustees: l r. T. E. Blackburn, president; Mr. Marion Shelly, vice president; Mr. Phillip Bryon Jr.; Mr. Ralph D. Miller, Treasurr; and John Hurl. Swrrtary i in; Mr. Doyle French and Dr. Harold Oyer, administrative assistants to Mr. Rice, work with the special courses, the special teaching, and the special curriculum in the Elkhart schools. In Dr. Oyer ' s absence the first semester, Mr. French took his place, then worked with ninth graders in the junior high schools. Mr. Maurice Burns, our business administrator, efficiently does the job of making all purchases and paying all bills for the school city. He is also handling the job of financing the new high school. Mr. Joe Shanahan is the superintendent of buildings and grounds. Besides his regular duties of maintenance and remodeling of the old schools, he handles all supplies and lias been busy working with the contractors on the new high school. 107 MR. GLEN UPDIKE As the conscientious administrator and able coordinator of all school activities. Mr. Updike ' s job is endless and diversified. He works hard to maintain the good image and high standards of EHS. He is quiet, hut firm, anil entirely devoted to his school, its personnel, and its students. • i Mr. Donald ells works closely with the counseling staff and our deans in attempting to discover why students have attendance problems and to help them impr e. 108 The chief work of the cleans, however, is not with attendance problems, but with the causes behind them; some come from insecurity, from home life, or from psychological roots. As sponsors of the Girls ' League and Boy ' s League, our two deans encourage friendship and understanding among all EHS students. They understand the teenager, his problems, his worries, and his plans and they are a great influence on many lives. MR. LOUIS KAUFFMAN Mr. Kauffman is a strong influence on student conduct at EHS and its sports events. Through the Student Council he tries to reach the students and guide them, but leave them free to practice self-discipline. He is our capable summer school principal. Those who know this busy man find he is unselfish and devoted and he is always urging students to aim for the best. 109 GUIDANCE Misa Dal ton. the transition counselor, and Marsha Speraw talk over first-semester grades Mr. Hart and Saudi Hemingway plan courses for her junior year Mr. Mcllargue, a sophomore counselor, Irlls Cheryl Cooper about careers she might like MISS McKEEHAN Into her skilled hands falls the management of all extra-curricular activities, of college plans, or of career plans. We always find her warm, friendly, and interested. Although her desk is always " loaded " , she takes the time to listen to our plans and our problems. 110 Miss Campbell and a new student listen to graduation course requirements on tape Mr. Morgan discusses senior plans with Pat Bolin and Marty Wright. Miss Deal and Becky Bookout investigate scholarship possibilities Miss Kirkland helps Rob Howard with his college application 111 ' I ' ll £5r .it l ns More , Mrs. I.iechty. and Mrs. Ritchie, are oar helpful and friendly Libraria lt lender, iiar efficient school nurse All of us at EHS are thankful (or should be) for our helpful librarians, who will always take time from their busy schedules to answer a question or give a student some information. The warm, friendly atmosphere of our library is conducive for study — from source themes to reading for fun. Miss Jean Bender, our school nurse, is in charge of our infirmary and our Future Medical Careers Club. Giving eye and hearing tests, establishing communicable disease prevention methods and keeping health records are a few of her many duties. When we are ill or injured, we always find her sympathetic and concerned. 112 Senior Class Sponsors: Mr. Shelton and Mr. Dannheiser Senior Class Officers: Phil Miller, President; Sue Ruppert, Girl ' s Social Chairman; Mel Niblock, Treasurer; Pete Sarantos, Boy ' s Social Chairman; Sally Harris, Secretary; Lynn Temple, Vice- President As imitative sophomores in 1963 we adjusted to our new environment at EHS with the help of the Girl ' s and Boy ' s Leagues. Our major activity of the year was our class picnic which was held in the spring at McNaughton Park. Our Junior year was most successful. We started with the presentation of ' ' Route 66 " . our Junior Follies. In the spring we presented our class play. Mrs. McThing. In May we honored the Class of ' 65 with the Junior-Senior Prom, which had as its theme " " Alice in Wonderland. " Without realizing the maturing, adjusting, and just plain growing up we had clone in the past twelve years, we finally reached our senior year in high school. The Senior play. The Mad Women of Chaillot was presented in the fall. Senior pictures, namecards, and announcements were then ordered. The spring months were filled with pre-graduation activities such as the Senior Tea and rehearsals. Excused from classes during the last week of May, we attended the class banquet May 31 and Baccalaureate services May 29. Finally, on June 2, we received our diplomas in Commencement exercises held at North Side Gym. 113 JAMES ALLEN ADAMS JOHN S. ADAMS TERRY ALLEN ALBRIGHT VICKI ROSE ALLER GLORIA FAY ALSTON CAROLYN AMRROSE G. WILLIAM ANDERSON JIM ANDERSON .% 4ifc JEAN ARMY RILL ANDRESEN LARRY D. ARNOLD ROBERT W. ATES Class EDGAR ALNINS RICHARD ALAN AYREA GREGORY D. BACHERT DIANNA BACHMAN JOEL F. BACON ED BAILS BRENDA BAKER TANYA ROSE BAKER CECIL BALL MICHAEL D. BALLARD KEN BALLARD MARTHA K. BARBOl R 114 CATHY BARKES Br LYNN R. BARNARD ; i A If DAVID BATES WW TOM BATTI — i BEV BAYLOR FRANK BAYLOR BILL BEAVER KEVIN BECKER BETTY LOU BECKFOBD RITA M. BEIJER NANCY BELL ROSA BELLINO of 1966 twkA + AHli fcf tk « H WILLIAM BENDER ROBERT BENNINGHOF NANCY BERGER DENNIS L. BERKEY DEBORAH K. BERKSHIRE RITA BERON PATRICIA BIDELMAN GEORGE BIDDLECOME NICHOLAS P. BIERBALM JUNE MARIE BILLET STEVEN REX BILLET BEVERLY ANN BILLINGS 115 PAM BINGAMAN ILONA BISZINGER SUSAN BLACKWELL GREC BLOOM PHILLIP E. BLOSSER KATHRYN S. BLOXSON REBECCA BOOKOIT JOSEPH P. BORRELL1 JAMES D. BOSCIA TOM E. BOST BRUCE BOWERS ROBERT BOWLBY Class DAWN BOWMAN JUDY ANN BOWSER JAMES BOYCE CHARLES R. BRADSHAW MARY JO BRADSHAW HILDA II. BRAWLY MARY M. BREMER PAM BRENNEMAN LARR1 BRICK LINDA BRIGGS STEVE BRINGLE NANCY JEAN BROWN I hi ROBERT THOMAS BROW TOM BROWN THOMAS BROWN BETH BRUCKERT MARK C. BRYANT STEVE BUCKLEY JANET BULLOCK CAROLYN A. BURKS ELLEN ANNE BURRELL KEITH BUTLER RICK BUTLER MICHAEL BYRD if 1 966 DAVID CAIN ALICE CAMP JANET CAMPBELL PETE CAMPITI LAURENCE R. CAPPEL MARY M. CARLO FRED L. CARTER JR. JON A. CARTER JUAN A. CASTENEDA GARY CESSNA CINDY CHANDLER WILLIAM R. CHANDLER 117 BARRY CHAPPELL DAVID E. CHESTER VALERIE CHILCOTE ELAINE A. CHISM BEVERLY J. CHRISTIANSEN HAZEL MARIE CHURCH HERB R. CLEVELAND CAROLYN CLOUSE PEG COATNEY TOM COBLENTZ MARGARET COCKS ANN COLLINS Class JAMES M. COLPETZER DARA CONE FAWN 1. CONVERSE NANCY COOK SANDRA K. COOK JANICE M. COOVERT JOSEPH CORRADO ROBERT ALLEN CORRELL JACK B. CORSON MIKE COVE1 JAMES D. COX ROGER I). CREBBS 118 SUE CRIPE GERALD CROOP HAROLD CROOP COLLEEN C. CUMMINGS ROGER CUNNINGHAM MICHELLE CURTIS MARY ELLEN CUTSHAW TOM DASCOLI CHUCK DAVIDSON JAMES T. DAVIS MYRNA JEAN DAVIS NANCY DEANE of 1 966 WANYE DECKER JUDITH C. DeFREESE DON DELANEY CECILIA DelPRETE LINDA DEXTER CONSTANCE B. DIMAN JACK E DOKE LINDA DOLL WILLIAM J. DONA VON DEBRA DOUBERTEEN ANN DOYLE SANDI DuCHARME 119 MICHAEL Dl ' NMIRE DARLENE FAITH DYER DELCENA EDELMAN WILLIE EDWARDS JR. TOM D. EGENBERGER CHRISTINE EGER GARY L. ELLIOT KAY ENGLES ROLAND ERB JUDITH ERICKSON MARY ERVIN STEVE ERWIN JOAN ESCUE JON EVANS ROBERT EVANS PAUL EVERETT MARY ANN EVERSOLE JAMES H. FACKERT CINDY FAIR CLAUDIA FARLEY RITH M. FARREN HOLLA FERCISON DAVE FERBO STEVE FILBERT 120 MARY FII.IPPINI SUE FISHER TOM FITZSIMMONS PAUL EDWARD FLAGG LINDA MARIE FLESCHNER WILLIAM F. FLETCHER WALTER J. FORMAN RILL FORSYTHE CONNIE FOWLER KATHY FRANTZ WILLARD J. FREDERICK PAMELA FREED if 1 966 SCHERRIE FREEL SHERREL K. FREEZE KAY FRIEND JOHN GARLEMAN JAMES D. GALL JESSE LEE GAMRLE JR. LOA GARRER LARRY D. GARRERICK SUSAN GARDNER JOHN GEIGER CATHY JEAN GERHART LINDA GILLESPIE 121 NANCY GOELLER KATHRYIN L. GOLDSBERRY BILL GONGWER VIOLETTA GOODMAN ROBERT GROLT BEN GROVE SANDRA LYNN GROWCOCK STEVE GROWCOCK RONALD D. C.Rl LIZMACHEH TERRY DOl GLAS CI ILEY FRANK CI ZZO JERRY HAAS JOHN HAAS LORNA HABEGGER RICHARD HACKMAN DAVID M. HAGER CAROL HAINES RON HALL DONNA HALLAUER ROBERTA N. HARNESS SALLY JO HARRIS BRENDA HARTMAN KAREN M. HARTMAN CYNTHIA HARVEY rf 1966 KATHLEEN SUSAN HARVEY BRIAN HAUT SUSAN J. HAVLISH KAY HAWKINS LARRY HAYES STEVE HEINTZ REBECCA HEIST RAY HEMINGER DEE HEMINVTAY CAROL HEMUND SHARON L. HENDRIE HARVEY LEON HENDRIX 123 ROBERT P. HERZHERG MIKE IIERTSEL VIA LIE HESS WDl L. HESTOR ERNEST HETTINGER LINDA I . HIBSHMAN ANN JEANETTE HICKOK JON HICKS NICKY HICKS JAMES IIICG1NS TIMOTHY D. BILL LINDA HILLMAN Class THOMAS J. HOCTOR JOYCE HOCENDOB1.ER WILLIAM HOLDEMAN MARY M. HOLDGRAFER DOl ' G HOLDREAD, JR. STEVEN HOLDREAD JIM HOLAWAY HONDA L. HOLAWAY DAVE HOLMES PAM HOLMES LETITIA HOLTZ MIKE SOLTZ 124 DANA D. HOMO LAWRENCE CRAIG HORNE REBECCA A. HORNE BOB HOSS BRUCE HOSTETLER JACK HOUGHTON JOAN HOWARD ROBERT G. HOWARD BECKY SUE HUDSON SYBIL ANN HUGHES CHARLES E. HULL MICKY HULL )f 1 966 LINDA HUNN TOM HUNT SHIRLEY L. HUSTER JIM IMUS ANDREW R. JACKSON EUGENE JACKSON STEVE JACKSON SALLY JO JAMISON BILL JANZARUK STEPHEN M. JARNECKE CAROL LYNN JENKINS BOB JIMISON 125 BENNIE JOHNSON CHARLES R. JOHNSON GAIL JOHNSON JOANNE JOHNSON LARRY D. JOHNSON LINDA K. JOHNSON BARBARA C. JONES DAVE JONES THOMAS JONES y KAY Jl DD MARIAN KARACSH ALAN THOMAS KARASCH Class DOLLY KAR4SCH PETER KAl FFMAN TOM KAl FFMAN STEVE KELLER MARGOT ANN KESSLER MYRON L. KIDDER GAIL KIMES JANICE KING SKIP KING RHINE SI K KINTNER LESLIE KLEINER GERRY KI.INGKRMA 120 NORM KLOPFENSTEIN KEN KNEPPER DOUG R. KNOLL KAREN KOEHN DERORAH A. KOHL MARSHA KAY KOLANOWSKI THOMAS VINCENT KONECNY KAREN S. KOZAK STEVE KRAZIT CHARLES KREPS KATHLEEN JOY KUEHNE BRENDA KULP f kittle. ■-.-■m ■ " if 1 966 itMik YUKINORI KYOKUTA REBECCA J. LACY JANE LAMB JIM LANDRUS NITA LANGGLE WILLIAM LANKFORD SUSAN LANSCHE MARIANN LANTZ SANDRA ANNE LAUGHMAN MARY M. LAWSON CAROL J. LEACH STEVE M. LEATHERMAN 127 DIANE LEE LINDA J. LEETH MARY LEFFORGE RO(,ER LEMON DAVID L. LENNOX MICHAEL J. LEONE JR. MICHAEL S. LERCH VALERIE LERCH JOYCE U in LYNN LUPOLD KATHY LUTHER MICHAEL E. LYERLA of 1 966 LOUISE MARTIN LYDDAN MARTIN JULIE MATCHETTE REBECCA ELIZABETH MATER NANCY MALRER MARLA LaDAIR McBRIDE SANDRA ELLEN McBRIER ANNIE MoCAMMON KATHY LYNCH ANN MacRAE STEVEN MAGNUSEN BERNADETTE L. MAGYERY PATRICIA A. MAHAFFA MELODY MAIER JAMES MANN SUSAN MANN BARBARA J. MARKS SUE A. MARJASON DAVE MAROHN JUDY A. MARTIN JAMES McCORMICK JOY McCREARY TERRY McCRORY TERRY MeCULLOUGH 129 DIANE McDANIEL D HGHT McDANIEL MARK McDANIEL KATHY McDO ELL ' PAULA M. MISHLER DIANNE J. MOCHAMER LUCINDA KAY MONSHEIN CLARICE MONTAGANO YVONNE MONTAGANO JEFFREY MOORE SANDRA MOORE SHARON A. MOORE TERRY D. MOREHOUSE ABBIE MULLINS WILLIAM A. MYERS of 1966 JUDY A. MYERS DONNA KAY MYERS LINDA MYRICK RON NANKIVELL JOHN NAVE KAREN NEEL PATRICIA NEFF JIM NEHER DANNY LEE NEICE JEFF NELSON JOHN NELSON NANCY A. NELSON LOREN R. NEUFELD 131 MELODY M BLOCK GEORGE E. MCKELL CYNTHIA L. NIFONG LINDA ANN NIHART RICHARD M. NOWACKI CLEAT NYE MYLES PATRICK OBRIEN GAIL OGLE LINDA PAVONI CARYL JO PEAT RUDY PEHNEC LAURA PELLUS TERRY PENDILL JIM PENROD SANDRA PETERS DIANA LEE PHILLIPS KERRY PHILLIPS JANET PLATZ SUSAN M. POWNALL PAMELA PRESSLER of 1 966 RANDALL L. PRICE NANCY PULSIPHER DAVID PURCIARELE JAMES QUARANDILLO CONNIE QUIMRY CLIFFORD CRANT RAEDER RICHARD R. RAEDER JOHN DAVID RANDALL MXHlh 183 JOHN D. RAYMER STEVE REAMES REVERLY REEDER HILL RECLEIN RITA MARIE REGNIER GREGORY D. REPLOGLE KATHY REPLOGLE PHILLIP REPLOGLE WALTER E. REIM MYRA RHO ADES MARY JO RICE TERRIE RICE LOLIE RICH BOB RICHARDSON MARCIA RICHTERMAN DONALD J. RIENDEAU I Class KAREN R1SSER DALE RITCHIE Jl DY ROBERTS MARY ANNE ROBERTS THOMAS ROBINIA CHICK ROBINSON DAVE C. ROBINSON DON KOHINSON ROSE MARIE ROCK BILL RODGERS DALE D. RODHAM ROBERT ROSE 134 ADRIE ROSKAM CRAIG D. ROSS BEV ROTH MICHAEL J. ROUEN BILL ROUTSON LARRY ROXY KEN RUFF PETE RUCH SANDY RUPEL TERRY JOE RUPHOLDT SUZANNE RUPPERT ERIC M. RUSSELL of 1 966 LEONARD RUSSELL JERRY RUTHERFORD THOMAS J. RYGER MIKE SAGE MARY SAIK ANN SAILOR STEVEN CRAIG SANDERS PETE SARANTOS DAVID SAUDERS GWEN SAWYER KAYE L. SCHEETZ LARRY SCHEETZ 185 MARLENE SCHNEIDER JON SCHOEMAN RONALD L. SCHULTZ EDWARD L. SCHUMACKER .SCOTT SCHUSTER WILLIAM J. SCHUSTER HENJAM1N R. SCHWARTZ EDDIE SCOTT SUZAN J. SCOTT CAROL SCOVILLE THOMAS G. SEARCY JEAN SEARS I Class RONALD SEKORA CHRISTINE ANN SELICK DONNA SENSENBAUCII THOMAS SHARP GERRY LaMAR SHELEV THOMAS K. SHELLY MARIE SHOUT SHARON SHORT JONATIION SHREINER MARY LEE SHREINEB DONNA SHROCK MIKESIGSBEE i:;i; llfeitfc WAYNE A. SIGSBEE RICHARD SILER MARYANN SIMONS HOLLI SIPRESS if 1966 137 CAROL SKINNER DON SMEAD CYNTHIA SMELTZER GANETTE SMITH KIRBY SMITH LINDA D. SMITH PATRICK SMITH ROBERT L. SMITH FRANK SMOLE DONNA SNIDER DIANA SOOS RAND SPAKE MARSHA SPERAW PHYLLIS SPROLLL KATHLEEN STALTER NANCY STEFFEN CRAIG STIVER GARY STOLL BARBARA STONE MICHAEL STONEY (AtfYJ FRED STOUT LARRY D. STOUT RITA STOUT RALPH STRANG MARY JOAN STRATI ANDA STRAUME CHARLES STREETER RICHARD STRYCKER LINDA STUMP KATHY STUPAK BILL SULLIVAN BOB SZOBODY Class TOM TAYLOR LYNN TEMPLE CYNTHIA K. TERLEP ELIZABETH TERLEP JANET TERLEP LINDA THALHEIMER BONNIE TIEDEMAN CORKY TOWNE CHARLENE K. TRIGG LINDA TROVATORE KEITH E. TROVER KENNETH TROVER 138 SANDY TROVER RONALD L. TWEEDY MARTI TWYNHAM MELODY L. TYLER HARRIETT R. ULIS RICK URSURY RORIN VAN TILRURG MICHAEL K. VESCELUS MARIA VOSKUIL STEVE VETTER JOEL VOELKERT ERIC D. VYVERMAN 1 966 KAREN WAGGONER CHARLES A. WAGNER NANCY WALDORPH JENNIFER LYNN WALDROF RECKY WALL DIANNE S. WALTERS JANICE M. WALTER PATTI J. WALTERS LARRY ALLEN WARFEL ELAINE WARLICK CHRIS A. WARNING RILL WARREN 139 (IRAK. WATSON KRISTINE WATSON HARLENE WATSON JOHN WEGBICB of 1 966 QUENTIN YODER PATRICIA YODER THOMAS K. YODER CHARLES R. YOUNG ALLEN ZAVATSKY DEANE ZELLMER MARILYN ZBRANAK PATRICIA ZIMMERLE FRED ZIMMERMAN ROBERT ZIMMERMAN CHRISTINE ANN ZORNOW DARRELL WIRTH DAVID B. WITCHER LINDA WITWER RHONDA WOLFF BRENDA I. WOLFINGER ALLEN WOODIW1SS RUTH WORK JEANNE WRIGHT SANDRA LEE WRIGHT WILLIAM C. WRIGHT MARCIA KAY WYNN ERIC YODER 141 Our Senior Mejnories We have been busy -- busy learning, making lasting friendships, finding ourselve : bu- iiik li-i ' -landing, u inning. losing, achieving. It was a great year — 1966 — and we »ill always remember EHS. 142 Junior Class Officers: Gretchen Miller, Secretary, Mike Burson, President; Ed Albright, Boy ' s Social Chairman; Jeanette Nesbitt, Vice-President; Ron Hartzler, Treasurer; Kathy Chaddock, Girl ' s Social Chairman Junior Class History Junior Class Sponsors: Mr. J. Brinson and Miss Work- On August 31, the juniors came back to EHS excited and full of expectation of the many big events scheduled for the year ahead. The juniors presented the Junior Follies entitled. " Room Service Please " . The entire script was written and acted out by class members. On April 30. the Junior Class Play, a delightful comedy " You Can ' t Take It With You " was presented. On May 14, the biggest event of the year took place — The Junior Senior Prom. The theme of this event was " Adventures in Paradise " . Many committees were formed and much hard work went into honoring the departing seniors. Many thanks are owed to the Junior Class sponsors. Miss Work and Mr. J. Brinson. for making the Class of 67 one of the best ever. 143 CLASS OF 1967 ROW I Abbey, C Vdam . I Albracht, R. : Albright, E. : Alfano. S. : Al . M. : Amnn. I . : Anderson, K. ; Anderson, T. HOW 2 — Andre, C. : Andrcen. T. : Anglemyer. T. : Antisdel, .1- Intlsdel, R. : Arko, B. ; Army, C. ; Arnetl B. : Vrtley, I .: ROW 3 — Ash. B. ; Atthlmutrh. M. : Achley. L. : Atwater. K Aumack, T. : Ivery, I Bachman, J.: Bachert, l Baer, D ROW I Bailey, W. : Baker. L. ; Baldwin. S. ; Ballard. ( ' ..; Balmer, K. : Bontrager, V.: .. K : Baker, B. I Barna, B, HOW :, Barnes. K. : Barrett. K. : Barion. I).; Barton. M. : Bavar, R. ; Bazlev. D.I Bean. J.: Behr, S. ; Beijer. P. ROW ' . Bellamy, H.; Bender, I,.: li.nn. B. : Bennett. S. ; Berry, I ' ... Best L. : Bierbaum, N. i Bierbaum, P.; Bieider. S. ROW 7 BiKgs. J-: Billet, S. : Bixby, L.; Blair. K. : Blair, T. ; Blodgett, M. : Blosa, G. ; Boardman, M.: Bolln, P. ROW S Bolton, M. : Boomerahlne, J.: Booth, N. : Bontrager, l . . Bontrager, S.; Borelli, P.: Borneman. K. . Borosh, R, Bowers, N. 144 CLASS OF 1967 £@ f y» ROW 1 Bowman. K. : Boyll, J.: Bozzo. J.: Braddock. C. : Bradley, B. ; Brittain. G. : Brumfield. J.; Brunsen. T. : Bromewell. C. ROW 2 — Brown. M. : Brown. T. ; Bryant, B. ; Buckley. J.; Bueter, L. : Bullock. J.; Burgess. M. : Burke. P.: Burkett. J. ROW 3 — Borns. L. : Burns. R. : Burson. M. ; Burt. D. : Burt, S. ; Butcher. P. ; Butterbaugh. I). : Cade. C. : Calder, C. ROW 4 — Camp. D. : Campanello, J. ; Cappalletti. F. : Carbiener. D. : Cargill. M. ; Carlson. J. ; Carrick, L. ; Carter. F. ; Casey. B. ROW 5 — Cashen. N. : Cawley, W. ; Chabina. C. ; Chaddock. K. : Chaffee. T. : Chandler. M. ; Chaney. C. ; Chapla. D. : Chapman. J. ROW 6 — Chiicote. R. : Chilcott, J. : Chris. J. ; Christian. E. ; Christian. L. : Chupp. B. : Clark C. : Clark. R. : Clark. R. ROW 7 — Clarkson, R. ; Clingerman. S. ; Coblentz. B. : Cohen, S. ; Cohen. V.; Collard. D. ; Coleman, J.: Collins. F. : Compton, B. ROW 8 — Conant, S. ; Conard, M. ; Conley. R. : Conn, T. ; Cook, C. ; Cook, C. ; Cooks, I. : Cornelius, W. ; Cour. L. 145 CLASS OF 1967 $$£££ m ®wit? ROW 1 Coots, P.; Craig. J.: Crimaldi. M. : Crimaldi. S. : Crofoot, M. ; Coon. D. J (rout. K. ; Cummins, I).: Curtis. I). ROW 2 Curtis. S. : Cutshaw. R. : Czerniczuw, H. : Dalton. J.: DauBman. J.: David. P.; Davies, I).: Davis, C. ; Davis. C. ; ROW 3 — Davis, J.; Davis, M. : Davis, R. : DeBoni. T. : DeCami.. H. ; Delaney, J.; Del Prctc. F. : De Morrow. P.; Dew, S. ROW 4 — De Witt. J.; Dexter. S. ; Diagacoma, T. ; Dioamillo, D. i DickenBon. B. ; Dlehl, ( ' . ; Diabrow, D. ; Dohner, C. ; Dokc. P. ROW 5 — DotiKlaa. R. ; Durinski. A.: Duweliua, J.: Dwortz, H. : Eash. J.: Eaton. D.i Earl. (;. ; Earnhart. M. : Ehy. L. ROW 6 — Ek-gink. T. : Elliott. C. ; Elliott. M. : Ellis. R. : Elmore. B. ; Elsassaer. T. : Emery, K. ; Emmans, R. ; Emmons. D. ROW 7 — Enfield. R. : Englc, ;. : Bnqolat, J.: Estill. C. ; Everly. S. ; Fackelman. R. ; Faigh. S. : Farrell. N. ; Faux. 3 ROW s — Fedderson. J.; Fegley, L. ; Fillio. T. ; Fflocco, ( ' . : Finehum. P.; Finfrock. J.; Fisher, L. ; Flauding, T. ; Flory, S. 14t) CLASS OF 1967 ROW 1- Fluke. L. ; Flynn. R. : Forgey. J.: Forte. J.; Foy. T. : Franklin, L. ; Frantz. D. : Free. E. : Freeze. D. ROW 2 - Frost. N.; Funderburk D . GaWe C : Galbrea h . fc Galbreth. f. : Gang. R. : Gampher. R. : Gard. C. : Gari. S. ROW 3 - Gary. V : Gegax J ■ Gerber. K. .; G.bson. T : G.llesp.e L. Gilley. R. i Gilliam. C. : Gilbreath. J. : Gintner. S. ROW 4 - Girter. C. ; Glanders. P. : Glendy R. : Goble b. i Godrey. S. : Gormk J . Gowdy B. . Graft,. D Graham D ROW 5 — Grandholm B i Green C. : Green, F. : Gregory, E. ; Grossman. G. : Grove. D. : Grove. J. : Grubby C. : Gruber, J. ROW 6 — Guile . S.; 1 Gu«erman D -A™u°y. T° G wilt. M.: Haas " B.7 Haekman, L. ; Hall. J Hall. J .: Hall. L ROW 7 - Hanna. D. ■ Hansmg P.: Hapner D. Handy. C.: Harmison. G. : Harper. B. ; Harrington. R. ; Harris. A.: Harris. L. ROW S — Harrison, M. : Harrison. R. : Hartman. R. . Hartman. T. , Hartzler. R. : Harvell. R. : Harvey. J.: Harvey, S. : Harvill. E. 147 CLASS OF 1967 ROW 1 Hnsinfelt. K. : Haakins, C. : Hatfleld. T. : Haut, M. : Havens, T . : Hawk. C. : Hawk. L. i Heeg, D.i Beeter, J. HOW 2 — Heim, A.: Heiser. R. ; Heist. T. : Bclpingstine, M. : Hemingway. S.: Hendrix. L. : Bertael, S.: Hettineer. M. : Hiebert, .1. ROW 8- Heimstra. L. : Hit-gins, B. ; Higgins, J.: Higgins. N. : Hlle, J.; Hileman. M. : Hill. B. ; Hill. E. i Hill. P. ROW I Hillmnn. T. : Hobson, K. . Boetor, S. : Hoffman. M. : Holdemen. P.; Hulliday. M. i Holt. J.: Holt. N. : Hoover, .1. ROW :, Hosier. S.I Hostettler. M.i Howbrldge, J.: Howe. L. ; Howie. (;. : Hubbard. N. : Huber, B.i Huff. M. ; Huff. M. ROW 6 Huff. P.: Huffman. C. : Hughes. J.: Hull. M. : Hull. R. : Humes. R. : Hunn. K. : Hunaburger, .1 . : Hunt. II. ROW 7 — Huster. A.; Huster. B. : Hwang. 1. : lannrelli. J . Ingram. M. : Ingram, R. : Iron . C. J Irvin. J. : Jackson. A. ROW B Jacobs. R. ; Jacohson, M. ; Jaeger, S. ; Janson, M. : Jarvis. S. ; Jcllison. D. ; Johnson, li. : Johnson. (I.: Johnston. J. 148 CLASS OF 1967 Kessler. K. : Ketcham. M. ; Ketcham. J : Keyser, M ■ keyser S ROW 4 — Kihh r ' • S ' , ( % v- S " J fe T: Kendall. P.: Kern. D. : Kery. C. : ■ Light. R. ; Lightfoot:. G. : Lightfoot. R. ; Livings. 149 CLASS OF 1967 P ' ROW 1 - LoriKCor. D. : Lcngcor. D. : Longfellow, S. : Loper. K. : Losce. M. : Love. D. : Lusher, A.: Lutes. P.: Lutz. D. ROW 2 — Lyon, R. : McAllister. B. ; McAtee. J.: McCain. I).; McCreary. P.; McCreary. W. t McDaniel. C. : M " Donald, T. : Mrtiarity. S. ROW :i McGuire, W. : Mnchette, R. ; Maunusen. B. : Maloney. W. ; Manois. ;. : Manses, D. I Marchant. R. : Marchese. T. ; Mariett. M. ROW - Markel. l . : Markie. R. : Marks, S. ; Marlin, J.; Marlow, B. : Marschner. R. ; Martin. J.: Martin. L. : Martin. L. ROW 5- Matteson C. : Maurer. M. ; Mellott. II. ; Melvin, K. : Messner. J.: Meyers, C. : Michalski. : Mick. D.i Miers. W. ROW 6 - Miller. I). : Miller. (;. : Miller. H. ; Miller. J.: Miller, K. ; Miller. L. ; Miller. M. : Miller. P.: Miller, R. ROW 7 — Miller. S. : Milliner. C. : Minelli. L. ; Mirza. N. ; Mishler. J.: Mitchell. D. : Mitchell. R. ; Mondich. M. : Monroe. L. ROW X — Mooney. M. : Morrow, S. ; Moton. P. : Moyer, G. : Munaell, S. : Myers, L. ; Myera, P. : Narag-on, J. : Nebbeling. S. 150 CLASS OF 1967 ROW 1 — Nesbitt J. : Nettro. M. : Newsome, M. : Nichols. B. : Nichols. M. : Nichols. P. : Nigrhtensrale C • Nihart J • Nordeman G ROW Nam, i-„ : ..„ No ?, ako SS!L3 : PDell. A.; Od.orne,, B. : O ' Donovar,. B. : Ol son. C. : Orlich. R. ■ Osborne. C?Os id. TrOW 1 O S " ?: Ot£ J. ; 2 i D. Pickley. Raugtith, :■:■■■ ■. .1 i i: ' . i: . " ,, " :: " |... ' .. " " , I . ! ' , P. ROW R. : Rose. 151 CLASS OF 1967 BOW 1 Hu-.ll, ;.; Sarki-ti. M.; Salt-. •. K. : Sal.--. I ' ..: Salomon. I).: Sanl.iiK. K. : Sarcent, S. t Sawyer, R. : Schade. J. ROW 2 — Schaefer, M. : Scheetz, R. ; Scherer. K. ; Schmidt, I).; Sohoen. M. ; Scholton. R. ; Schrock. M. ; Schumach.i , I..; Schwlckrath, H. Row 8 — Sechi ist. H. : Sewer, A.: Shaffer, D. : Shantz, C. : Shaw. P.: Shepard, M. : Sheppard. R. ; ShinabaiKer. K. : Shireman. G. ROW 4 - Shreiner, B. : Shutta. M. ; Shupert, P.; Siebert. C. ; Siebert, .1. Sllba, A.: Simcox, T. ; SimonB. L. : Simonaon, K. ROW 5 — Sims, D. ; Sindle. K. : Sinicleton. J.: Sinninu, J.: Sites. R. : Skinner. I).; Slayton. J.; Smead, J.: Smith. B. ROW 6 — Smith. B. ; Smith, C. ; Smith. C. : Smith, D. ; Smith, G. ; Smith. (I. ; Smith. K. : Smith. L. ; Smith. L. ROW 7 — Smith, M. ; Smith, M. : Smith. R. ; Smith, T. ; Soard, S. ; Sorg, V. ; Sorokin. A. ; Sotebeer, J. ; Souders, B. ROW 8 — Sousley, D. | Spellins, T. ; Spray. N. : Sproutt. J. ; Stack. V. ; Staley, P. : Stallter, B. ; Stallter, P. : Stankoven. M. 152 CLASS OF 1967 ROW 1 — Stanley. F. ; Stanton, T. : Stark, P. ; yson, D. ; Tyson. D. : Uebler. R. : Oli 153 CLASS OF 1967 ROW 1 — Vandervoort. L. : Van Deve. P.: Van Doehren. D. : Van Himbegan. J.: Van Kirk. I).: Van Patten, V.; Van Tilburg, D. : Van Tilburg, R. : Van Tilburg. S. ROW 2 — Vetter. M. ; Wade. J.: Warner. C. ! Wagoner. D. : Wallace. M. : Walter. J.; Waltner. K. ; Wanke. L. ; Ward. J. ROW 3 — Warllek, M. : Warlick. S. : Watchern. H. : Weaver. A.: Weaver. D. ; Weaver. G. ; Weaver, T. ; Weaver, T. : Weesner. S. ROW 4 — Welker. D. : Wentz. Is.: Weat, W. ; Westlake. S.. White. M. : White. S. : Whitelaw. Q. : Whitlock. N. ; Wild. R. ROW 5 — Williamson. I).: Williams. F. ; Wilsey. E. : Wilson. If. i Winters. E. : Wiseman. S. : Witman. L. : Witmer. J.: Work. R. ROW 6 — Workman. T. : Woodhull, J.: Wright. I).: Wright. L. : Wynykoski. G.: Yarnell. P.; Yeager, M. : Yeater. K. : YounK. C. ROW 7— Young. K. : Young. R. ; Zeiger, B. ; Zent. C. : Zent, M. ; Zimmerman, D. : Zimmerle. W. 154 Sophomore Class Officers: Bill Yoder, President; Joe Montagano, Boy ' s Social Chairman; Cheryl Cooper, Secretary; Ron Wine, Treasurer; Terry Pressler, Vice-President; Janet Hartzler, Girl ' s Social Chairman Sophomore Class History We remember that hot, sticky day last August when we, one thousand sophomores, walked into the darkly lit auditorium of EHS: Sophomore Orientation. As we glanced around, we saw many of our old junior high friends, but — oh ! — so many new faces, each with eyes as curious as our own. Now, much wiser and older, we look back upon that scene and many others similar to it from a new point of view. We recall the first few days of classes that brought bewilderment and confusion to us mixed with the guidance and the " big-brothership " of juniors and seniors. We recall the transition from our fixed idea of education gained from junior high to the new one present to us in senior high. Soon we got adjusted, attended games, became a part of EHS. In December Ron Wine, our treasurer, collected class dues. On May third we held our first class affair, the sophomore picnic at McNaughton Park. Sophomore homeroom teachers, as well as our sponsors, chaperoned the crowd. We stand here proud of our past and confident of our future as juniors in the new high school. Look out. everyone! Here comes the Class of ' 68. Sophomore Class Sponsors: Mrs. Strain and Mr. McCasland 155 CLASS OF 1968 ROW 1 Albaugh. W. : Albrecht. J.: Allen. E. : Allman, U. : Alson, L. ; Amsden. J.: Anderaon, J.: Anderson, K. : Anderson, L. ROW 2 — Anderson, I, ndernon. S. ; Andrews, J.: Andrews. M. ; App. L. : Arbogajit. C. : Arnold. (J. : Arterberry. D. i Ash. T. ROW 3 — Asheraft. J.; Askren, D. ; Atkin- son. S. : Aumack. D. ; Auman. L. : Axell. P.: Ayera M. ; Babcock. 0.. Bachert. P. ROW 4 - Bachman, S. : Bachtel. M. : Backert. G. : Backert. S. : Baer, K Bagley, M. Bailey, B. ; Bailey. S. : Bails. J. ROW a -Baker, P.: Bales. R. ; Ball. C. ; Ball, C. : Barber. R. : Barkes, U. ; Barnes, R. : Barnes, S. ; Barrentine, G. ROW I Barrett, S. : Barthal, I).: Barton. S. : Batten. I).: Beard. L. : Beiser. P.: Bellamy. 0. ; Belt. S. ; Benefield. L. ROW 7 — Berkey. J. ; Iletts. A. ; Bibli-r. S. ; Hieber, J.: Bigler. B. : Billet. D. i Billet. L. : Billing ., B. ; Billington, S. ROW 8 — Birdsey, T. ; Bjornstad, B. ; Bleiler, C. ; Blevina, R. ; Klorher, L. : Bloom. B. : Bloomingdale, L. ; BIosh, V.; Blough. D. 156 CLASS OF 1968 ROW 1 — Bock. C. ; Bolan. B. ; Bollman. M. : Bond. C. ; Bonfiflio. J.; Bonn ' lio. S. : Books. R. ; Boomershine. G.; Boomershine. N. ROW 2 — Bosse, R.-. Botts. J.; Botts. R. : Bourn. R. : Bourn. S. ; Bowen. N. ; Bowen R. ; Bowers. L. : Bowers. S. Row 3 — Bowman. I . : Boze. G. ; Boze. M. : Bradley. S. : Brenneman. K. : Bridenstein. W. : Bridges. J.; Brock. M. ; Brown. C. ROW 4 — Brown. E. : Brown. J.; Brown. W. : Bruekert. J.: Brumbauirh. K. : Brus- man. B. ; Bryant. B. : Bryant, R. : Bryant. S. ROW 5 — Buckley. B. : Buckwalter. J. ; Bunn. M. : Bunton. W. : Burkart. C. : Burnham. S. : Burns. B. ; Bums. D.. Buss. G. ROW 6 — Butler. K. : Butler, L. : Butler. S. : Byrd. M. : Calvert. R. : Campbell. C. : Campbell. D. : Campbell. L. : Cantrell. A. ROW 7 — Carlson, D. : Carris. R. : Carter, N. : Casey, C. ; Casey. S. ; Casselman. V. : Cataldo. E. : Catapano. D. : Cavinder. R. ROW S — Cerio, J. : Chabina. G. : Chandler, R. ; Checkley, D. ; Chumas. N. ; Chupp. J. : Chupp, K. j Ciesnicki, G. : Clark. C. 157 CLASS OF 1968 -» « ROW i (kirk. C. : Clark. K. : (lark. L. : Clark. L. : Clark. M. : Clark. R. ; Clarkson, R. : Clipp. B. ; Clouds. S. ROW 2 — Cobb. R. : Coitk ' in. P.; Cohn. R. : Colt-man. K. : Coleman. L. : Conako. (;. ; Conklin. N. : Conrad. J. : Coo ' i. B. ROW 3 — Cook. C. : Cook. C. ; Cooke. M. ; Cooper. C. ; Cooper, T. ; Cordell. T. : Cormican. J.; Coryn. R. ; Cour. R. ROW -i -Gouts. C. : Couts. S. : Covey. A.: Covey. M. ; Cox. C. : Cox. P.: Cressier, C. ; Crisler. T. : Cris- man. T. HOW 5 — Crisp, K. : Cronk. W. : Crosbie. J.: Crossley, N. : Crotscr. K. ; Crotser. R. : Croxall. S. : Crussemeyer. H. : Cullip. S. ROW 6 — Culp. ' . : (uminkey. G. ; Cunningham. I).; Cunningham. L. : Curry C. : Dalrymple. T. : Oanner. C. : Darling. C. : Dascoli, L. ROW 7 — Daugherty. P.: is. C. : Davis. H. : Day. T. ; Defebaugh. D. ; Defreese, B. : Defreese. K. ; Delaney. J. ROW H — Delprete. C. : Demas, N. : Denman, 0. ; Dcrmhart. C. : Dickman. R. ; Digiacomo. P. ; Dinehart, S. : Dodge, P. ; Doeley. C. 158 CLASS OF 1968 ROW 1 — Dorrier, D. : Doty. J. : Doty. J. : Downey. J. : Drake. C. : Drumm, L. DuCharme. K. : Drnnond. J. : Duncan. A. ROW 2 — Duncan. G. : Dunifin. «; : W " ' M - : Dyi- ' eit. S. : Eagcn. S. ; Eastman. G. ; Eaton. M. ; Eby. G. : Eger. C. ROW 3 — Eggink, J.: Elias. D. : Elliott. J.: Elloitt. J.: Elloitt. M. ; Ellis. D. : Ellis. R. : Emerson. K. ; Emery. M. ROW 4 — Enders. B. ; Engstrom. M. : Ermis. M. : Ervin. R. : Eslinger. D. ■ Eslinger D ; Evans J ; Evans, R. : Faigh. J. ROW 5 — Fales. K. ; Fawcett, C. : Felder. S. : Fenimo e. P. ; Fejsenden. D. : Fields. D. : Filecco. J. : Filippini J ■ Fink D ROW 6 — Firestone. S. ; Fischer. R. ; Fisher, K. ; Fisher. P.: Fishier. M. : Flemming. J.: Fletcher. P.: Forbes. C. : Forbes. D. ROW 7 — Forbes. T. ■ Foreman G. : Forte. M. : Foy. S. : Freed. R. ; Friend. P. : Friesner. D. ; Fultz, K. : Funk. P. ROW S — Gable, V. : Gall. S. : Galloway . B. ; Ganger. C. : Garner. P. - Garver, P. : Gary, J. ; Gay, M. ; Genth, R. 159 CLASS OF 1968 (%fi f I ' 9 ft r Q Q VsV k M« " ««,s. ROW 1 Christ S. : Glebert. R. : Gilbert, S.; Gilchrist. J.: Gllkey, M. : Ginter, J.; Glanders, J.i Good. R. i Goodman, S. ROW J Gorbett, N.: Gordon, V.: Graham. W.: Grant, C; Grant, C. : Grathen, W. : Gravender, J.: Grieb, S. : Griffin, E. ROW 9 Griffin, II. : Grove, M. : Growcoek, H. : Growcock. R. : Grubb. T.; Gunta, D. ; Gutterman, S. ; Gygl. W.: Habegger, R. Row I Hunt-. M.: Hall. n. : Hall, E. ; Hambrick, N. : Hamby, D. ; Hamby J.; Hamlin. J.; Hannah. J.; Hardy, T. How E Human, G. : Harper, K. ; Harris Ii. ; Harris. L.: Harris. R. : Hart. ! . : Hurt. J.: Hartfert, I..: Hartman, C. Row i; Hartman. L. : Hartman, M. : Hartter, B. ; Hnruler. J.: Hasinfelt. 8. i Hastings. B. i Haul, i.: Hawkins, M. : Hayes, B. Row 7 Hayes. D.; H R. . Haynes. J.: Hayn. •-. R. i HelUger. K. : Heist, L. : Helsel. R. : Hemingway, S.i Heminway, B. Row 8 — Hendrick, T. ; Hcntliie. S. : Herrlls, S. ; Hess, B. ; Hess, E. : HeverlinK, G. : Hibshman, S. ; Hinbee, M. : HigKins. J. Hill CLASS OF 1968 ROW 1 —Hill. L. : Hilliard. C. ; Hilman. J.: Hines. A. t Hire. B. : Hite. K. : Hogendoubler. B. ; Holdcman, R. : Holdread. B. ROW 2 — Holley. R. : Holh- day. L. : Holmes. R. ; Holmes, R. : Holt. C. ; Homo, T. : Hooley. M. : Hooven. R. ; Hoover. C. ; ROW 3 — Hopman. M. : Horn. L. : Horton. D. ; Horvath. M. : Hoss. T. ; Hostetler. G. : Howard, D. : Howard, K. : Howe. B. ROW 4 — Howes, C. ; Hudson. J. : Huff, A. : Huffman. F. : Hughes. J. ; Humes. D. : Hummel, L. ; Hunt. W. ROW 5 — Jackson, M. : Jackson. T. : Jagger. B. ; Jansen. M. ; Jarowyi. G. ; Jarvis. B. : Jarvis. L,. : Jellison. T. : Jellison. T. ROW S — Hurley, J.; Hurst. P.: Hussev, D. : Hutchison. C. ; Hutchison. W. : Ilsemar, R. ; Jackson, C. ; Jackson. D. : Jackson. K. ROW 7 — Johnson. Y. ; Joint. L. : Jones. D. : Jones. L. : Jones. R. : Jones, R. ; Jones, R. ; Joseph, J.; Kaehr, T. ROW 8— Jimison, B. ; Johns. E. : Johnson, G. ; Johnson. D. ; Johnson, G. ; Johnson. L. ; Johnson, M. ; Johnson, N. ; Johnson, T. 161 CLASS OF 1968 1 ffy , ROW I Kaaanil , J.; Keber. C. ; Kee. I . : Keeley. F. : KelloitK. M. : Kelly. M. : Kern. C. ; Kern. H. : Kern, M. ROW 2 Keyaer, P.; Kidder. M. : Kiefer. V.: Kilgrow, P.; Kins, D. : Kinn. D. : Kintner. S. : Kirchner. B. Kirkby. J. ROW 8 — Klarecki, K. : Kleiner. R. ; Kline. B. : Klose. M. : Knoll, D. : Koeppen, I). : Konecny. J. : Eopp, C. : Kovatch, C. ROW 4 — Krawiec. C. ; Kratzer. G. : Kreider. R. : Kreitrbaum. M. : Kronemeyer. K. : Krulewitch. M. : Krumweide, R. : Kunkel. S. : Kyle. E. ROW 5 — Kyle. R. : Labrum. G. : Lam bo, J.: Lantz, B. ; Lantz, S. : Lauver. C. : Larkin. B. : LauKhman. M. ; Lauritson, M. ROW « Laving, L. : Lavrich. J.: Lee. M. : Leedy. M. : Lecth. C. : Lchker. F. : Lehman. K. : Lehman. S. ; Leinback. M. ROW 7 — Leist. G. : Leone. L. : Lerner. T. : Letner. I).: Letner, R. ; Lewis. J.: Lewis. M. : Lipp», B. : Littleton. S. ROW X — Long. S. ; LonK. T. : Lonitcor. T. : Losee. C. ; Losee, D. : Ixith. J. : Lott. G. : Lowery. D. 162 CLASS OF 1968 ROW 1 — Lowry. B. ; Lukes. F. : Lusher. K. : Lusher. M. ; Luthrell, K. : McCallister. T. : McCarthy. K. : McClammer. S. : MeCloud. L. ROW 2 — Messick. R. : McClure. R. ; McClure. S. ; McCorkle. N. ; MeCreory. D. : MeCrory, K. ; McNitt. D. ; Malone. P.: Mann. K. ROW 3 — Mann. S. : May. R. : Mead. D. : Meeee. M. ; Meeker. S. : Meeks. G. : Melkus. K. : Merrick, T. ; Messer. S. ROW 4 — Mapes. D. : Marchese. B. : Majason. S. : Mark. J. : Markey, A. : Markley. T. : Marquess. M. ; Martin. D. ; Martin. M. ROW 5 — Martin. S. ; Mason, D. : Mason. L. ; Mast, M. : Mathew. J.: Matis. P.; Mattix, S. : Maure. R. ; Messi- more. L. ROW 6 — Meyer. W. : Meyers. B. : Michalski. J. : Middleton. A. ; Mikev. P. : Miller. B. ; Miller. C. ; Miller. C. : Miller. G. ROW 7 — Miller, K. ; Miller, M.: Miller. M. ; Miller. S. ; Mills. K. : Minelli. N. ; Minichillo. K. : Minsel. S. : Mishler. E. ROW S — Mishler. K. : Miskin, F. : Mitchell. O. ; Mitchell, S. : Mitshelen, R. ; Moberp. G. ; Mochamer, B. : Mock. J. ; Mogle T. 163 CLASS OF 1968 Mil CLASS OF 1968 «t . ; V: ROW 1 — Pixley, S. ; Pletcher. J. ; Poff, D. ; Poff, L. : Porter, D. : Posluszny, F. Prater, D. : Pratt, W. t Pressler, T. ROW 2 — Premier, M. : Price. C. ; Price. M. ; Pringle, N. ; Privitt, P. ; Pugh, G. ; Pugliese. A. ; Pulsipher. H. : Quick, R. ROW 3 — Quick, E. ; Quarandillo. M. : Raeder, S. : Ramsby. S. ; Randell, E. ; Rathke, D. ; Ray J. ; Reaves. O. ; Recchio, R. ROW 4 — Reed. C. : Reid. D. ; Reiz, S. : Renaldi. M. : Replogle, P. : Rhoades. M. : Rhodes. N. ; Riblet, S. ; Richardson, J. ROW 5 — Richmond, M. ; Rieth. G. ; Riggs. S. ; Rigley, B. ; Riley. S. ; Rink. K. ; Ritter. G. ; Roberts. T. : Roberts. T. ROW 6 — Robinson. L. : Roeder. L. ; Rogers. R. ; Ronzonc. M. ; Rosan, J. : Ross J. ; Roth. C. ; Rouch. J. ; Rower. J. ROW 7 — Roy. S. : Ruple. J. : Russell. T. ; Sabin, L. ; Sage. D. : Sailor. C. : Sailor, D. : Sampers, I.; Sampers. R. ROW S — Sanders. D. : Sapam, C. ; Sargant, K. ; Sargent. B. : Saterfield, K. ; Schaeffer, P. ; Scheetz, R. ; Schlabach, H. ; Schlabach, J. 165 CLASS OF 1968 ROW 1 Schlabach. J.: Schmuhl. G. : Schneider. D. : Schneider. S. : Scholte. R. : Schooley. B. : Schrock, J.: Schrock. L. : Schroth. T. ROW 2 — Schwickrath, S. ; Scoville, D. ; Seal. W. ; Searer, F. : Seidl. I).; Seifert. J.: Sekora, M. ; Shafer, J.: Shafer. T. ROW 3 — Shaffer. P.: Shaffer. P.; Shalley. V.; Shan- D. i Sharps, K. : Shaw. C. : Shaw. J.: Shelton R. ; Sheppard. E. ROW 4 — Sheppard. M. ; Sherrod. B. : Shiers, B. : Shoecraft. I).; Shook. L. ; Short. Ii : Shollz, B. : Silver. J.: SinKleton. J. ROW .1 — Si K sbee. D. : Skinner. T. : Slabauith. C. : SlabauKh. J.; Sluder. C. : Smead M. : Smet. T. : Smith, uiih. C. ROW 6 — Smith. C. : Smith. D. : Smith. G.; Smith. L. ; Smith. M. : Smith. R. ; Smith, R. : Smith. S. ; Smith. T. ROW 7 Smole. C. ; Snavely, R. : Snyder. C. : Snyder. D. : Snyder. K. : Sorg. B. : Soward. F. ; Sowlea. M. ; Speth, I). ROW H — Spivey. P. ; Sponseller, L. : Sponselier, C. : Spratt, J. : Sprow. V. : St. John. I). : Stack. G. : Stewart. D. ; Stock. W. Itif) CLASS OF 1968 " 1 ■ ' ROW 1 — Stall D : Stolz. J. ; Stoner, P. ; Stouder, C. : Stouten sat vtt z ? %£ ' «sma 167 J- CLASS OF 1968 l: iv. ] Ward. P. ; Watei man. G. : Watson. E. : Watts, K. ; Weaver, B. ; Webster. J. : Weed. N. : Welch, G. ; Welch, S. ROW 2 — Wells. J. ; Welker. R. ; . T. ; Wclsch, M. ; Wernicke. S. ; Wesslehoft, C. ; Wetzell. B. ; Wetzel, L. ; Wholcn. J. ROW 3 — Wheeler, G. ; Whicker, D. ; Whislcr, A.; Whisler, T.i WhitaJker, J.: White, A. I White, II.: White. Li White. S. ROW 4 — Whitener, N. : Whitmyer, I!.; Whittaker, D. ; Whybrew, B. ; Whyler. J.; Whyler, R. : Wider. S. : Welsh. W. ■ Williams. B. ROW 5 — Williams. F. Willinus. R. : Willis. J.: Wilson. C. : Wilson, L. ; Wilson. P.; Wilson R. : WindbiK. M. ; Wiiii-. P. ROW i. Vine, R. : Winebrenner, T. ; Winer. J.: Wise. D. : Wise. D. : Wiseman, N. ; Witcher, N. : Witcher, P.; Wood, C. ROW 7 — Woodfin. J.: Wriicht, M. i Wynn. L. ; Wyres. S. ; Yarc. N. ; Yoder, B. ; Yoder. C. ; Yoder. C. ; Yoder, P. ROW 8 — Yoder. P.: Yoder, S. ; Yoder, V.; Young, M. ; Young. R. ; Zilm, C. : Zimmerman, R. : Zimmerman P. ; Zornow, K. We learn from our advertisers The Elkhart business and professional men are not only back of us with financial support but always concerned with the success of our publications, of all school activities. Men like Mr. William Miller, of the Miller Theaters, and Mr. Paul Thomas, P.T.A. president, Mr. Jim Ash of Ash Advertising, Mr. Dave Druly of the Elkhart Truth. Mr. Hal Bessmer of Juhls, Mr. Martin Maloney of Martins Garden Center . . . We could go on and on naming Elkhartans who come to EHS to speak to groups, who support EHS activities, who help our yearbook and newspaper staffs in countless ways. From them we learn practical things not found in textbooks: every contact with the business world is a learning situation. This ad, courtesy of the Miller Theaters: ELCO, STATE, ORPHEl V 169 Index to Advertisers Adams Westlake Co. 205 Advanced Metals Sales Corp. 216 Arco Engineering Construction Corp. 206 Ash Advertising 194 Avery ' s Market 217 B F Realty 182 Bermans 175 Bill ' s Lumber Supply, Inc. 201 Biltmore Studio 223 Black Angel, The 228 Bock Industries 234 CTS Corporation 207 Casey ' s 209 City News Book Store 212 Concord Builders 220 C. G. Conn 231 Continental Can Co. 199 Country Club Lanes 226 Curtis Furniture 190 Dave ' s Drive Inn 176 Dexter Axle Co. 232 Domore Chair Co. 180 Donalyson Florists 179 Drakes 190 Dygert Trim and Glass Shop 199 Elkhart Brass Mfg. Co. 208 Elkhart Bridge and Iron Co. 235 Elkhart Camera Center 210 Elkhart Clearing House 202 El khart Funeral Homes 182 Elkhart Gravel Corp. 198 Elkhart Lumber and Saw Mill 195 Elkhart Pattern Works 204 Elkhart Packing Corp 202 Elkhart Photographers Assn. 213 Elkhart University 193 Ernest Holdeman Collet 197 Excel Corporation 203 Federal Press 187 Fieldhouse 172 Franger Gas Co. 196 Goldberg ' s 189 Hansen ' s 181 Harvey ' s 218 Henrie ' s Carpets 219 Hopman Jewelers 222 Hotel Elkhart 185 Huff ' s and Martin ' s 177 Jack ' s Record Shop 173 Jean Joan ' s Beauty Salon 176 Jessen Mfg. Co. 210 Judd Drugs 208 Kauffman ' s 221 Keene ' s 178 Kelley ' s IGA 213 Key Machine Tool Corp. 227 M M Recreation Center 217 Main Sewing Center 230 Martins Pet and Garden Center 186 Matzke ' s 194 Metal Forming 183 Mid-City Supply Co. 200 Miles Laboratories 188 Miller Theaters 169 Motor Supply Co. 204 Myers Mens Wear 230 Newman-Monger Co., The 227 Nibco 191 Nickles Bakery 178 Nicky D ' s 185 Northern Indiana Public Service 224 Park Department 225 Parkmor Lanes 186 Perry Variety, G. L. 224 Potterba urn ' s 171 Rainbo Bowling 214 Rapp Co., The 200 Richardson Homes Corp. 233 Ronzones Bakery 229 Schult Mobile Homes 181 Selmer, H. A 184 Shaum Electric Co. 175 Shult General Wareho.se 232 Shultz Realty Co. 211 Sorg, Inc. 189 Sotebeer, E. Bud 222 Star Machine 206 Steele ' s Jewelry 215 Stephenson ' s 228 Style Shop 221 Sunthimer ' s Hardware 212 Swanson Chevrolet 183 Thomas Shoes, Paul 193 Village Shop, The 218 Walker ' s Jewelry 173 Wells Cargo, Inc. 216 White Mfg. Co. 215 Wilt ' s 174 Windsor Mobile Homes 192 Woody Irma ' s 219 Young Set Shop, The 229 Ziesel ' s 197 170 The Best Of Everything To The Class Of ' 66 from For The Best Of Everything In Appliances And T. V., Shop Potterba urn ' s Appliance City 5000 S. MAIN, ELKHART 171 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 172 WALKER ' S JEWELRY Margaret Hallauer, Jana Higgins, Dave Jones, " TIKI " , Larry Congress, Dorothy Deschene, Cinda Losee Jhe Diamond S tore of C lkkart 406 S. Main JA 2-3209 Elkhart CONGRATULATIONS To The Class of ' 66 from All of Us at JACK ' S c=v - T) SHOP CQ RECORDS • GREETING CARDS CHILDREN ' S BOOKS PARTY GOODS • PAPERBACKS AN ADVENTURE IN GOOD SHOPPING 127 S. MAIN STREET CANDLES JA 3-5710 173 WILTS " Serving You is Our Pleasure " ( .Jed lAAdked to tlu Class of 1966 The Line-up Of Wilt ' s Fresh Vegetables and Fruits ELKHART ' S THREE LOCATIONS EASY SHOPPING PLACE 1221 S. MAIN 111 E. LUSHER 174 SPORT s p E C I A L I S T S £5 en Ja Joel Voellcert selects a tennis racket at Berman ' s EILHANS 123 SOUTH MAIN STREET Serving Elkhart ' s School System for 46 Years y rnaw Kronen Our Graduates Remember E. H. S. INDUSTRIAL WIRING GENERAL WIRING ELECTRIC CO., INC. NEW AND USED MOTORS REPAIR AND REWIND MOTORS 1125 NO. NAPPANEE STREET PHONE CO-44189 175 CONGRATULATIONS TD THE CLASS DF 66 eruina uou Since i-7 DAVE S DRIVE IBS 1548 CASSOPOLIS STREET PHONE CO 4-6404 ELKHART, INDIANA L onaratuiatlo nS to the L iadd of ub AIR CONDITIONED 9 BEAUTICIANS FREE PARKING Our skilled beauticians are waiting to serve you JEAN k JOAN ' S BEAUTY SALDN 130 ELKHART AVENUE Phone JA 2-5520 176 ELKHART, INDIANA EASY SHOPPING PLACE Open 9 A.M. to 9 P.M. Juir dSed { Wishes to the Lj actuates or 1966 HUFF S PHARMACY Jke jramiiu ' s Complete Uruaitore i ' ■ Ifct H MARTIN ' S SUPERMARKET C ventdau cU.oiu [- r ncei 946 W. Bristol 1032 W. Bristol Elkhart, Indiana 177 Congratulations to the Seniors of ' 66 Koltn Moh shows Tom Yoder a new suit at Keene ' s Make Keene ' s your headquarters for your clothing and footwear needs — now, and in the years to come. Keene ' s KLOTHES BOOT SHOP For Quality at the Right Price COMPLIMENTS OF NICKLES BAKERY Bakers of Quality Products BREAD — ROLLS — CAKES — COOKIES AND BUNS AVAILABLE AT YOUR LOCAL GROCERS OR — YOUR DOOR TO DOOR NICKLES SALESMAN II II 1 1 J . ADDRESS— 600 HARRISON PHONE JA 2-2804 178 to the Class of 66 . . , Cindy Terlep and Ann Collins look at a display of roses at Donalyn Florists DONALYN FLORISTS 2108 CASSOPOLIS CO 4-7404 179 d est l i tdhed to the Ciadd of 1966 As Elkhart ' s future executives, Ron Schultz and Leslie Kleiner choose Domore DDMDRE CH UR CDMPMY, INC. Elkhart, Indiana Wichita Falls, Texas Manufacturers of wood office furniture and custom fitted posture chairs ISO More than 30 Years Continuous Production — More than 65,000 Schults SCHULT MOBILE HOMES CORP. Congratulations To The Class Of 66 fashions by Hansells 180 Easy Shopping Place 523-4232 The interior of Hansell ' s new store at Easy Shopping Place 181 Congratulations to the Class of 1966 HARTZLER-GUTERMUTH WALLEY-MILLS ' ZIMMERMAN WESTBROOICMETZ WHITE WM. STEMM FUNERAL HOMES (compliments of B F REALTY INC A7AVi South Main J A 2-0175 Residential Commercial Appraisals 182 ( ompiimentd of METAL FORMING CORP DIVISION VASCO METALS CORPORATION IT DOESN ' T COST ANY MORE TO GET THE BEST. Swanson Chevrolet 183 L SELMER Great Names in Band Instruments Selmer H. A. SELMER, INC. Elkhart. Indiana 184 L oftaraMiat ions to tk a a66 Oi ' 66 Compliments of NICKY D ' s Congratulations! CLASS OF 1966 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 185 PARKMOR LANES 24 LANES Featuring . . . BOWLING BALLS AND COMPLETE ACCESSORIES Ball Fitted and Drilled While U Wait Headquarters for . . . BOWLING SHIRTS — BLOUSES — TROPHIES AND ENGRAVING The Teen Classic League bowls at Parltmor ENJOY PARKMOR ' S NEW 11TH FRAME LOUNGE " The Bowlers Meeting Place " GOOD FOOD AS ALWAYS 1130 W. BRISTOL CO 4-3371 Cheryl Botchricli and Stanley Gilbert pet a puppy at Martins MARTINS PET AND GARDEN CENTER Learning Goes On With Pets 116 W. Jackson Boulevard Elkhart, Indiana 186 CenfratulathnA tc the C aJJ off ' 66 S C O f 1 V MANUFACTURERS Open Back Inclinable Punch Presses 187 MILES WORLDWIDE — and it all began in Elkhart, Indiana f f I ' £ 5; 1 It could have happened elsewhere . . . but folks around Elkhart are mighty glad it didn ' t. Some 2,000 em- ployees and a prosperous city are happy that Elkhart is home for Miles. Founded before the turn of the century, in 1884, the growth of Miles Laboratories is an ag- gressively American story. There is no claim toward being unique in this successful effort, but there is extreme pride in being among those great American firms that have grown vigorously in this century. To be sure — Miles is Hoosier at home, but now WORLDWIDE in production and re- search and people. Look at Miles and its divisions today: Eighteen plants throughout this country and abroad. Almost 3,000 employees in the United States, more than 1,300 be- yond. The products that come from this widespread effort sug- gest a wise diversity. Much of Miles ' production is found in pharmaceuticals, but continuing growth is revealed in chemicals, while a broadening area is shown in laboratory equip- ment and supplies and electronic instruments. Surely, whether it is in Cuernavaca, Haifa, or Sao Paulo, it is exciting to recall — that it all began in Elkhart, Indiana. MILES LABORATORIES, INC DIVISIONS AND SUBSIDIARIES Elkhart, Indiana 46514 188 One of Indiana ' s Largest Selections of CHINA CRYSTAL SILVER AT hlamund IN DIANAS MC. JEWELERS SORG ' S STORE IN DOWNTOWN ELKHART CONGRATULATIONS CLASS OF ' 66 324 SO. MAIN ST. Elkhart ' s largest store for men Home of . . . hart, schaffner marx clothes, manhattan shirts, dobbs hats, camp socks. McGregor sports- wear. TEX-TAN BELTS, DONE- GAL SPORT SHIRTS • AFTER-SIX TUXEDOS Dick Zellers shows Bob Wiley and Bill Bender some new sport coats at Goldberg ' s 189 u our 77th year as Elkhart ' s fine furniture store 416-418 SO. MAIN STREET Congratulations, Class of f 66 no other Society offers more opportunity to persons of your age group. Do something — Be some one. You ' ve started , now shift into high gear WHERE you buy is MOST important It ' s easy to have a beautiful home take a look around your home . . . everybody else does and away you go! we ' re glad you made the scene! drake ' s congratulations NOW STANDING ON THE THRESHOLD OF NEW VENTURES, CONSIDER THESE WORDS OF GENERAL DOUGLAS MacARTHUR: A Place of Opportunity NIBCO INC., ELKHART, IND. 191 EHS grads are building for the future . . . We build futures too... for comfortable homes Reliable Name In Mobile Homes TEN AND TWELVE WIDE WINDSOR MOBILE HOMES BRISTOL, INDIANA 192 " Where Fit Comes First ' SHOES Brian Thomas, class of ' 67, congratulates Clint Wheeler, class of ' 66. Congratulations To The Class Of ' 66 f rom " THE STORE WITH THE LITTLE DOOR " PROFESSIONAL CAREER COURSES: Medical Technician Dental Nurse Dental Technician Doctors Assistant Medical Secretary Medical Typist UNIVERSITY OF MEDICAL AND DENTAL TECHNIQUE NOW IN OUR 84th YEAR 193 • • t B. W Jm ' 1 m I B H i ' C Hi Mrs. Earhart receives the " flowers of the week " from Virginia Williams and Kathy Goldsberry. J lower5 of the Week of tL Wlontk of each ana evem special occasion by Matzkes 501 SOUTH MAIN 194 Congratulations to the Class of ' 66 ONE PIECE or a CARLOAD • • • Elkhart Lumber and Sawmill Co., Inc. 2100 JOHNSON Phone CO 4-1191 195 Back of the Blazers through the years FRANGER GAS COMPANY 1530 W. BRISTOL Our Best Wishes to the Class of 1966 -g «NEST HQ1MMMM «.S2 ' MACHINERY a )) ' Learning goes on not only in schools hut in BUSINESS! Good Luck and Future Success to the CLASS OF 1966 Ziesel ' s is happy to have a part in the Education Business by taking an active part in DECA . . . the vocational on- the-job training program that helps prepare competent businessmen and women among Elkhart High School students. 197 Our Sincere Congratulations And Best Wishes To The Class of } 66 ELKHART GRAVEL CORPORATION 198 DYGERT Trim and Glass Shop 515 JACKSON «JA 20473 graduates of yesterday salute grads of today Congratulations and Best Wishes for the Future CONTINENTAL CAN COMPANY, INC ELKHART PLANT BOXBOARD FOLDING CARTONS AND EGG CARTONS 199 CONGRATULATIONS, GRADS from THE RAPP CO DOWNTOWN ELKHART THE STORE THAT SERVES THE MALE MEMBER OF THE FAMILY " Headquarters for All Levis " 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 ' 66 f! c ITV SUPPLY CO., INC 834 E. BEARDSLEY ELKHART, IND. 200 BILL ' S LUMBER SUPPLY. INC 1017 CASSOPOLIS TELEPHONES: CO 4-4609 CO 4-6952 201 CONGRATULATIONS TO THE SENIORS OF ' 66 ' ' : ■ " 1 Elkhart Packing Corporation 3535 HAMMOND AVE. ELKHART, INDIANA ( omplimentd of ELKHART CLEARING HOUSE ASSOCIATION FIRST NATIONAL BANK ST. JOSEPH VALLEY BANK FIRST OLD STATE BANK Members of the Federal Deposit Insurance Corp. ELKHART, INDIANA 202 Compliments of Excel Corporation 1120 N. MAIN STREET ELKHART, INDIANA DETROIT OFFICE 430 N. Woodward Avenue, Birmingham, Michigan BUCHANAN METALFORM PRODUCTS, INC. 216 S. Post Road, Buchanan, Michigan EXCEL METALCRAFT, LTD. 95 Cousins Drive Aurora, Ontario, Canada J. D. COTHRAN CO. Grass Lake, Michigan MACHINE-RITE PRODUCTS, INC. U.S. Route 20 East, LaGrange, Indiana 203 % W Will Open % Ifeu Hncck Hat4 Cncuyh ELKHART PATTERN WORKS 717 BEARDSLEY • ELKHART, IND. MOTOR SUPPLY CO., INC 134 South Elkhart Avenue Replacement Parts for all Cars and Trucks 204 CONGRATULATIONS and BEST WISHES CLASS OF 1966 MAY THE ROAD AHEAD BE ONE OF HEALTH, HAPPINESS AND GREAT ACCOMPLISHMENT . . . THE ADAMS WESTLAKE COMPANY 1025 NORTH MICHIGAN STREET ELKHART. INDIANA 205 L onaratu-iationi to the L lass of ' 66 • • • • • • • • • • • •••••••••••••••••••••••it STAR MACHINE, IMC MAY YOUR ROAD THROUGH LIFE BE SMOOTH ARCO ENGINEERING CONSTRUCTION CORP. ASPHALT CONTRACTING 901 N. NAPPANEE PHONE CO 4-1156 206 Serving the Community through the Manufacture of Electronic Components Founded 1896 CTS CORPORATION Elkhart, Indiana Sales Offices and Representatives conveniently located throughout the world. Principal Products Variable Resistors Selector Switches Loudspeakers Trimming Potentiometers Microminiature Components Circuit Packages Crystals. Crystal Filters Oscillators Subsidiaries CTS of Asheville, Inc.. Skyland. N. C. CTS of Beme. Inc.. Beme. Indiana CTS of Paducah. Inc.. Paducah. Kentucky Chicago Telephone of California. Inc.. South Pasadena. Calif. CTS of Canada Ltd.. Streetsville. Ontario CTS Microelectronics. Inc.. Lafayette, Ind. CTS Research Inc.. Lafayette. Ind. CTS Knights. Inc.. Sandwich, Illinois 207 FIRE FIGHTING EQUIPMENT USED THROUGHOUT THE WORLD ELKHART BRASS MFG. CO., INC More Than Sixty Years of Fire Fighting Progress L onaratuiauond to the L ta65 of J )ixtu-J ix from Judd Drugs IN ELKHART 007 W. FRANKLIN 817 SO. MAIN 707 BOWER 317 W. LUSHER WARSAW 1775 E. CENTER Congratulations to the Class of ' 66 CLASS OF T 66 May you all have Success in whatever you do, May you all work and pray for World Peace Work as hard as you play, love each God given Day. Love that T 66 Class and Clarice. In the Heart of Elkhart Serving all of Michiana ELKHART CAMERA CENTER 503 S. MAIN ST. L onaratutationJ to the L ta56 of 66 V JESSEN MANUFACTURING COMPANY, INC SCREW MACHINE PRODUCTS 1409 WEST BEARDSLEY AVENUE ELKHART, INDIANA 210 ( onara tulationS, Ljradua ted SHULTZ INSURANCE AGENCY HARRY SHULTZ KENNETH SHULTZ SHULTZ REALTY CO INCORPORATED YOUR PERSONAL SERVICE AGENCIES 213 S. Third St., Elkhart, JA 3-5118 211 SUNTHIMER ' S HARDWARE INCORPORATED GLASS • PAINT • ELECTRICAL and PLUMBING SUPPLIES HAROLD A. BORNEMAN 228-230 South Main Street, Elkhart, Indiana PHONES JA 3-5207 JA 4-1039 CITY NEWS BOOK STORE " ELKHART ' S COMPLETE BOOK STORE ' 519 S. Main JA 2-2004 212 Best Wishes from KELLEY ' S IGA SUPERMARKET ( onaratuiati d (JSest Wishes (marciiuicitionS an to the laSS oP 66 ELKHART PHOTOGRAPHERS ASSOCIATION R. S. Sutula Studio Tom Toy Studio Bilt more Studi 10 Herring Studio 213 Our Congratulations to the Class of ' 66 Rollie Erb and John Nelson look on as Ken Yeater prepares for another strike at Rainbo Lanes RAINBO BOWLING JA 2-6845 MIDDLEBURY ST. RD. ELKHART 214 K ovtaratvitati ions to the L tc ass Oi ' 66 STEELE ' S JEWELRY 326 SOUTH MAIN F - r ' $$ib- - - i BS J| WKIt@ ELKHART, INDIANA Manufacturers of ROAD AND CONSTRUCTION MACHINERY 215 Congratulations Class Of 66 ADVANCED METALS SALES CORP. WELLS CARGO Commercial Trailers Go out into The world, too r ( ' m ' Wells Cargo, Inc., Elkhart, Indiana 21(1 AVERY S MARKET 704 BOWER SHOP AVERY ' S FOR QUALITY STEAKS WE DELIVER Tom Avery waits on a customer at Avery ' s Congratulations To The Graduates Of ' 66 rom THE M M RECREATION CENTER Where Friends Meet Friends Phyllis Sproull and Craig Watson play pool at the M M Recreation Center 217 OUR CONGRATULATIONS TO THE CLASS OF ' 66 There Is No Place Like Harvey ' s For Your Junior Fashions HARVEY ' S Easy Shopping Place Ellen Leasor helps Kris Kessler choose a formal at Harvey ' s Best Of Luck To The Class Of 1966 Especially To Our Best Sales Girl Marsha Speraw The Village Shop Elkhart ' s Most Exciting New Store Marsha Speraw straightens stock at The Village Shop 218 Through the years lunching here is an E tLS tradition Four seniors pause a minute in their busy day for a snack at Woody Irma ' s Woody lrmaj MONGER BUILDING Ann Doyle, President of Future Homemakers Association, admires a carpet that would make any home beautiful. Mr. Clem Henrie shows Ann Doyle some carpets at Henrie ' s HENRIES CARPETS 1819 CASSOPOLIS 219 ELKHART ' S AWARD WINNING BUILDER-REALTOR CONGRATULATES Vaughn Stahl presents Sue Munsell, top JA salesgirl from Elkhart, with an award ELKHART ' S TOP JA SALESGIRL Concord (J5uilcler5 DAVID V. SMITH Building Division REALTOR Indiana Realty Co. 220 Congratulations to the Class of 1966 From your Favorite Fashion Store , , . rb£| le 420 S. Main rvop JA 3-0099 Headquarters for all the Fashion needs of the well dressed Young Junior . . . KAUFFMAN S NORGE LAUNDRY DRY CLEANING VILLAGES Congratulates The Seniors Of ' 66 231 W. INDIANA AVE. JA 2-9124 2 otocaii EetL ions teller 1624 CASSOPOLIS CO 4-9258 7 A.M. TO 11 P.M. SIX DAYS A WEEK Consultant Always On Hand AMPLE FREE PARKING 221 I HOPMAN JEWELER; (j Easy Shopping Place ;y onopping Nancy Stephen, Mrs. Thomas, and Mr. Hopman are waiting to serve you at Hopman Jewelers CONGRATULATIONS SENIORS! 1966 Mr. Bud Sotebeer looks at some of the tools of his trade E. BUD SOTEBEER SONS General Contractors 2201 Cassopolis, Elkhart BEST OF LUCK TO THE ' 66 GRADUATES 222 PHIL MILLER President LYNN TEMPLE Vice President SALLY HARRIS Secretary MELODY NIBLOCK Treasurer We Are Proud Of The Class Of ' 66 The Leaders Of Tomorrow BILTMORE STUDIO 128 SOUTH MAIN YOUR FUTURE ' S BRIGHT IN NORTHERN INDIANA IF your eyes are on far horizons following graduation, here ' s a suggestion: Look around you right here in NIPSCOLAND! There are vast and challenging opportunities in northern Indiana for trained young men and women in industry, commerce and agriculture. Some of the greatest challenges await the talent and imagination of young people in the investor-owned utility business. We will be happy to discuss your career opportunities at THE GAS COMPANY . . . drop in and see us! GAS COMPANY NORTHERN INDIANA PUBLIC SERVICE CO. serving today . . . building for the future VISIT OUR STORES FOR LARGE ASSORTMENTS OF QUALITY MERCHANDISE AT LOW PRICES Open 9:00 A. M. To 9:00 P.M. CONGRATULATIONS CLASS OF ' 66 224 Shown from left to right — Fete Sarantos, Craig Watson, Lynn Temple, Bev Billings-President, Bob Wiley, Alan Rebar-Vice President, Mark Sackett, Wesley Crey-Advisor, Kathy Hunn-Sec:etary, Sandy Reedy, Terry Pressler, Barb Billings, Pete Recchio, Joe Montagano " WE WILL TRANSIT THIS CITY, NOT ONLY, NOT LESS, BUT GREATER, BETTER, AND MORE BEAUTIFUL THAN IT WAS TRANSMITTED TO US. " The 1965-66 Junior Advisory Council, all Elkhart High School students, reflects a great influence in the lives of Elkhart ' s young people. The Junior Advisory Council of the Department of Parks and Recreation provides the image of youth recreation ambassadors to the community under the guidance of the Superintendent and two appointed civic leaders. This year the Council worked in cooperation with the Y-Dance Council to enforce the code of conduct and dress at the dances. Through discussions, conferences, and studies the council promotes the right use of leisure time for the young people of Elkhart. The presidential roll includes: Barbara Roe 1950. Paul Cowen 1951, Wayne Gruber 1952, Sonya Douglas 1953. Richard Murray 1954, Larry Thompson 1955. Ann Goldsberry 1956, John Lockmandy 1957, Carol DeWees 1958, John Conner 1959. John Coblentz 1960. Page Spray 1961, Carol Baker 1962. Elsje Overkijk 1963. John Ash 1964. and Beverly Billings 1965. To The Class of } 66 May good luck " roll " along your way Tom Searcy, Cathy Thorpe, and Linda Anderson watch Jack Lerner try for another strike Work to succeed, but learn to play . . . COUNTRY CLUB LANES 226 CONGRATULATIONS TO THE CLASS OF ' 66 f rom Phone JAckson 4-1 340 Area Code 219 Machine Tool Corporation P.O. Box 1004 2820 W. Franklin Street Elkhart, Indiana 46514 onaratulation6 to the ta66 of 66 THE NEWMAN-MONGER CO., INC " A Complete Line of Building and Hardware Supplies " JAckson 2-9767 • 210 E. Jackson • Elkhart 227 Congratulations To The Class Of 1966 rom tS 4e 4o % 211 S. MAIN Your Fashion Stop for the Latest in Young Ideas Hark Attgd AQUARIUM AND PET SHOP 219 SOUTH MAIN STREET PHONE 293-7135 Congratulations To The Class Of ' 66 f rom The Store With A Complete Line Of Tropical Fish And Accessories As Well As Many Other Pet Supplies CLOTHES FDR THE SWEET GIRL GRADUATE OF TOMORROW THE YOUNG SET SHOP Pat Ronzone shows Tommy Ronzone and Jim Yarbaugh the baking business BEST WISHES FROM RONZONES BAKERY Congratulations To The Class Of 66 MAIN SEWING CENTER INC 1039 S. Main, Elkhart JJS. NtCCHI S0!M» UI0MAIie Authorized Dealer Of NECCHI - NEW HOME - DOMESTIC SEWMOR - BORLETTI - NELCO DRESSMAKER Parts And Service For All Makes CONGRATULATIONS TO THE CLASS OF ' 66 MEN S MYERS WEAR 314 S. MAIN m CONGRATULATIONS C. G. CONN, LTD. ELKHART INDIANA 231 CONGRATULATIONS TO THE CLASS OF ' 66 ® SHULT GENERAL WAREHOUSE 1800-1834 SOUTH MAIN STREET ELKHART, INDIANA DEXTER DELIVERS!!! Dexter is your one-stop source for speedy service on high quality running gear for all types of mobile homes, travel trailers and folding campers. Also, for boat, horse, commercial, military, equipment, and material-handling trailers. A fleet of semi-trailers is constantly at your service from plants in Elkhart, Indiana, and Winfield, Kansas. And, a staff of experienced personnel is always on hand to help solve your problems. Prices are extremely competitive, too. This is why so many manufacturers buy the right axle— a DEXTER! CALL, TODAY— OR ASK FOR SPECIFICATIONS BROCHURE OF THE MOST COMPLETE AXLE LINE AVAILABLE! DEXTER AXLE COMPANY, INC. ELKHART, INDIANA 2030 SOUTH MAIN ST. AREA 219 JA 3-2930 WINFIELD. KANSAS HIGHWAY 160 EAST AREA 316 CA 1-9480 232 LOOKING TOWARD THE FUTURE Mill i n i mi 11 in 1 11 1 in in in nun tin mi RICHARDSON HOMES CORPORATION 66 Congratulations and Best Wishes from BOCK INDUSTRIES Subsidiary of Elkhart Welding and Boiler Works Inc Elkhart, Indiana 234 Elkhart ' s Youth is reflected by its beautiful new high school — structural steel, economy, and dependability help to make such structures safe for our future citizens The new high school . . . We helped build it Elkhart Bridge and Iron Co Elkhart, Indiana Patrons A R TELEVISION APPLIANCE, INC. 760 EAST BEARDSLEY ADAMS TYPEWRITER AGENCY. INC. 129-131 NORTH MAIN AMBROSE HOBBY SHOP 109 EAST FRANKLIN BARGER BOX PRINTING CORP. 1511 WEST LUSHER BOWER STREET BARBER SHOP 719 BOWER CHESTER DRUG STORE 1518 CASSOPOLIS CONE CRETE PRODUCTS 1500 WEST BRISTOL CUSTOM BOOTH CORP. 2027 SOUTH MAIN DeBONI ' S BAKERY 202 EAST INDIANA DRS. HIGGASON AND WARNER OPTOMOTRISTS — CONTACT LENSES DRS. LANSCHE AND ARTLEY OPTOMOTRISTS — CONTACT LENSES ELKHART PRODUCTS CORP. 1255 OAK ELKHART TRUTH 416 SOUTH SECOND FREDS MARKET FRANKLIN AT SECOND GARBERS, INC. 224 SOUTH MAIN HART MOBILE HOMES CORP. 1630 WEST BRISTOL HOUSEWORTHS DRUG STORE 225 SOUTH MAIN JAMES T. SEARCY INSURANCE 215 SOUTH SECOND KIDDIES KLOTHES SHOP 222 SOUTH MAIN LOWE BROTHERS PAINTS 226 SOUTH MAIN MISCO 700 WEST BEARDSLEY MOORE ' S CLEANERS 1932 STERLING NAMCO INDUSTRIES, INC. 300 SIX SPAN BRIDGE ROAD NEWMAN PHARMACY 952 EAST JACKSON 1 HR. MARTINETTE 112 WEST HIGH STREET PALMER HARDWARE 111 PRAIRIE PERSONETTS SALES SERVICE 121 COMMERCIAL STREET PRICE-MEYERS CORP. 1135 KENT ROCKET CAR WASH 515 EAST LEXINGTON ROLLIE WILLIAMS PAINT SPOT 208 WEST JACKSON SAILORS JEWELERS 711 BOWER SHAW JEWELERS 201 EAST INDIANA THE STATIONERS 223 SOUTH MAIN WALKER AUTOMATIC HEATING APPLIANCE 329 SOUTH ELKHART WESTVIEW FLORAL SHOP 1717 CASSOPOLIS WSJV-TV 3600 OAKLAND WTRC AM-FM P. O. BOX 636 236 SENIOR INDEX JAMES ALLEN ADAMS— p. 114; Football, p. 80; Track, p. 102; Weight and Strength Club, p. 59. JOHN S. ADAMS— p. 114; Pennant Annual, p. 70. TERRY ALLEN ALBRIGHT— p. 114. VICKI ROSE ALLER— p. 114. GLORIA FAY ALSTON— p. 114; Concert Choir, p. 72; FTA p. 52. CAROLYN AMBROSE— p. 114; DECA, p. 59. G. WILLIAM ANDERSON— p. 114; Pep Club President, p. 59; NHS, p. 51. JIM ANDERSON— p. 114; Football, p. 80. BILL ANDRESEN— p. 114; Band, p. 76; NHS, p. 51. JEAN ARMY— p. 114. LARRY D. ARNOLD— p. 114. ROBERT W. ATES— p. 114. EDGAR AUNINS— p. 114; Band, p. 76; Orchestra, p. 78. RICHARD ALAN AYREA— p. 114. GREGORY D. BACHERT— p. 114; Tennis, p. 88; Varsity Club, p. 61, Student Council commi;tee Chrm., p. 50. DIANNA BACHMAN— p. 114; Cheerblock, p. 98; Pennant Annual, p. 70; Thespians, p. 62; Girls ' League, p. 54. JOEL F. BACON— p. 114; Thespians, p. 62. ED BAILS— p. 114. BRENDA BAKER— p. 114; Concert Choir Secretary, Double Ten, p. 72. TANYA ROSE BAKER— p. 114; FTA. p. 52; Dramatics, p. 62. CECIL BALL— p. 114. KEN BALLARD— p. 114. MICHAEL BALLARD— p. 114; Gymnastics, p. 98. MARTHA E. BARBOUR— p. 114; Concert Choir, p. 72. CATHY BARKES— p. 115. LYNN R. BARNARD— p. 115. DAVID BATES— p. 115. TOM BATTI— p. 115. BEV BAYLOR— p. 115. FRANK BAYLOR— p. 115; Football, p. 80; Weight and Strength Club, p. 59. BILL BEAVER — p. 115; Senior Executive Council. KEVIN BECKER— p. 115; Cross-Country, p. 86; Track, p. 102; Pennant Annual, p. 70; Varsity Club, p. 61; Senior Executive Council. BETTY LOU BECKFORD— p. 115; DECA, p. 59. RITA M. BEUER— p. 115; Cheerblock, p. 96. NANCY BELL— p. 115; NHS, p. 51; Cheerblock, p. 96; Senior Executive Council. ROSA BELLINO— p. 115; NHS, p. 51; FTA, p. 52; Honor Student to France. WILLIAM BENDER— p. 115; Football, p. 90; Pennant Annual, p. 70; Varsity Club, p. 61. ROBERT BENNINGHOF— p. 115; NANCY BERGER— p. 115; NHS, p. 51. DENNIS L. BERKEY— p. 115; Student Council Committee Chair- man, p. 50. DEBBORAH K. BERKSHIRE— p. 115; Orchestra, p. 78; Girls ' League, p. 54. RITA BERON— p. 115; Concert Choir, p. 72. GEORGE BIDDLECOME— p. 115; Golf, p. 104; NFL, p. 53; Dra- matics, p. 62. PATRICIA BIDLEMAN— p. 115; DECA, p. 59. NICHOLAS BIERBAUM— p. 115; DECA President, p. 59. JUNE MARIE BILLET— p. 115; FTA, p. 52. STEVEN REX BILLET— p. 115. BEVERLY ANN BILLINGS— p. 115; Concert Choir, p. 72; Pennant Annual Co-Editor, p. 70; Thespians, p. 62; Park Board President. PAM B1NGAMAN— p. 116. LYNDA BIRT— p. 116. ILONA BISZINGER— p. 116; NFL, p. 53; Exchange Student to Germany. SUSAN BLACKWELL— p. 116; Concert Choir, p. 72; Cheerblock, p. 96; Pennant Annual, p. 70. GREG BLOOM— p. 116; Track, p. 102; Varsity Club, p. 61. PHILIP BLOSSER— p. 116. KATHRYN S. BLOXSON— p. 116. REBECCA BOOKOUT— p. 116. JOSEPH BORRELLI— p. 116; Band. p. 76; Amateur Radio Club. p. 58. JAMES BOSCIA— p. 116. TOM E. BOST— p. 116. BRUCE BOWERS— p. 116. ROBERT BOWLBY— p. 116. DAWN BOWMAN— p. 116. JUDY ANN BOWSER— p. 116; Concert Choir, p. 72; NFL, p. 53; Dramatics, p. 62. JAMES BOYCE— p. 116; Golf, p. 104; Pennant Annual, p. 70; Varsity Club, p. 62; NHS, p. 51. CHARLES R. BRADSHAW— p. 116. MARY JO BRADSHAW— p. 116; FHA, p. 56. HILDA BRAWLEY— p. 116; DECA, p. 59. MARY M. BREMER— p. 116; Pep Club, p. 59; Cheerblock, p. 96. CAROL R. BRENNEMAN— p. 116; FHA, p. 56. PAM BRENNEMAN— p. 116; DECA, p. 59. LARRY BRICK— p. 116. JERRY BRIDENSTINE— Thespians Committee Chairman, p. 62; Stage Crew. LINDA BRIGGS— p. 116; DECA, Social Chairman, p. 59; Cheer- block, p. 96; Girls ' League, p. 54. STEVE BRINGLE— p. 116; Weight and Strength, p. 59. NANCY JEAN BROWN, p. 116; Band, p. 76; FTA, p. 52; Cheer- block, p. 96. ROBERT THOMAS BROWN— p. 117. TOM BROWN— p. 117. THOMAS BROWN— p. 117. BETH BRUCKERT— p. 117; Concert Choir Treasurer, p. 72; NHS, p. 51; Cheerblock, p. 96; Student Council Committee Chair- man, p. 50. MARK C. Bryant— p. 117. STEVE BUCKLEY— p. 117. JANET BULLOCK— p. 117; FTA, p. 52. CAROLYN BURKS— p. 117; DECA, p. 59. ELLEN ANNE BURRELL— p. 117; Orchestra, p. 78; Pennant Annual, p. 70; FTA, p. 52. KEITH BUTLER— p. 117; Basketball, p. 91; Track, p. 102; Varsity Club, p. 61; Senior Executive Council. RICK BUTLER— p. 117. MICHAEL BYRD— p. 117. DAVID CAIN— p. 117; DECA, p. 59. ALICE CAMP— p. 117; NHS, p. 51. JANET CAMPBELL— p. 117; FHA, p. 56. PETE CAMPITI— p. 117. LAURENCE R. CAPPEL— p. 117; Football, p. 80; Pennant Annual. p. 70; Varsity Club, p. 61; Senior Executive Council. MARY M. CARLO— p. 117; FMCC, p. 57. FRED L. CARTER— p. 117. JON CARTER— p. 117. JUAN A. CASTANEDA— p. 117. GARY CESSNA— p. 117. CINDY CHANDLER— p. 117. WILLIAM R. CHANDLER— p. 117. BARRY CHAPPELL— p. 118. DAVID E. CHESTER— p. 118; Football, p. 80; Track, p. 102. VALERIE CHILCOTE— p. 118; Concert Choir, p. 72. ELAINE CHISM— p. 118. BEVERLY F. CHRISTIANSON— p. 118. HAZEL MARIE CHURCH— p. 118; FMCC, p. 57. HERB R. CLEVELAND— p. 118; Swimming, p. 99; Varsitv Club. p. 61. CAROLYN CLOUSE— p. 118. PEG COATNEY— p. 118; Concert Choir, p. 72; Pep Club, p. 59; Dramatics, p. 62. TOM COBLENTZ— p. 118; MARGARET COCKS— p. 118; ANN COLLINS— p. 118; Cheerblock, p. 96; Pennant Annual, p. 70 JAMES M. COLPETZER— p. 118. DARA CONE— p. 118; FAWN CONVERSE— p. 118; Student Council, p. 50. NANCY COOK— p. 118; Pennant Annual, p. 70; Pennant Weeklv p. 68; NFL, p. 53. SANDRA K. COOK— p. 118; DECA, p. 59 JANICE M. COOVERT— p. 118; Cheerblock, p. 96. JOSEPH CORRADO— p. 118; Football, p. 80; Wrestling, p. 89: Varsity Club, p. 61; Amateur Radio Club Vice President p. 58. ROBERT ALLEN CORRELL— p. 118. JACK B. CORSON— p. 118. MIKE COVEY— p. 118. JAMES D. COX— p. 118. ROGER D. CREBBS— p. 118. SUE CRIPE— p. 119. GERALD CROOP— p. 119; Choir, p. 72. HAROLD CROOP— p. 119: Concert Choir, p. 72; NHS p. 51 COLLEEN CAROLE CUMMINGS— p. 119. ROGER CUNNINGHAM— p. 119. MICHELLE CURTIS— p. 119; Pennant Annual Assistant Editor. p. 70; NFL, p. 53; NHS, p. 51: Student Council Committee Chairman, p. 50; Girls ' League, p. 54. MARY ELLEN CUTSHAW— p. 119; Cheerblock. p. 96. TOM DASCOLI— p. 119; Pennant Annual, p. 70. CHUCK DAVIDSON— p. 119. JAMES T. DAVIS— p. 119. MYRNA JEAN DAVIS— p. 119; FTA President, p. 52; NHS. p. 51 NANCY DEANE— p. 119. WAYNE DECKER— p. 119. JUDITH C. DeFREESE— p. 119. DON DELANEY— p. 119; Concert Choir, p. 72. CECILIA DELPRETE— p. 119: Pennant Annual, p. 70: Penpoint. p. 67; Pep Club Vice President, p. 59: NHS p. 51 LINDA DEXTER— p. 119: FTA. p. 52. CONSTANCE B. DIMAN— p. 119: Thespians, p. 62: Student Council p. 50. 237 JACK DOKE— p. 119; Concert Choir, p. 72. LINDA DOLL— p. 119. WILIAM J. DONAVAN— p. 119; Concert Choir, p. 72. DEBRA DOUBERTEEN— p. 119; FMCC, p. 57. ANN DOYLE— p. 119; Cheerblock, p. 96; Pennant Weekly Page 3 Editor, p. 68; Student Council Committee Chairman, p. 50: FHA President, p. 56. SANDI DUCHARME— p. 119; Thespians, p. 62. MICHAEL DIN.MIRE— p. 120. DARLENE DYER— p. 120; Choir, p. 72. DKLCENA EDELMAN-p. 120; GAA, p. 60; Choir, p. 72; Pennant Annual, p. 70. WILLIE EDWARDS— p. 120: Weight and Strength Club TOM D. EGENBERGER— p. 120. CHRISTINE EGER— p. 120: Y-Teens GARY L. EIT-IOT— p. 120. KAY ENGLES— p. 120; Band. p. 76; Secretary, p. 51; Y-Dance Council ROLAND ERB— p. 120; Track, p. p. 51: Student Council, p. 50: Boy p. 59. Treasurer; Cheerblock, p. 96. Pennant Annual, p. 70; NHS ; Senior Executive Council, 102; Varsity Club, p. 61; NHS, League President, p. 55. Jl DITH ERICKSON— p. 120; Band. p. 76; NHS. p. 51; Cheerblock, p. 96; Student Council Committee Chairman, p. 50. MARY ER IN— p. 120; GAA President, p. 60: Cheerblock, p. 96. STEVE ERWIN— p. 120; Weight and Strength Club, p. 59. JOAN ESCIE— p. 120. JON EVANS — p. 120; Choir, Double Ten, Choir Dept. Treasurer, p. 72: Thespians, p. 62. ROBERT EVANS— p. 120; Band. p. 76: Orchestra, p. 78. I ' M I. E ERETT— p. 120: NHS. p. 51. MARY ANN EYERSOLE— p. 120. JAMES FACKERT p. 120; Amateur Radio Club, p. 58. CINDY FAIR— p. 120; Penpoint, p. 67; NHS Committee Chairman, p. 15: Student Council, p. 50. CI.Al DIA FARLEY p. 120; Band, p. 76; Cheerblock, p. 96. Rl TH M. FARREN— p. 120. ROLLA FERISON— p. 120. DAVE FERRO— p. 120; NFL. p. 53. STEVEN FILBERT p. 120. MARY FILIPPINI— p. 121: Pennant Annual, p. 70; NHS Com- mittee Chairman, p. 51; NFL Secretary, p. 53. SI F. FISHER— p. 121; NFL, p. 53. TOM FITZSLMMONS— p. 121. I ' M 1. EDWARD FLAGG— p. 121; Wrestling, p. 89; Weight and Strength Club, p. 59. LINDA MARIE FI.F.SCHNER -p. 121. WILLIAM F. FLETCHER p. 121; Senior Executive Council. WALTER FORMAN— p. 121; Baseball, p. 100; Pennant Annual. p. 70. BILL FORSYTIIE p. 121; Student Council, p. 50. CONNIE FOWLER— p. 121. KATHY FRANTZ— p. 121; Pennant Weekly Ad Manager, p. 68; Girls ' League, p, 54. PATRICIA ANN FRAZIER— p. 121; Cheerblock, p. 96; Concert Choir, p. 72: FTA, p. 52. W II. LARD J. FREDERICK— p. 121; Football, p. 80; Track, p. 102; Varsity Club President, p. 61; NHS, p. 51; Senior Executive PAMELA FREED -p. 121: Y-Teens. SCHERRIE I REEL— p. 121; Orchestra, p. 78; FHA. p. 56; Cheer block, p. 96 SCHERREL K. FREEZE— p. 121; Cheerblock, p. 96. KAY FRIEND— p. 121; Cheerblock, p. 96. JOHN GABLEMAN— p. 121. I VMES D. GALL -p. 121. IESSE LEE GAMBLE JR. -p. 121; LOA GARBER— p. 121. LARRY D. CARBERICK— p. 121. SI SAN GARDNER p. 121; DECA, p. 59; Y-Teens; Senior Execu- tive Council. JOHN CEIGER p. 121: Choir, p. 72. CAIIIi JEW GERHART— p. 121. LINDA GILLESPIE p. 121; Y-Teens Secretary; NHS, p. 51; Cheer- block. p. 96. NANCY COELLER— p. 122; Concert Choir, p. 72; NHS, p. 51. KATHRYN L. GOLDSBERRY p. 122; Pennant Weekly Co- Editor, p. 68; NHS. p. 51; Student Council Committee Chairman, p. 50. BILL GONGWER -p. 122. VIOLETTA GOODMAN p. 122; FTA Vice-President, p. 52. Ill BERT co E p. 122. TERRY GRAFF— p. 122; Amateur Radio Club. p. 58. CONNIE GRASS— p. 122: Cheerblock, p. 96; NHS. p. 51; FTA, p. 52. CAROLYN CREEN— p. 122: DECA, p. 59. DELIA GREEN, p. 122. THOMAS L. GREENE— p. 122. SI SAN GRIFFIN p. 122; Thespians, p. 62; NFL, p. 53. N A GRIMM p. 122. SHERRE S. GRISE -p. 122. RICHARD GROSS— p. 122. ROGER A. GROSSMAN— p. 122. GREG GROSSNICKLE— p. 122. ROBBERT GROUT— p. 122; Concert Choir, p. 72; DECA, p. 59. BEN GROVE— p. 122; Pennant Weekly Sports Editor, p. 68; Thes- pians Committee Chairman, p. 62. SANDRA LYNN GROWCOCK— p. 122; FMCC, p. 57. STEVE GROWCOCK— p. 122. RONALD D. GRL ETZMACHER— p. 122. TERRY DOUGLAS GUILEY— p. 122; Orchestra, p. 78; Thespians President, p. 62; NHS. p. 51. FRANK GUZZO— p. 122. JERRY HAAS— p. 122. JOHN HAAS— p. 123. LORNA HABEGGER— p. 123; FMCC, p. 57; NHS, p. 51. RICHARD HACKMAN— p. 123; Track, p. 102. DAVID HAGER— p. 123. CAROL HAINES— p. 123; Choir, p. 72. RON HALL— p. 123; DECA, p. 59. DONNA HALLAUER— p. 123; Thespians, p. 62; NHS, p. 51; NFL, p. 53. ROBERT HARNESS— p. 123. KAREN GAY HARRIS— Band, p.76; Thespians, p. 62. SALLY JO HARRIS— p. 123; Band, p. 76; Orchestra, p. 78; Student Council Committee Chairman, p. 50; Cheerblock, p. 96; Secretary of Senior Class. BRENDA HARTMAN— p. 123; DECA, p. 59. KAREN HARTMAN— p. 123. CYNTHIA HARVEY— p. 123; NHS. p. 51; Thespians, p. 62. KATHLEEN HARVEY— p. 123. BRIAN HAUT— p. 123; Band Vice-President, p. 76; Orchestra, p. 78. SUSAN HAVLISH— p. 123; Thespians Committee Chairman, p. 62; NHS, p. 51; Student Council Committee Chairman, p. 50. KAY HAWKINS-p. 123; Cheerblock, p. 96; FHA, p. 56. LARRY HAYES— p. 123. STEVE HEINTZ— p. 123. REBECCA HEIST— p. 123. RAY HEMINGER— p. 123. DEE HEMINWAY— p. 123; Cheerblock, p. 96; Concert Choir, p. 72; Double Ten; Orchestra, p. 78; Pennant Annual, p. 70; NHS, p. 51; Senior Executive Council. CAROL HEMUND— p. 123; Cheerblock, p. 96; NHS, p. 51; Senior Executive Council. SHARON HENDRIE— p. 123; Pennant Weekly, p. 68; NHS, p. 51; Cheerblock, p. 96; Y-Teens. HARVEY LEON HENDRIX— p. 124. MIKE HERTSEL— p. 124. ROBERT PAUL HERSZBERG— p. 124. NATALIE HESS— p. 124. SANDI HESTOR— p. 124; Pennant Annual, p. 70; Thespians, p. 62; Student Council, p. 50. ERNEST HETTINGER— p. 124. LINDA HIBSHMAN— p. 124: FHA, p. 56. ANN JEANETE HICKOK— p. 124; DECA, p. 59. JON HICKS— p. 124. VICKY HICKS— p. 124. JAMES HIGGINS— p. 124; Orchestra President, p. 78. TIMOTHY HILL— p. 124; Football, p. 80; Track, p. 102; Varsity Club Vice-President, p. 61. LINDA HILLMAN-p. 124. THOMAS J. HOCTOR— p. 124; Weight and Strength Club, p. 59. JOYCE HOGENDOBLER— p. 124; FHA, p. 56. JIM HOLAWAY— p. 124. MANDA L. HOLAWAY— p. 124; FHA, p. 56. WILLIAM HOLDEMAN— p. 124. MARY M. HOLDGRAFER p. 124; GAA Vive-President, p. 60. DOUG HOLDREAD— p. 124; Thespians, p. 62; NFL, p. 53. STEVEN HOLDREAD— p. 124. DAVE HOLMES-p. 124; Band. p. 76. PAM HOLMES— p. 124; Band, Pep Band, p. 76; Orchestra, p. 78; Penpoint, p. 67; Penpoint Annual, p. 70; Pep Club, p. 59; Girls ' League, p. 54. LETITIA HOLTZ— p. 124; NHS, p. 51; Cheerblock, p. 96. MIKE HOLTZ— p. 121; Baseball, p. 100. DANA HOMO— p. 125; Concert Choir, p. 72; Double Ten; Chess Club President, p. 49. LAWRENCE CRAIG HORNE— p. 125. REBECCA A. HORNE— p. 125; Cheerblock, p. 96. BOB HOSS— p. 125. BRI CE IIOSTETLER p. 125. JACK HOUGHTON— p. 125. JOAN HOWARD— p. 125; FTA. p. 52; Cheerblock, p. 96. ROBERT HOWARD p. 125; Orchestra, p. 78; Dramatics, p. 62. BECKY III DSON— p. 125; Concert Choir, Double Ten, p. 72; Pennant Annual, p. 70; Thespians, p. 62. SYBIL ANN HUGHES— p. 125; DECA, p. 59. CHARLES E. HULL— p. 125; Football, p. 80; Varsity Club, p. 61. MICKY HULL— p. 125; Penpoint, p. 67. I IM) III p. 125; Cheerblock, p. 96; Senior Executive Council. TOM 111 NT p. 125; Golf, p. 104; Pennant Annual, p. 70. SHIRLEY HUSTER— p. 125; Band. p. 76; FHA, p. 56; Cheerblock, p. 96. JIM 1MUS— p. 125. 238 ANDREW R. JACKSON— p. 125; Orchestra, p. 78. EUGENE JACKSON— p. 125. MARGO J. JACKSON— Choir, p. 72; Pep Club. p. 59; Cheerblock, p. 96. STEVE JACKSON— p. 125. SALLY JO JAMISON— p. 125; Y-Teens Vice-President; Cheerblock, p. 96. BILL JANZARUK— p. 125; Football, p. 80; Varsity Club, p. 61; Weight and Strength Club, p. 59. STEVE JARNECKE— p. 125. CAROL LYNN JENKINS— p. 125; FHA, p. 56. BOB JIMISON— p. 125. BENNIE JOHNSON— p. 126. CHARLES JOHNSON— p. 126: Tennis, p. 88; NHS, p. 51; NFL. p. 53; Student Council Parliamentarian, p. 50. GAIL JOHNSON— p. 126. JOANNE JOHNSON— p. 126; NHS Committee Chairman, p. 51; Girls ' League, p. 54. LARRY D. JOHNSON— p. 126. LINDA K. JOHNSON— p. 126. BARBARA C. JONES— p. 126. DAVE JONES— p. 126. THOMAS JONES— p. 126. KAY JUDD— p. 126. ALAN THOMAS KARASCH— p. 126. DOLLY KARASCH— p. 126; Orchestra, p. 78; FTA, p. 52. MARIAN KARASCH— p. 126; Pennant Annual, p. 70; Pep Club Secretary, p. 59; NHS, p. 51. PETER KAUFFMAN— p. 126; Choir, p. 72: Thespian Treasurer, p. 62. TOM KAUFFMAN— p. 126; NHS, p. 51; Chess Club Vice-President. p. 49. STEVE KELLER— p. 126. MARGOT ANN KESSLER- p. 126; NHS, p. 51; Cheerblock, p. 96. MYRON L. KIDDER— p. 126. CANDY LYNN KIMES— p. 126; Cheerblock, p. 96. JANICE KING— p. 126; FHA Secretary, p. 56. SKIP KING— p. 126. MILNE SUE KINTNER— p. 126: Cheerblock Advisory Council. p. 96; Concert Choir, p. 72; NHS, p. 51; President of Girls ' League. LESLIE KLEINER— p. 126; Concert Choir, p. 72; NFL President, p. 53. GERRY KLINGERMAN— p. 126. NORM KLOPFENSTEIN— p. 127. KEN KNEPPER— p. 172. DOUG R. KNOLL— p. 127; Pennant Weekly, p. 68. KAREN KOEHN— p. 127; Concert Choir, p. 72; Thespians, p. 62. DEBORAH A. KOHL— p. 127; Choir, p. 72; Thespians, p. 62; marsha ' kay kolanowski— P . 127. THOMAS VINCENT KONECNY— p. 127. KAREN KOZAK— p. 127. STEVE KRAZIT— p. 127; Wrestling, p. 89; Baseball, p. 100; Varsi- ty Club, p. 61. CHARLES KREPS— p. 127; Baseball, p. 100: Penpoint, p. 67; Pen-ant Annual, p. 70. KATHLEEN JOY KUEHNE— p. 127; Cheerblock, p. 96. BRENDA KULP— p. 127; Y-Teens. YUKINORI KYOKUTA— p. 127; Wrestling, p. 89; Pep Club. p. 59. REBECCA J. LACY— p. 127; Concert Choir, p. 72; DECA Treasurer. p. 59. JANE LAMB— p. 127. JIM LANDRUS— p. 127. NITA LANGGLE— p. 127. WILLIAM LANKFORD— p. 127; Pennant Annual Sports Editor, p. 70; Senior Executive Council. SUSAN LANSCHE— p. 127; Cheerblock, p. 96. MARIANN LANTZ— p. 127; Thespians, p. 62; Cheerblock, p. 96; Girls ' League, p. 54. SANDRA ANNE LAUGHMAN— p. 127. MARY M. LAWSON— p. 127; DECA. p. 59; Cheerblock, p. 96. CAROL J. LEACH— p. 127; DECA, p. 59. STEVE LEATHERMAN— p. 127; Concert Choir, p. 72. DIANE LEE— p. 128. LINDA J. LEETH— p. 128; Band, p. 76; Orchestra, p. 78; Pennant Annual Co-editor, p. 70; Senior Executive Council. MARY LEFFORGE— p. 128; Concert Choir, p. 72; FTA. p. 52. ROGER LEMON— p. 128; Pennant Annual, p. 70. DAVID LENNOX— p. 128; Orchestra, p. 78. MICHAEL J. LEONE— p. 118; Baseball. Captain, p. 100; Band President, p. 76; Orchestra, p. 78; Pennant Annual, p. 70; Varsity Club, p. 61. MICHAEL LERCH— p. 118. VALERIE LERCH— p. 128. JACK ALLEN LERNER— p. 128: Thespians, p. 62. ELEANORE LINN— p. 128. DELBERT LINT— p. 128. LINDA LIVENGOOD— p. 128; Thespians, p. 62. DARLENE LONCOR— p. 128. GARY LONG— p. 128; Senior Executive Council. RONALD LONG— p. 128; Baseball, p. 100; Pennant Annual, p. 70; Varsity Club, p. 61. PHYLLIS LOOMIS— p. 128; Thespians, p. 62; Pennant Weekly, p. 68. CAROL LOSEE— p. 128; GAA, p. 60; Cheerblock, p. 96. PHILIP LOTH— p. 128. MARY LOTT— p. 128; FTA, p. 52; NHS, p. 51. IRBBAN O. LOVELADY— p. 128: Concert Choir, p. 72. JOYCE LOWRY— p. 128; FHA, p. 56. LYNN LUPOLD— p. 128; Band Social Chairman, p. 76; FMCC, p. 57; Senior Executive Council. KATHY LUTHER— p. 128. MICHAEL E. LYERLA— p. 128; Concert Choir, p. 72; Dramatics, p. 62. KATHY LYNCH— p. 129; Concert Choir, p. 72; NHS, p. 51; Cheer- block. p. 96; Girls ' League. ANN MACRAE— p. 129; Pennant Annual Asst. Editor, p. 70; Thes- pians, p. 62; Cheerblock, p. 96; Student Council Committee Chairman, p. 50; NHS, p. 51. STEVEN MAGNUSEN— p. 129; Pennant Annual, p. 70. BERNADETTE MAGYERY— p. 129. PATRICIA xMAHAFFA— p. 129; FHA. p. 56. MELODY MAIER— p. 129; Y-Teens Committee Chairman, Cheer- block, p. 96. JAMES MANN— p. 129. SUSAN MANN— p. 129; Concert Choir, p. 72; Cheerblock, p. 96. BARBARA J. MARKS— p. 129. SUE A. MARJASON— p. 129; DECA. p. 59. DAVE MAROHN— p. 129. JUDY A. MARTIN— p. 129. LOUISE MARTIN— p. 129; FTA. p. 52. LYDDAN MARTIN— p. 129. JULIE MATCHETTE— p. 129; Concert Choir, p. 72; NHS, p. 51: Thespians, p. 62. REBECCA ELIZABETH MATER— p. 129; NHS. p. 51; FMCC. Treasurer, p. 57. NANCY MAURER— p. 129; Cheerblock. p. 96. MARLA LADAIR MCBRIDE— p. 129. SANDRA ELLEN MCBRIER— p. 129; Concert Choir, p. 72. ANNIE MCCAMMON— p. 129; Cheerblock. p. 96. JAMES MCCORMICK— p. 129; Gymnastics, p. 98; Concert Choir, Double Ten, p. 72. JOY MCCREARY— p. 129. TERRY MCCRORY— p. 129. TERRY MCCULLOUGH— p. 129; Basketball, p. 91; Track, p. 102; Varsity Club Treasurer, p. 61. DIANE MCDANIEL— p. 130. DWIGHT MCDANIEL— p. 130. MARK MCDANIEL— p. 130. KATHY MCDOWELL— p. 130. CINDA MCFALL— p. 130: Cheerblock, p. 96. RONALD MCFALL— p. 130. JOHN MCGUIRE— p. 130. CLYDE MCMULLEN— p. 130; Swimming, p. 99: Varsity Club. p. 61. SUSAN A. MEDREA— p. 130. GREG MERCER— p. 130. PAT MENHART— p. 130. ELIZABETH MILLER— p. 310; Pennant Annual Asst. Editor, p. 70; NHS Committee Chairman, p. 51 : Student Council Com- mittee Chairman, p. 50. GEORGEANN MILLER-p. 130: Concert Choir, p. 72; FMCC Social Chairman, p. 57. HAROLD MILLER— p. 130. KAREN MILLER— p. 130: DECA, p. 59. NANCY MILLER— p. 130. PAMELA JEAN MILLER— p. 130. PATRICIA MILLER— p. 130. PHILIP MILLER— p. 130; Concert Choir, p. 72; NFL, p. 53; NHS. p. 51: Student Council, p. 50; Senior Class President, p. 113. STEVE x nLLER— p. 130. RON E. MILLSAPS— p. 130. FRED MINELLI— p. 130: Dramatics, p. 72. JOSEPHINE M. MINELLI— p. 130. DIANA LYNN MINSELL— p. 130: Orchestra, p. 78. PAULA M. MISHLER— p. 131: FMCC. p. 57. DIANNE J. MOCHAMER— p. 131: DECA. p. 59. LUCINDA KAY MONSCHEIN— p. 131: Cheerblock. p. % CLARICE MONTAGANO— p. 131: Student Council, p. 50; Thes- pians, p. 62: Cheerblock. p. 96. YVONNE MONTAGANO— p. 131. JEFFREY MOORE— p. 131: Track, p. 102; Varsitv Club. p. 61 SANDRA K. MOORE— p. 131: Orchestra, p. 78. SHARON A. MOORE— p. 131 : FHA. p. 56. TERRY D. MOREHOUSE— p. 131; Band. Color Guard, p. 76. ABBIE MULLINS— p. 131. WILLIAM A. MYERS— p. 131. JUDY A. MYERS— p. 131. DONNA KAY MYERS— p. 131: GAA Secretan. p. 60. LINDA MYRICK— p. 131. RON NANKIVELL— p. 131: Baseball, p. 100. JOHN NAVE— p. 131. KAREN NEEL— p. 131. PATRICIA NEFF— p. 131: NFL, p. 53: Thespians, p. 62: Cheer- block, p. 96. JIM NEHER— p. 131. DANNY LEE NEICE— p. 131. JEFF NELSON— p. 131. JOHN NELSON— p. 131. NANCY A. NELSON— p. 131. LOREN R. NEIFELU— p. 131. MKI.om MliLOCK— p. 132; Band. p. 76: Pennant Annual, p. 70; Girls ' League, p. 54: Cheerblock, p. 96; Senior Class Treasurer. p. 113. (.1 ORGE NICKELL -p. 132: Football, p. 80: Varsity Club. p. 61. i YNTHIA L NIFONG— p. 132: DECA, p. 59. LINDA ANN N WART— p. 132; Pep Cluh. p. 59; Thespians, p. 62; Cheerblock. p. 96. RICHARD M. NOWACKI— p. 132. CLEAT NYE— p. 132. MILES PATRICK O ' BRIEN— p. 132. GAIL OGLE— p. 132; Concert Choir, p. 72; NHS. p. 51: Cheerblock. p. 96. SAND O ' HARA— p. 132. THOMAS OLDS— p. 132. BEVERLY GAIL OLIVER— p. 132: Pennant Annual, p. 70; Amateur Radio Club. p. 58: NHS. p. 51. DON l.l) OLSEN— p. 132. RICHARD OLSEN— p. 132. JOSEPH ORTIZ— p. 132. CHARI.E oRT -p. 132. CATHERINE OSBORN— p. 132; Band. p. 76; Pennant Annual, p. 70: Cheerblock, p. 96; Student Council, p. 50. SI SAN OSBl RN p. 132; Band. p. 76; Orchestra, p. 78; NHS ( lommittee Chairman, p. 51: Girls ' League, p. 54: Cheerblock, p. 96. DAVID LEE OYERHOLT— p. 132. p. 96. Orchestra, p. 78. 96. 96. 76; 50: Cheerblock, p. 96: Majorette, p. 80. Varsity Club, p. 61. 96; Penpoint. p. 67; Y- ck, 96. HARR] PALMER p. 132; Football, p. 80; Gymnas ' .ics, p. 98; Track, p. 102; Varsity Club. Secretary, p. 61. NANCi PAOLETTI— p. 132: Cheerblock. JACK PARKH1 RST— p. 132. BILL PARROTT— p. 132: Band. p. 76. NTIloN i I ' M L— p. 132. JOHN PA I LSEN— p. 132; Band. p. 76; LINDA PAVONI— p. 133; FMCC. p. 57. CARYL JO PEAT— p. 133; Cheerblock, p. TERKi PEND1LL p. 133. Rl in PKIIMC -p. 133. LAI H I ' 1 : 1 II S -p. 133. JIM PENROD— p. 133. SANDRA PETERS -p. 133: Cheerblock. p DI N LEE PHILLIPS— p. 133; Band. | Siudent Council Committee Chairman, i KERR. PHILLIPS p. 133: Track, p. 102: JANET PLATZ— p. 133; Cheerblock. p. Teens President. SI SAN M. POWNAI.L -p. 133; Cheerbl.i PAMELA PRESS!. ER— p. 133. RANDAI.I I . PRESS] I R p. 133; Football, p. 80; Vmi t Radio I lub President, p. 58; Stage I rew. NAN( PI I.SIPHER— p. 133: NHS. p. 51; FMCC, p. 57. I) Will PI RCIARALE— p. 133. I MK Ol R NDII .Hi p. 133. CONNIE Ol IMH1 p. 133: FMCC. p. CLIFFORD GRANT RAEDER— p. 133; Football, p. 80; Basketball, p. 91; ar-itv Club. p. 61. RICH I!H I! IEDER p. 133. JOHN DAVID IUNDALL— p. 133; Chess and Checkers Club. p. 49. JOHN RAYMER | . 133; Thespians Vice-President, p. 62: NFL. p. 53; Nils. p. 51; Student Council, p. 50. STEA E REAMES p. 133. BENERIA REEDER p. 133: Cheerblock. p. 96. BILL REGLEIN p. 133. RITA M Mill: REGNIER -p. 134. I.TER E. REIM p. 134. GREGORY I). REPLOGLE— p. 134. K Villi REPLOGLE -p. 134. PHILLIP REPI.OCLE p. 131: Concert Choi,. Double Ten, p. 72. li RHOADES p. 131. MARi III RI( I |i. 131: Band. p. 76: Pennant Annual A-t. Editor, p. 70; Cheerblock. p. 96: Senior Executive Council. TERRIE RICE p. 131: Choir, p. 72: Cheerblock. p. 96. I ol IE RICH p. 134 BOB RIl II RDSON— p. 134; Weight and Strength dub, p. 59. M R l KK llll HUMAN -p. 134; Thespians Committee Chairman. p. 62. HON l li J. RIENDEAI -p. 131. KAREN RISSER -p. 134: Ban. I. p. 76: Orchestra, p. 78: FTA. p. 52. DALE RITCHIE p. 134 II HI ROBERTS— p. 134. .MARY ANN ROBERTS— p. 134: Concert Choir President, p. 72; Girls ' League, p. 54; Senior Executive Council. THOMAS ROBINIA— p. 134. CHICK ROBINSON— p. 134. DAVE ROBINSON— p. 131. BRl ' CE ROBINSON— p. 134; Gymnastics, p. 98; Weight and Strength Club. p. 59. ROSEMARIE ROCK— p. 134: Choir, p. 72: DECA, p. 59. BILL RODGERS— p. 134. DALE RODMAN— p. 134. ROBERT ROSE — p. 134; Pennant Annual Business Manager, p. 70; NHS. p. 51. ADRJE ROSKAM— p. 135. ( K H. H. ROSS p. 135: Basebal BEV ROTH— p. 135. MICHAEL J. ROLEN— p. 135. BILL ROl TSEN— p. 135: Footbal i. p. 100. p. 80: Varsity Club. p. 61. LARRY ROXY— p. 135; Cross Com try. p. 86: Track, p. 102: p. 76: Orchestra, p. 78: Weight and Strength Club, p. 59. PETE RICH -p. 135. SANDRA Rl PEL— p. 135: NFL. p. 53: Cheerblock. p. 96. TERRY LEE Rl PHOLDT— p. 135. Ba SIZANNE Rl PPERT- p. 135 Executive Council; NHS, p. 51 man. p. 50. Thespians, p. 62. ERIC M. RLSSELL— p. 135. I EONARD Rl SSELI. p. 135. JERRY RUTHERFORD— p. 135. THOMAS J. RYGER— p. 135; Dramatics, p. 62. Cheerleading, p. 96: Cheerblock Student Cou.icil C unmittee C ' lair- Pennant Annual, p. 70; FTA. p. 52: NHS. 102; Va-si; y Senior Boys FHA. p. 56. 135. MIKE SAGE— p. 135. MARY SAIK— p. 135; p. 51. ANN SAILOR— p. 135; FHA President, p. 56. STEVEN CRAIG SANDERS— p. 135. PETE SARANTOS— p. 135; Football, p. 80; Track, p Club. p. 61; Boy ' s League Advisory Council, p. 55; Social Chairman. DAVID SAl DERS— p. 135. GWEN SAWYER— p. 135. KAYE L. SCHEETZ— p. 135 LARRY SCHEETZ— p. 135. MARLENE SCHNEIDER— p JON SCHOEMAN— p. 136. RONALD SCHULTZ— p. 136; Pennant Annual, p. 70. EDWARD SCIII MACHER— p. 1.36; Band. p. 76. SCOTT SCHUSTER— p. 136: Gollf. p. 104; Varsity, p. 61. WILLIAM J. SCHUSTER— p. 136; Penpoint. p. 67; Pennant Annual. p. 70. BENJAMIN B. SCHWARTZ— p. 136. EDDIE SCOTT— p. 136. SUZAN J. SCOTT— p. 136; Concert Choir, p. 72. CAROL SCOVILLE— p. 136; Concert Choir, p. 72; Thespians, p. 62. THOMAS G. SEARCY— p. 136; Concert Choir, Double Ten. p. 72; Pennant Annual, Publicity Manager, p. 70: NHS. Vice-President. p. 51. JEAN SEARS— p. 136. RONALD SEKORA— p. 136; Band. p. 76. CHRISTINE ANN SELICK— p. 136; Band, p. 76. DONNA SENSENBAUGH— p. 136. THOMAS SHARP— p. 136. GERRY LAMAR SHELEY— p. 136. THOMAS K. SHELLY— p. 136: Concert Choir, p. 72; Senior Ex- ecutive Council. MARIE SHORT— p. 136. SHARON SHORT— p. 136. JONATHON SH REINER— p. 136. MARY LEE SHREINER— p. 136: Penpoint. p. 67. DONNA SI I ROCK— p. 136. MIKE S1CSBEE— p. 136. WAYNE SIGSBEE— p. 137. RICHARD SIXER— p. 137. MARYANN SIMONS— p. 137; Pennant Annual, p p. 62. CAROL SKINNER— p. 137. DON SMEAD— p. 137. CYNTHIA SMELTZER p. 137; Cheerblock, p. 96 (. VNETTE SMITH— p. 137: Orchestra, p. 78: Cheerblock. p. 96. KIRBY SMITH— p. 137; Wrestling, p. 89: Weight and Strength Club. p. 59. LINDA SMITH p. 137: DECA. p. 59. PATRICK W. SMITH p. 137. ROBERT SMITH p. 137: Basketball Manager, p. 81: Varsitv Club. p. 61. FRANK SMOLE— p. 137. DONNA NIDER— p. 137. DIANE SOOS— p. 137; Cheerblock, p. 96; Y-Teens. RAND SPAKE p. 137. MARSHA SPERAW -p. 137; Cheerblock Executive Council, p. 96; Student Council Secretary, p. 50; FTA, p. 52; Y-Dance Council President. PHYLLIS SPROULL— p. 137; Cheerblock. p. 96: Pennant Annual, p. 70. 70; Th espians NHS, p. 51. 240 KATHLEEN STATLER— p. 137: Concert Choir, p. 72. NANCY STEFFEN— p. 137; NHS Treasurer, p. 51: Cheerblock,. p. 96. CRAIG STIVER- p. 137; Band. p. 76; DECA. p. 59. GARY STOLL— p. 137; Band. p. 76; Orchestra, p. 78. BARBARA STONE— p. 137; Concert Choir. Double Ten. p. 72; Pennant Weekly Feature Editor, p. 68: NHS. p. 51. MICHAEL STONEY— p. 137. FRED STOUT— p. 138. LARRY D. STOUT— p. 138. RALPH STRANG— p. 138; Foot hall. p. 80; Track, p. 102; Varsity Club, p. 61. MARY JOAN STRATI— p. 138; Thespians, p. 62. ANDA STRAUME— p. 138: Pennant Weekly, p. 68; Thespians. p. 62: NHS, p. 51; Cheerblock, p. 96. CHARLES STREETER— p. 138; Football, p. 80; Wrestling, p. 89; Varsity Club. p. 61. RICHARD STRYCKER— p. 138; Basketball, p. 91; Varsity Club. p. 61. LINDA STUMP— p. 138; Band. p. 76; Cheerblock, p. 96. KATHY STUPAK— p. 138: Concert Choir, p. 72; Thespians, p. 62. BILL SULLIVAN— p. 138: Chess Club, p. 49. BOB SZOBODY— p. 138: Football, p. 80; Varsity Club. p. 61. TOM TAYLOR— p. 138; DECA, p. 59. LYNN TEMPLE— p. 138; Cheerleading, p. 96; NHS, p. 51: Girls ' League, p. 54: Park Board: Senior Class Vice-President. CYNTHIA K. TERLEP— p. 138: NHS, p. 51; Cheerblock, p. 96. ELIZABETH TERLEP— p. 138; Pennant Annual, p. 70; NHS, p. 51; FMCC President, p. 57. JANET TERLEP— p. 138; Cheerblock. p. 96. LINDA THALHEIMER— p. 138. BONNIE TIEDEMAN— p. 138; Penpoint. p Pennant Annual, p. 70. CORKY TOWNE— p. 138; Cross-Country , p Track, p. 102; Varsity Club. p. 61. CHARLENE KATHERINE TRIGG— p. 138: LINDA TROVATORE— p. 138. KEITH E. TROYER— p. 138. KENNETH TROYER— p. 138. SANDY TROYER— p. 139; DECA, p. 59; Y-Teens Secretary. RONALD L. TWEEDY— p. 139; Pennant Annual, p. 70. MARTI TWYNHAM— p. 139; Band Social Chairman, p. 76; Orches- tra, p. 78: Pennant Annual Asst. Editor, p. 70. NHS, p. 51: Cheerblock. p. 96; Girls ' League, p. 54. MELODY TYLER— p. 139; FHA, p. 56. HARRIET ULIS— p. 139; GAA, p. 60. RICHARD URSERY— p. 139: Wrestling, p. 89. ROBIN VANTILBURG— p. 139; Pennant Annual, p. 70. MICHAEL K. VESELUS— p. 139. MARIA VOSKUIL— p. 139. STEVE YETTER— p. 139. JOEL VOELKERT— p. 139: Tennis. Captain, p. 88; Basketball, p. 91; Varsity Club, p. 61; Student Council Sargeant at Arms. p. 50. ERIC D. VYVERMAN— p. 139. 87; Thespians, p. 62; 86: Basketball, p. 91: FHA, p. 56. DIANNE WALTERS— p. 139; Cheerblock, p. 96. GARRY WALTERS— p. 139; Football, p. 80. JANICE M. WALTERS— p. 139; DECA. p. 59. PATTI J. WALTERS— p. 139; NFL. p. 53. LARRY ALLEN WARFEL— p. 139. ELAINE WARLIGK— p. 139; Choir, p. 72; Pep Club, p. 59; Cheer- block. p. 96. CHRIS A. WARNING, p. 139; Concert Choir, p. 72; Dramatics, p. 62; NHS, p. 51; Girls ' League Vice-President. BILL WARREN— p. 139. CRAIG E. WATSON— p. 140; Penpoint. p.87; NHS. President, p. 51: Boys ' League, p. 55; Park Board; Senior Executive Council. KRISTINE WATSON— p. 140; Band. p. 76. MARLENE WATSON— p. 140. JOHN WEGRICH— p. 140. ROBERT E. WEITZ— p. 140. JANICE WELCH— p. 140; Cheerblock, p. 96. MELONIE GAIL WELCH— p. 140; Cheerblock, p. 96; FHA. p. 56. DENNIS WELDY— p. 140; Football, p. 80; Pennant Annual, p. 70. PEGGY WELKER— p. 140. CATHERINE WENZEL— p. 140: Pep Club. p. 59; NHS. p. 51. BRENDA E. WETZEL— p. 140: Pep Club, p. 59: Cheerblock. p. 96. CLINTON WHEELER— p. 140: Concert Choir, p. 72. JAMES WHITE— p. 140. TERRY WHITMYER— p. 140: Gymnastics, p. 98: Band, p. 76. ANN WILLIAMS— p. 140. BARBARA JEAN WILLIAMS— p. 140: FMCC. p. 57. GREG WILLIAMS— p. 140. JESSE WILLIAMS— p. 140; Baseball, p. 100; Chess Club, p. 49: Weight and Strength Club, p. 59. LARRY WILLIAMS— p. 140. VIRGINIA WILLIAMS— p. 140; Pennant Weekly Co-editor, p. 68: NHS, p. 51. JOHN ROBERT WILEY II— p. 140. Pennant Annual Ad Manager. p. 70; Park Board. SIMONE S. WINDBIGLER— p. 140. RICHARD WINDSOR— p. 140. SUE WINELAND— p. 140; Cheerblock, p. 96. DARREL WIRTH— p. 141. DAVID B. WITCHER— p. 141; Band. p. 76; NHS. p. 51. LINDA WITWER— p. 141. RHONDA WOLFF— p. 141; Choir, p. 72. TERRY LEE WOOD— p. 141; Basketball Manager, p. 91. ALLEN WOODWISS— p. 141. RUTH WORK— p. 141; Cheerblock. p. 96: Concert Choir, p. 72; Thespians, p. 62. JEANNE WRIGHT— p. 141; Pennant Weekly, p. 68: Cheerblock. p. 96. SANDRA LEE WRIGHT— p. 141. WILLIAM C. WRIGHT— p. 141; NFL, p. 53. MARCIA KAY WYNN— p. 141. ERIC YODER— p. 141: Swimming, p. 99. QUENTIN YODER— p. 141. PATRICIA YODER— p. 141. THOMAS K. YODER— p. 141; NFL. p. 53; NHS. p. 51: Student Council President, p. 50; Y ' -Dance council. CHARLES R. YOUNG— p. 141; Gymnastics, 98. KAREN WAGGONER— p. 139. CHARLES WAGNER— p. 139. NANCY WALDORPH— p. 139. JENNIFER LYNN WALDROF— p. 139; Cheerblock. p. 96; Senior Executive Council. BECKY WALL— p. 139: Cheerblock, p. 96; Y-Teens. ALLEN ZAYATSKY— p. 141. MARILYNN ZBRANEK— p. 141. DEANE ZELLMER— p. 141. PATRICIA ZIMMERLE— p. 141. ROBERT ZIMMERMAN— p. 141. CHRISTINE ANN ZORNOW— p. 141 : DECA. p. 59. 1 241 J r As seniors, we look- ahead tt We are a part of all that we have met 5) The neu- high school as ii news completion 242 Learning goes on. . . and will go on as we (the senior class) leave, others will take our places — in Student Council, in publications, editors, music, in athletics, in leadership. We have gone on, but we have left behind part of ourselves — the hours spent in rehearsals, meetings, study, discussions, the memories of jobs well done, and we have become better individuals by sharing all these with others. Many of us will seek further knowledge at college, or in advanced training: some will marry, join the armed forces, or go out into business or industry. But none of us will forget our three years at EHS, living, working, laughing, and crying — alone, with a friend, or with the crowd. We have changed in many ways. As we step up to receive our diplomas, our high school days flash by. Now they have ended. This is only the beginning for us. The whole world lies before us with challenges and problems for us to face. " If e did our best: we hope ou like it. ' DR. Li n . R.R.B. and Bev 243 Acknowledgements . . . The 1966 Pennant Annual Staff would like to express its deep gratitude to the many friends without whose interest, help, and patience this hook would not have been possible. Besides those listed below, we would like to thank the many other teachers, students, administration, businessmen, and technical workers who helped and cooperated with us. Mr. Edward de Beaumont, of Fort ayne Typesetting Co.. Fort Wayne Mr. R. R. Benson and Mr. Duncan Scheidt. of Benson Studio. Indianapolis Mr. Jack Bundy. of the S. K. Smith Co.. Chicago Mr. Ted Drake, of Drake Studio. Elkhart Mr. Maurice Frink, of Frink Studios. Elkhart Mr. Tom Neece and Mr. Edward Neece, of Biltmore Studio. Elkhart Mr. Edward Nellist. of Publications, EHS Mr. Robert Parrot, of Didier Printing Co., Fort Wayne Mr. Joe Rueff. Economic Education Coordinator. Elkhart Mr. Shannan White. Director. Special Services, Elkhart 244 .ill y fV J V 7 } l( v


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