Elmhurst High School - Anlibrum Yearbook (Fort Wayne, IN)

 - Class of 1965

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Elmhurst High School - Anlibrum Yearbook (Fort Wayne, IN) online yearbook collection, 1965 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 176 of the 1965 volume:

Oc 977.202 F77e:L 1965 EL.MHURE.T HiSH SCHOOL.. AhUIE:RUM ELMHURST HIGH SCHOOL, FORT WAYNE, INDIANA • 19651 Elmhurst Builds For the Future student life 12 academics 26 faculty 48 organizations 58 athletics 92 seniors 116 underclass 144 index 166 Out with the old r- ■ Elmhurst High School underwent phase one of a striking transition during the ' 64- ' 65 school term. When the 362 seniors, 353 juniors, and 417 sophomores entered on September 9, the workmen of Irmscher Sons had just begun the 1.3-million- dollar expansion project. From this first day of the school year to the last, building went on. Workmen with air hammers demolished the south ramps and wrecked the temporary choir room. Giant earthmovers dished out the old parking lot to provide a level area for the 54,000 square-foot addition. After planners had staked out the area, footings and foundations were poured. Tall cranes set up the dull red steel superstructure. By early spring brick walls were up. A part of the new building, where the old boiler room and chimneys had stood, was yet to be constructed in the summer of 1965. The students crowding through the halls waited for the time they could breathe out into the " new " Elmhurst. Seniors complained that the classrooms would not be finished in time for them to use them. Juniors and sophomores anticipated the autumn of 1965 when they would be using the brand-new classrooms, the new laboratory facilities, and the new library. Watching the progress of the new addition and waiting for its completion became the important subjects in the year that Elmhurst built for the future. in with tlie new: Elmhurst Expands Trojans accept temporary inconveniences igswiiiii rtr-- as Elm hurst grows The nerve-raking noises that seemed to per- meate the classroom especially on exam days, the yellow crane bucket that swept by the windows as the class tried to interpret poetry, the stench of the diesel fumes that leaked into second-story class- rooms as bulldozers worked beneath, the grainy dust that blew through open windows onto the desk tops on warm autumn days, the sloppy brown mud that filled the chuck holes in the parking lot — all these things were caused by the ' 64- ' 65 construction at Elmhurst. Students who drove to school remember parking in the dust, wind, mud, and snow of the low field across Sandpoint Road that became a temporary parking lot. For EHS high-schoolers who withstood the con- ditions caused by the crowdedness, these problems will be remedied when the new building opens. For instance, the lunch line that sometimes caused a twenty-five minute wait will be replaced in the new cafeteria by two double lunch lines which will feed over 500 students in ten minutes. A wide stairway will replace the bottleneck of narrow ramps that caused traffic jams when the bells rang. Study halls will be less crowded. Twenty-three new classrooms — from home economics to developmental reading — will enable the size of individual classes to decrease. New teachers and As the physical structure of Elmhurst grew in ' 64- ' 65, nine new EHS teachers brought the total teaching staff to fifty. Several of the young teachers brought with them fresh teaching concepts and new approaches to subject matter. Emphasizing the need for clear thinking, Mr. Masterson (left) demonstrated physics principles and taught shortcuts in solving problems. In physical education classes Mr. Kemp and Mr. Bush required much hard physical exercise to keep the boys in condition. New and distinct classroom situations came about as a result of crowded conditions in the school and a trend toward futuristic experimentation. Mr. Kurtz (lower left) taught an all-boy junior English class and Miss Falls taught a corresponding all-girl class. Mr. Passwater and Mr. Weber formed a teaching team instructing large history classes. Mr. Passwater (below) lectured to juniors and assigned substantial outside reading. Miss Wimmer taught chemistry to two special class groups. Having already studied plane geometry, a number of sopho- mores studied Algebra II. A transition of literature programs caused juniors and seniors to use the same text book. Partial laning in English classes enabled mediocre and exceptional students alike to get the most from their time in class. Mrs. Decker (right) with an English class of exceptional seniors stressed creative writing, vocabulary, and the comparative analysis of literature. innovations in the classroom prelude future Pioneering editions usher in new era at EHS The advent of the first EHS literary magazine, the lljan, and a refined Anlibrum set important precedents in 1965. Both publications exemplified the forward-thinking aspect of Elmhurst. Editing the llian during the second semester was Mrs. Decker ' s fourth-period senior English class (left). Joe Loughmiller served as chief editor of this first edition which included essays, poetry, and satires contributed by EHS pupils. Bulldozers framed in the windows, the 1965 Anlibrum staff commenced its work in the stuffy " Annie Room " (below), previously a biology storage room. Ideas of innovation were born and acted upon. The staff chose to produce a full, factual yearbook covering the progress of the betterment of Elmhurst High School in 1965. Yearbook and newspaper staffs in the future will have the advantages of a large room in which to work, a darkroom, and a full-time publications instructor. 10 Young Student Council prepares EHS teens for their futures in our Republic A one-year-old Elmhurst Student Council began functioning as an efficient organization in ' 64- ' 65. Set up as a representative group elected by the student body, the Student Council provided an insight into student government and gave its mem- bers valuable experience and leadership training. The Council accomplished several worthy projects this year. For example, a project of laying a stone walk across the parking lot (right) was a first step in getting the entire muddy lot surfaced. President Dave Dean (below) led discussions that brought out student opinion on school matters. 11 12 , ' y 4 - Ty, student Life The EHS high-schoolers experienced a unique school year in ' 64- ' 65. Trojan teens lived through many distinct incidents this year in addition to their normal studies, extra-curricular activities, sports participation, social life, and church devotion. For instance, w hen a malfunctioning lighting fixture shorted in Mr. Poor ' s room, the excited student body w aiting outside the school watched nearly a dozen fire trucks speed into the school drive. Also in the fall, Elmhurst students cheered the cross country team to the school ' s first sectional win. In November the EHS teens in their mock election elected Barry Goldwater as president. Introducing bright hall Christmas decorations intensified the student ' s holiday spirit. Drifting snow of the worst blizzard in fifty years caused Elmhurst as well as all other schools in the vicinity to be closed for two days in February. The inconveniences the construction caused and these divers single inci- dents together made ' 64- ' 65 life at EHS exciting. The experience of being a Trojan teen in ' 64- ' 65: 14 Many things to do and not enough time to do them and games are among the many things giving Elmhurst high-schoolers enough to do. 15 Homework is a very important part of high school teen life. Working at her homework, Jane Black copies exercises from her French III text book. 16 Students employ time and energy preparing assignments At Elmhurst, like most other high schools today, students find that it is necessary to spend much time preparing for their classes. This is usually done during the one or more study halls that they have during the day. However, some invariably wait until the last minute and rush into their home room at 7:55 a.m., hoping they won ' t have to go to a meeting during the fifteen-minute period, to settle down to study for that first period test. Others have to hurry to eat their lunch to have time left so that they can study for their next class. Many students spend at least an hour a week in the school library. There they can find supplementary material for English reports, numerous sources of information for social studies term papers, and current reading matter. The library is an invaluable study aid to those high-schoolers who make use of it. The average Trojan teen is not able to complete his daily assignments during his study time at school. Thus, he averages from two to three hours of homework every night of the week. In addition, he spends between four and five hours study- ing over the weekend. Much study time is required for reading and creative writing. Looking for good references is the first step in preparing a term paper. Karen Glock selects sources for her economics paper. Trying to avoid that inevitable thing called homework, Trojan teens use their time wisely during a study hall in the cafeteria. imn a iig ? Discussion and conversation assume important role in The principle place for discussion in school is the classroom. Sophomores Mike McFadden and Mike Wismer make English class a discussion area. In spite of the consensus that teenage girls talk more than anyone else, their male counterpart does his fair share. Actually, few teens are ever at a loss for something to say whether it is as serious as " What is your opinion of Milton ' s philosophy in Paradise Lost? " or as trivial as " How about those crazy hose. ' " EHS teens spend a large parr of their day conversing with oth- ers on matters both important and commonplace. Discussion has an extremely important place in every class- room. An invaluable supply of information is disclosed when the students debate and give their own opinions about contro- versial matters. Giving speeches or reports on subjects that stu- dents enjoy is also beneficial to the teens. Class discussion pro- vides a vast field of information that probably would nor have been explored if it were left up to each individual. Discussion and conversation occupy a large part of the Trojans ' time, but the talk is not wasted. Following basketball games Trojan high-schoolers get together Joyce Rousseau. Lynn Closterman, Jean Kingsbury, and Fred Warner (photo left) have an informal discussion while gluing senior portraits. 18 teens ' schedules Nancy Ayres talks to a friend, with friends at Dale ' s. After eating lunch, students {right) meet in the gym to chat with friends. From showing films to helping teachers grade papers, Running the audio-visual e quipment is a service performed by boys such as Doug Mignerey who are members of the Projectionist Club. Duties of hall monitors like Dave Congdon include checking student passes and accompanying incoming visitors to the office. Many Trojans give up their study time to do volunteer work around the school. Sometimes this is done through an or- ganization such as FTA or the Projectionist Club. Other times students take the initiative and ask for the jobs as in the case . of the people who help serve lunch and those who work in the candy store. These students all have one thing in common: they donate up to five hours of their busy week to helping the rest of the student body and the faculty. If it were not for these serv- ice workers, EHS teachers would have more papers to grade, would have to mimeograph their own tests, and would have to become hall policemen. A group of boys under the ditection of Mr. Gwaltney relieve the teachers of any responsibility for vis- ual aids. In addition, some girls offer further assistance by help- ing the libiarians and the secretaries in the office. One of many FTA service workers who help the teachers, Joyce Rous- seau grades a set of English papers for Mrs. Decker. Operating the mimeograph machine in Mrs. Gobel ' s office, junior Gwen Gutmann helps the teachers by running off stencils for them. 20 Trojans donate much time to school service work Janis Faulkerson is busy with the card file while Linda Erwin, another In the cafeteria during both lunch hours, service workers help by serv- helper in the library, waits for Steve Mann to sign his library card. ing food, making change, and collecting money. 21 iST« V ALIVE UJJi Jt WILLIE SURVIVE Georgia Glass and Max Mueller, members of the Fort Wayne Heart Board, discuss plans for EHS representation at future meetings. Jean Kingsbury and Koven Smith, members of the Fort Wayne Safety Council, put up a poster they received to promote safety. EHS students participate in community volunteer work; Lynn Closterman {left in top photo) giving her time to the Lutheran Hospital meets volunteers from other schools. Karen Volz {lower photo) does volunteer work at the new Fort Wayne State School. With a full schedule of classes, homework, games, dates, -and other extra-curricular activities, EHS teens still find time to serve their community. Unselfishly giving up their free time on week ends and after school, they not only gain the satisfac- tion of having done a job well, but also they gain the knowledge that others benefit from their efforts. For many of these volunteers, the type of service work that they choose is a step toward a future career. For others, service work is a way of developing their confidence and a way of meeting people. Through their work these volunteers take part in improving their society. Buying toys for unfortunate children at Christmas time is a service Red Cross Club members like Cindy Cutshall and Ted Barker perform. 22 Working in her parents ' store on Saturdays, Maurane Archbold acquires new outfits for her efforts rather than a regular salary. Janice Miller {above) works at the bakery shop in Roger ' s Market and Marty Nycum (below) works in the kitchen of the Lutheran Hospital. others earn spending money In a pressurized society that places a financial responsibility on the ' teenager, many Elmhurst teens seek part-time jobs. Many students are motivated by the force of having to meet the ex- pense of a college education or a vocational education in the future. Some must help out at home. Others work to earn money for teen activities. The students who acquire after-school jobs find them a heavy weight on their academic schedules. Although some work- ers have become honor students, many high-schoolers who work find little time for homework. Those who manage both a job and school successfully have become better individuals for their efforts. In the Fort ' Wayne Public Library works Elmhutst student Beverly Bennett. Stocking shelves is one of her jobs. Seniors Sally Redding and Karen McLaughlin prepare monthly statements at Denig Cleaners. After-school employment provides an opportunity for students to meet people. ft r " jMiik I BT F , fl h M 23 Record hops and semi-f ormals enliven the EHS social year; After the busy weekly schedule at school, record hops and semi-formals were a welcome change from the m.onotonous routine for the Trojans. In the fall, the Student Council spon- sored a " Twirp " dance to which the girls brought their favorite ' boy. The Red Cross Club held a semi-formal in December. Cupid Capers, the annual speech club dance, was climaxed by crowning Karen McLaughlin " Queen of Hearts " and choosing Jane Black, Charlotte McKay, and Gloria Smith for her court. The highlight of the Trojan social year was the Junior Prom. All that everyone had hoped and planned for was swept into reality as Elmhurst students and their dates .moved through " a night of enchantment. " They enjoyed the formal atmosphere of the Prom while dancing to the music of a popular band. The After-Prom Party, although more informal than the Prom, proved to be the perfect ending to a perfect evening. Girls had the opportunity to ask their favorite boy to the TWIRP dance {right and above). At " Cupid Capers ' Karen McLaughhn was crowned " Queen of Hearts " (left). Attendants were Gloria Smith, Char- lotte McKay, and Jane Black {low- er right). Bennington ' s Boys {be- low) provided entertainment at " Cupid Capers. " juniors create night of enchantment at Junior- Senior Prom Beauty reigned supreme as Randy Zion, president of the class in 1964, crowned Darinda Kast Queen of the 1964 Junior Prom. Transformed into gracious young ladies and debonair gentlemen, EHS students danced to ihe music of Richard Barber ' s orchestra. Girls on the 1964 Court are Jane Black, Suzette Hunt, Cynthia Cutshall, Darinda Kast, Connie Greeno, Karen McLaughlin, and Nancy Bolyard. 25 26 Academics The ' 64- ' 65 school term at EHS was by no means an ordinary or cut-and-dried one. Innovation was the word in the classes. Changes came about to make the courses better or to test the teaching idea at Elmhurst. Experiments such as team teaching, accelerated classes, and separation of boys and girls were tried. The results of these experiments will determine whether classes of the future will use the methods. Whereas the improvements and innova- tions this year were in the teaching methods and in special classes offered, the use of the new addition in the future will mean the advantages of the follow- ing classrooms; physics, chemistry, and general science laboratories; a science lecture room; six new English classrooms; modern home economics class- rooms for cooking and sewing; and a new choir room. Innovations in the new addition are a foreign language laboratory and a developmental reading room. The new library will enable students to do much research work at the school. Miss Glassley, new at Elmhurst this year, collects papers in her first period sophomore English class. Seniors with ability in creative writing are enrolled in the ac- celerated English class taught by Mrs. Decker. Here, Patty Ball, Patsy Maxwell, Jane Black, Sue Hardwick, and Jane Grissom fol- low a discussion on seventeenth- century English literature. Change of literature program The English curriculum, keystone of scholastic work in high school, is undergoing many changes and experiments both in the Fort Wayne Community School system and at Elmhurst. Elmhurst is changing its English literature curriculum in fwo noticeable ways- This year, under a revised literature pro- gram, sophomores are studying American literature. Juniors and seniors are using the same textbook covering English litera- ture. Next year, at the completion of the transition to the new program, seniors will study Adventures in Modern Literature. The second change in our English curriculum is an increased emphasis on paragraph writing. The students use Better Para- graphs to help create a definite " form " in high school composi- tion. Besides the many standard English classes, taught on the sophomore, junior, and senior levels, Elmhurst has several special classes this year. Miss Falls and Mr. Kurtz teach, respectively, during the same period each day, one junior English class en- tirely of girls and another entirely of boys- The purpose of this experiment is to create more spontaneous discussion within the two separate groups. On certain days, the classes unite for dis- cussion. The other special class is a senior English class taught by Mrs. Decker. This class differs from others in that it reads Greek drama, studies Hamlet as well as Macbeth, and practices creative writing throughout the year. 28 and stress on composition highlight Trojan English classes The all-girl junior English class reads Wuthering Heights, one of the novels they studied in class. Students in Mrs. Oberlin ' s senior English class spend their time during the first semester studying English literature. Mr. Kurtz teaches the all-boy junior English class, which was one of several teaching experiments this year. Sophomores now read American literature. Here, students in Mrs. Bil- liard ' s class read the play " Our Town. " 29 Analytic geometry for seniors and Algebra II for sophs Mathematics provides a foundation that is vital to science and engineering, to homemaking, and to business and technical skills- From the general math to the analytic geometry, the Elmhurst mathematics teachers are dedicated to the goal of de- veloping each student ' s math ability to its fullest. As the student progresses from the more elementary courses to the advanced ones, he learns the " why " of mathematics as well as the " how. " Mathematics at Elmhurst High School has always been an integral part of the student ' s curriculum. Math courses offered at Elmhurst include: general math, Algebra I, Algebra II, col- lege algebra, plane geometry, solid geometry, analytic geometry, and trigonometry. In order to offer an exceptional program, EHS is con- tinually adding new courses and improving old ones. Added in ■1964 to the mathematics curriculum was analytic geometry. Seniors may take this course during their second semester. This year, for the first time, a group of sophomores studied Algebra II and solid geometry. These advanced students worked at a fast pa ce so that they may study calculus in their senior year. Mr. Richard Poot uses plastic models of cones, tetrahedrons, and spheres to illustrate the concepts of solid geometry. Steve Shultz, a junior enrolled in Algebra II, explains the steps in simplifying an algebraic expression. Sophomore Dave Barron demonstrates the proof of a quadrilateral theorem in Mr. Hoover ' s plane geometry class. challenge students ' abilities, round math curriculum In trigonometry, a senior course, John Kraft uses his slide rule as an aid to computation. 31 EHS science department features five blocks of physics, An innovation in ' 64- ' 6 ' 5 was one of Miss Wimmer ' s chemistry classes in which the students learned chemistry through experimentation. Science courses were innovated in ' 64- ' 65. There was an increase in the number of students taking science. In physics, five blocks were taught. Mr. Randy Masterson, after a one year absence, returned to Elmhurst. The second semester involved, primarily, electronics. In chemistry, there were two unique classes this year. Miss Wimmer taught a class of hard-working seniors who had taken physics in their junior year. These students moved swiftly into the understanding of chemistry. Miss Wimmer ' s third-period class used the textbook Chemistry — An Experimental Science in a special course which emphasized experimentation in chemistry. Mr. Gwakney taught three afternoon classes of chemistry. Fewer students studied biology this year. Most sophomores already had had biology in their freshman year. Mrs. Bleke, in her two biology classes, taught some of the new discoveries in biology. Mr. Gwaltney, chemistry teacher, points to the atomic number of Francium on the Periodic Table. 32 tries advanced and experimental chemistry courses Miss Wimmer shows first period chemistry students Bill Ricci, John Dinius, Don Green, and Dave Williams electronic configuration. This class of good students made use of the textbook Modern Chemistry. Mike Flennery, Mike Orr, Mark Ross, and Kim Kinerk transplant a Deffenbachia plant and pre- pare an experiment with atomic-energized seeds planted in various nutrients. During the first six weeks Mr. Masterson, physics teacher, uses the overhead projector to show physics students uses of the slide rule. 33 34 Kevin Walker, in one of Mr. Werling ' s general history classes, offers an answer to Mr. Werling ' s question. Team teaching innovation in Elmhurst history department Juniors in Dr. Kelley ' s U.S. History class prepare tomorrow ' s lesson. Sophomore Will Hausman and junior Pat Philo, students in Mr. Miller ' s geography class, outline the coast of China. Mr. Passwater assigns reading in the library to his " double-x " U.S. his- tory class. Here, Gary Crabill, Dianne Abbott, and Bev Bleeke choose books for their book reports (pi o o opposite). Besides using larger textbooks, the United States history department tried two experiments this year. Mr. Weber and Mr. Passwater together taught one large U. S- history class. The purpose of this team-teaching method is to give each teacher a chance to help each student through specialization. As one teacher instructs, the other is free to observe and appraise the students ' work by careful evaluation of their tests. Mr. Pass- water taught another experimental group, an accelerated U.S. history class, made up of juniors who find the extra work challenging. This class read many historical monographs during the year- The general history classes, like the U.S. history classes, used a n ew book. Additions to the general history staff were Mr. Renkenberger and Mr. Geyer. 1302256 Mr. Miller, teaching sociology, a one semester elective course for seniors, lectures on the morals of teenagers. Seniors Jeff Carpenter (first in row) and Dave Congdon (behind) write an essay test in Mr. Weber ' s economics class. Seniors gain understanding of world through sociology, The political, economic, and social ideas of the world come forth to EHS seniors from carefully planned lectures and from discussions- In government, economics, and sociology classes at Elmhurst, students are encouraged not only to listen and learn, but also to report their ideas. AU seniors must take United States government. Because the communist menace continues to threaten the free world today, knowing the principles behind out federal republic is of utmost importance. In the government classes, young Ameri- cans have the chance to observe free government and to gain respect for it. During the first semester students were particular- ly forninate to observe the 1964 parliamentary election in Great Britain, the 1964 presidential rivalry in the United States, and more closely, the election of their government teacher, Mr. John Sinks, Jr., for state representative. The pupils in the economics classes, besides learning about various world economies, learn, more importantly, the basics of the American free-enterprise system. From national economics the students diverge to personal money management- Mr. Weber, economics teacher, encourages pupils to plan for their economic futures. The students in Mr. Miller ' s sociology classes discuss to- day ' s social problems. Sociology is important to graduating EHS students because it helps them undetstand life in today ' s world and prepares them fot tomorrow ' s problems. Student council president Dave Dean votes in a mock national-state election held in November in all the American government classes. 36 Mr. John R. Sinks, Jr., government teacher, lectures on state govern- ment near the end of the first semester. The new books used in the social studies classes were Sociology, Eco- nomics for Our Times, and American Government (1964 edition). economics, and government 37 French faculty, curriculum expand; Elmhurst language Jorge Suarez, Elmhurst ' s Uruguayan exchange student, tells Spanish III students about the customs of his homeland. 38 department makes increased use of audio- visual aids The language programs at EHS are undergoing many changes and improvements this year. The French department has changed in at least two ways. The first change is the addition of French III to the French cur- riculum. Mr. Harold Vizino came to be the first full-time French teacher. Mr. Vizino used audio-visual aids extensively in his classes. New teaching techniques are being employed in Spanish classes this year. Spanish I and II students are using a tape recorder to receive oral exercises and to become acquainted with the college language-teaching method. In Spanish III classes, students learn to speak and listen to the Spanish language through skits and special reports. First year Latin, a difficult course of vocabulary and gram- mar principles, is taught by Miss Falls. Mr. Gerwig teaches the advanced studies of Latin II and III- He adds much to the study of the Latin language by assigning students outside reports about Roman life, religion, clothing, and customs. In Spanish 11 classes, the tape recorder is often used to give pupils a chance to hear phrases and repeat them in Spanish. Latin II students, like Larry Wilson, use class time to translate English sentences into Latin. Mr. Vizino, the French teacher at EHS, dictates sentences to be translated bv French II students. 39 Randy Simmons, Nancy StoU, Ron Sillaman, and Dan Starnes prepare their assign- Students in Mr. Stoop ' s first-year typing class improve their ments in Mr. Bush ' s business mathematics class. EHS students on business curriculum plan for commercial Sophomore Sandy Ridge completes a Bookkeeping I assignment. Stu- dents use Practice Sets similar to records kept by businesses. typing skill through daily typing exercises. careers, secretarial work The business curriculum at Elmhurst High School includes business arithmetic, bookkeeping, shorthand, and typing. In the future the Elmhurst students may take business law and business management and selling courses. In addition, business students help Mrs. Goble and Mrs. Shaw with the clerical work of the school. Mr. Jerry Bush, a new teacher at Elmhurst this year, taught the business mathematics classes. Elmhurst offers two years of typing and shorthand. Stu- dents enrolled in shorthand must also take typing. These courses help college preparatory students as well as business majors in that they become better prepared for college note taking. Ruth Fralick completes her bookkeeping assignment while Mrs. Goble helps sophomore Donna Wilson do her Practice Set{photo opposite). Senior Georgia Glass transcribes shorthand from her textbook to com- plete her homework assignment from Miss Edwards. ' 41 Dan Kelley, Mary Ann Eickoff, Lynn Saunders, Steve Shultz, and Jim Breidert participate in a group discussion. Speech students and teachers vie with construction noise speech at Elmhurst this year was conducted under the stress of a major revision in the department. The change in- cluded the addition of two teachers to the speech faculty. They were Miss Glassley and Mr- Kemp, who taught Speech I this year. Mr. Kurtz taught the Speech II class. Miss Glassley and Mr. Kemp assigned nearly every type of speech to their Speech I classes. There were four Speech I classes this year. Mr. Kurtz emphasized the organization and the delivery of a speech. After taking Speech II, the students can adapt to any speaking situation- Trojans in speech class build their confidence through weekly practice. Here, Dave Fortriede speaks in Mr. Kemp ' s class. Hiroko Sakai, Elmhurst ' s foreign exchange student from Japan, finds speech class helpful in perfecting her English. 42 EHS girls study cooking, sewing, and home economics Homemaking at Elmhurst is taught on three levels. Usual- ly there are girls from several class levels in the different class- es. The students progress from sewing and cooking to home planning, managing, and home decorating. In Home Economics I, the girls learn the basics of food preparation. During the second semester, they must make skirts, suits, or jumpers. Home Economics II develops each girl ' s ability through more difScult projects- In the first semester, they serve buffet suppers. In second semester, the girls choose their own sewing projects. The students of Home Management and Family Living prepare so that they can plan their own homes, keep family budgets, and care for children. Senior Sue Schmoe marks the hem on a skirt made by Sharlene Marsh in a Home Ec II class taught by Mrs. Deahl. Ricci Carlson, Susie Exner, and Rose Herber poach eggs in Home Ec II, a course which gives girls advanced training in homemaking. Marcia Oglesby, Linda Opliger, and Barb Parkison {above) and Cheryl Schaefer (below) decorate Christmas cookies in Home Ec I. 43 EHS industrial arts classes offer versatile training Mr. Melchi, Woodworking II teacher, and Mike Hotter check the true- ness of a board before running it through the jointer. Seniors Earl Woehnker and Harold Smith operate metal lathes in their Metal II class. The Elmhurst vocational curriculum provides an oppor- tunity for boys to learn the fundamentals of woodworking, metalworking, and mechanical drawing. Normally, sophomores enroll in woodworking and progress to metalworking in their junior and senior years. Mechanical drawing, offered to sophomores, juniors, and seniors, teaches blueprint reading and drawing. This instruction is useful in the shop classes. In woodshop, boys learn how to use hand tools and power tools proficiently. They plan projects and use their newly learned skills to construct them in the modern, well-equipped woodworking shop. The metalworking classes learn how to bend, fasten, shape, and mold the useful metals. All pupils use the metal lathe, milling machine, and drill press. For boys who are interested, beginning welding is available. Ronnie Lunz, a Drafting II stu- dent, works on an exploded drawing. Drafting is principally a vocational course, but boys on college prep often elect it. Trojan teens gain sportsmanship, fitness from phys. ed. The purpose of physical education is to encourage teen- agers to practice sportsmanship, to learn to work together as a team, and to keep themselves physically fit and strong. Elm- hurst physical education instructors urge them to do work toward these goals. Boys and girls learn sportsmanship in the many games played in class. Girls learn the fundamentals of volleyball, tennis, Softball, and girls ' basketball. They then apply the skills by participating in the games. Boys play basketball, baseball, and volleyball to build sportsmanship. In these team sports the high-schoolers also learn to work together and to share team responsibility. Boys keep physically fit when they are enrolled in physical education. Each day the period starts with a full round of calisthenics. Jumping jacks, sit-ups, pull-ups, push-ups, and scissors all are familiar terms. After calisthenics boys may do isometric exercises or weightlifting exercises. In the spring, boys condition their bodies with daily competition on the out- door track. Girls participate in volleyball in their phys. ed. classes. Mr. Bush, phys. ed. teacher, ref- erees a wrestling match. Wres- tling develops muscular coordi- nation and is a valuable skill for self protection. John Grieser, Hoagi Bliwernitz, and Richard Craig {right) prac- tice isometric exercises in sopho- more phys. ed. Paul Palguta, Jake Davis, Rex Gray, and Thayne Sterling (far right) warm up by jumping rope. 45 i BB i ' ■ ' " B IHb BV Bi I " ' " Rv r wu iffl ;■ H i H Al l e H ■rJH ' .ri,.- Don Buskirk, clarinet; Cary Ha- begger, saxophone; Julie Mc- Gregor, flute; and Gary Messick, clarinet, devote two school hours daily to practicing their instru- ments. Appreciation class means broadening of musical interests , Ramona Cornelius, Sue Brown, Wayne Hull, and Marcia Fry listen to recordings in the new music appreciation class. 46 This year, besides its band and choir, Elmhurst has a music appreciation class. This class listens to music and learns to in- terpret it. It studies the instruments, composers, and musical organizations of the past to gain a deeper understanding of and love for music. The concert choir, under the direction of Mr. Wieser, practices for its Christmas program. Ca- " pp i Mi MR Q I swm if Senior Rick Galbreath completes an oil painting in Mr. Goss ' s art Silk screening Christmas cards is a project being completed by senior class. Oil is one of the many media used in EHS art classes. Don Solari in one of two Art I classes. artistically talented find satisfaction in art classes The Elmhurst art department benefits its students in two ways. EHS art students gain culture through the study of the great painters and sculptors and their techniques. Through pro- jects in painting, drawing, and sculpting, Elmhurst artists de- velop their creative abilities. Senior Sam Baughman works on his sculpture project in art class. Junior Pat Bit (left) and senior Mac ' s Bell (right) sculpture while senior Tom Fuhrman spray-paints his sculpture project. 47 48 lmhursT HIGH SCHOOL Faculty Nearly fifty teachers working under principal Charles Eickhoff constituted the Elmhurst faculty this year. These teachers remained steadfast in their purpose of giving EHS students the best education possible. The teaching staff included many teachers outstanding in their fields; over three- fourths held Masters Degrees. The Elmhurst teaching group greeted the addition to the school and the forthcoming renovation of the original building perhaps with more appreciation than the students welcomed these new things. With new classrooms and teaching equipment, the learning environment will enable the teachers to do their jobs more easily and more effectively. The El mhurst instructors will accept the new teachers ' room as a welcome substitute for the tunnels. Additional preparation rooms and rooms for conferences with students will be other parts of the expansion. In the fall of 1965 at least four new teachers will come to the teaching staff. Administration and guidance division care for our futures Superintendent of Fort Wayne Community Schools Lester Grile and principal Charles Eickhoff inspect progress of Elmhurst construaion. Mr. Eickhoff ' s secretary, Mrs. Julia Shaw, answers the office phone. Het responsibility is the efficiency of the main office. Always busy, Mr. Charles Eickhoff, who has been Elmhurst ' s principal for eight years, performs many of his duties at his desk. Mr. Charles Eickhoff, teacher at Elmhurst from 1931 un- til he became principal in 1957, assumes many duties in the school. He co-ordinates the program at EHS to the Fort Wayne Community School system. He directs nearly fifty teach- ers on the Elmhurst faculty. During the summer he personally schedules the classes of each pupil. He plans assemblies and makes arrangements for extra-curricular activities. In short, through efficient administration, Mr. Eickhoff sees that the entire school runs smoothly. Beyond duty, Mr. Eickhoff shows a deep dedication to Elm- hurst High School. He is one of the most avid Trojan boosters. He delights to see one of his students receive an award. He enjoys talking about Elmhurst. In ' 64- ' 65 Mr. Eickhoff, with the renovation of the school facilities, foresees a more com- plete high school. He watches proudly as the school grows — more teachers, more pupils, and more school. Yet, although his job becomes more difficult, Mr. Eickhoff remains faithful to the purpose of giving teenagers an outstanding Elmhurst High School education. ■ im ijHH h " flj V " - — » i jj[:- J . S " ] at ' jk iR . .1 50 Mrs. Pennington, our only female guidance counselor, explains college admission procedures to senior Dave Bolyard. Guidance secretary Mrs. Sark brings a guidance information sheet for a last minute check by Mr. Zimmerman. The three guidance counselors at Elmhurst work in three counseling offices adjacent to Mr. Eickhoflf ' s office. Mrs. Sark, guidance secretary, works in the entrance area, where college catalogs and occupational pamphlets are kept. The girls ' guidance counselor is Mrs. Grace Pennington. She, to become better able to help EHS students, attended a six- week program at the University of Louisville in the summer of 1964. Mrs. Pennington, with the other counselors, administers numerous aptitude, vocational, and personality tests. College- bound students take still other tests. Mr. Robert Zimmerman assumed, officially this year, the title of Dean of Students. Mr. Zimmerman encourages the stu- dent to discuss his problems with him. He, like the other guid- ance personnel, helps the student to plan his class schedule, as- sists with college selection, and gives the student vocational guidance information. Mr. Douglass Spencer has double duties as athletic director and as sophomore guidance counselor. Mr. Spencer plans all athletic contests and handles ticket sales. He helps sophomores to plan for their futures through individual interviews and guidance programs. Miss Ruth Wimmer is the Dean of Girls. Aside from teaching chemistry and helping girls, Miss Wimmer chooses the EHS students for the " Hi-Quiz " television program, directs the hall monitors, and takes care of the sickroom. Acting as athletic director and guidance counselor, Mr. Spencer discusses a forthcoming schedule with junior Dan Mabee. Fulfilling one of her numerous duties, Miss Wimmer, who is Dean of Girls, calls a sick student ' s parents. Devoted Elmhurst teachers spend hours outside of class REX A. ATHAN English, Phys. Ed. Butler University, B.S. Ball State Indiana University ELINOR JEAN BILLIARD English Bull State Indiana University St. Francis College, B.A. LEONORA SIMON BLEKE Biology Manchester College, A.B. Indiana University Purdue University JERRY BUSH Business Math, Phys. Ed. University of Dayton, B.S. St. Francis College, M.S. MARION R. DEAHL Home Economics St. Francis College, B.S. Indiana University, M.S. University of Minnesota JUANITA M. DECKER English, French Indiana University, A.B., M.A. HERBERT C. HILLING General History Manchester College, B.S. LUCY CLAYTON DOSWELL Girls ' Phys. Ed. Hanover College, BS. Penn State University, M.Ed. URAL H. EDWARDS Typing, Shorthand Indiana State, A.B. Indiana University, M.S. I ' t V I Jf r 1 m ! Every morning all teachers watch the halls for roaming students. Mrs. Polite completes grading junior English tests. 52 planning lectures, preparing tests, and correcting papers 1 K H f — ) ,-. ' 1 p JRH H { -fej lyMmiE Mr. Werling (above) conducts a class discussion in a United States history class. Mr. Bush (below) gives a lecture on the application of math in business. Mr. Renkenberger lectures a sophomore class about important dates in the world ' s history. KENNETH EUGENE EYTCHESON English Tulane University Manchester College, B.S. LETHA A. FALLS English Indiana University, B.A. Northwestern University, M.A. JACQUELINE B. FOELBER Spanish Ball State, B.A. St. Prancis College, M.A. DONALD S. FRYBACK Typing, Bookkeeping Indiana University, B.S. St. Francis College, M.S. RAYMOND GARRETT Mathematics Taylor University Ball State, B.S., M.A. Purdue University ARTHUR F. GERWIG Latin, English Franklin College DePauiu University, A.B. M «ii 53 Faculty gives time and effort to extra-curricular duties U tfu WILLIAM F. GEYER Phys. Ed., Histon ' Butler University, B.S. St. Francis College, M.S. SUSAN E. GLASSLEY English, Speech Indiana University, B.S. MARCELLA L. GOBLE Bookkeeping Ball State, B.S., M.A. DONALD GOSS Art, Stagecraft Fort Wayne Art School Indiana University, B.S. U.C.L.A., M.A. ETHAN EMIL GWALTNEY Chemistry Evansville College, A.B. Indiana University, M.S. MILDRED HELEN HIBBEN Library, Journalism M.tnchester College, A.B. Columbia University, M.A. WARREN R. HOOVER Marhematics Valparaiw University, A.B. Indiana University, M.S. DARWIN KELLEY History Huntington College, B.A. University of Iowa, M.A. Indiana University, Ph.D. DONALD H. KEMP Phys. Ed., Speech Purdue University, B. of P.E. Ball State, M.A. KENT E. KURTZ Speech, Drama, English Manchester College, B.S. Ball State, M.A. E. RUTH LINDEMANN Study Hall Clerk Rasmussen Business College University of Minnesota Lutheran Bible Institute MARY JANE MANN Library Sarah Lavrence College H. RANDY MASTERSON Physics Ball State College, B S., M.A. BETTY c. McGregor Study Hall Clerk port Wayne Commercial College EUGENE N. MELCHI Industrial Arts Ball State, B.S.. M.A. 54 Mr. Fryback and Mr. Spencer perform their daily duty of supervising the recently completed smdent parking lot. Mr. Spencer, Mr. Eytcheson, Mr. Hoover, Mr. Athan, and Mr. Geyet have a coaches ' chat at a PTA meeting. A familiar sight to swdents at home basketball games is Mr. Stoops and Mr. Miller working at the scorers ' table. Mrs. Foelber, sponsor of the Y-Teens, talks with Y-Teen president Jean Kingsbury at the YWCA before the December meeting. GLENN D. MILLER Geography, Sociology Indiana University, B.S., MS. LARRY A. MURPHY Industrial Arts Purdue University Indiana University Ball State, B.S. ROBERT ST. CLAIR MYERS Instrumental Music V est Chester State Penn State University, B.S., MS. PRUE A. OBERLIN English Ball State, A.B. Indiana University St. Francis College, MS. 55 The teacher ' s work is never done . . . and yet, there ' s ROBERT D. PASSWATER United States History Wabash College Indiana University, B.S., M.A. MARY M. POLITE English Ohio Northern University, BS. Ball State, M.A. RICHARD L. POOR Mathematics University of Cincinnati Ball State, B.S., M.A. N. RAY REED Mathematics Ball State, B.S. Purdue University St. Francis College, MS. DAVID RENKENBERGER Industrial Ans, History Ball State, B.S. Ohio University, M.Ed. JOHN ROBERT SINKS, JR. Government Wabash College Indiana University, B.S. Ball State, M.A. 56 always time for fun The cafeteria workers are: Lynette Hahegger, Carolyn Rice, Serena Slater, Louise Scheumann, Estella Walter, Delia Frederick, Mary Wagner, and Catherine Polley. The custodians for Elmhurst High School are: (left to right) Wilbur Demland, Williams, Cletus Hart, Violet Broxen, Hubert Schoeph, and Thomas Haught. ELDEN E. STOOPS Typing Ball State, B.S., M.A. HAROLD HENRY VIZINO French Earlhum College, B.A. Indiana University St. Francis College LLOYD L. WEBER U.S. History, Economics Wittenberg College, B.S. Indiana University, M.S. NICHOLAS C. WERLING History Boii-iing Green State University, B.S. St. Francis College, M.S. ROBERT F. WIESER Vocal Music, Music Appreciation Purdue University Indiana University Ball State, B.S., M.A. RUTH M. WIMMER Chemistry Western College Indiana University, A.B., M.A. 57 5 kMHURST HIGH SCHOOL Organizations A wide variety of extra-curricular activities enabled EHS students to meet more people, to enjoy constructive recreation, to obtain further know ledge, and to serve others both in school and in the com- munity. Organizations provided a glimpse of what the future held for those who took part in their field trips and programs; for example, the Phi-Chem Club learned of the laser and sponsored an assembly about moon rockets and other space probes. Among the groups preparing Elmhurst teens for their voca- tional futures were the Commercial Club and the Future Teachers of America. In the newly formed Student Council, students got valuable experience in planning for things to come. The choirs, patiently awaiting the completion of their new practice room, used the stage as a makeshift classroom. The newest addition to the list of activities at EHS was the French Club. Thus, as the contractors built on to the school itself, students and faculty together were " building " student activities by organizing new clubs and adding improvements to old ones. STUDENT COUNCIL — Front Row: Linda Perdue, John Ferguson, Doug Dean, Will McMahan, Dindy Kasr, Clare Shoaff, Fred Warner, Tom Bovenkerk, Betsy Pfeiffer, Julie McGregor. Back Row: Mark Wer- ling, Mark Merchant, Greg Robers, Russ Grose, Ed Hamilton, Jeff Goshert, Denny Deuter, John Haynes, Randy Zion. EHS Student Council in first full year builds toward future, Seniors Connie Greeno and Fred Warner were the recipients of the first Student Council " Citizen of the Month " award. Student Council member Suzanne Ketzler and Gale Malcolm talk to prospective basketball booster button buyers. The Elmhurst Student Council, formed in the spring of 1964, became an active, integral part of Elmhurst High School in ' 64- 65. The organization, founded on the principles expressed in its constitution, was established to increase co-operation be- tween the student body and the faculty, to co-ordinate and guide student activities, and to serve as a sounding board of student opinion. A member of the National Association of Student Councils, the EHS Student Council achieved many worthwhile objectives this year. A notable contribution was the " Citizen of the Month " program. The Coimcil each month selected, from nominations made by students through the suggestion box, a boy and a girl as persons demonstrating the attributes of an ideal school citi- zen. Another worthy project, helping to instill Trojan spirit, was the sale of basketball " booster buttons. " The Council voted to change the responsibility of cheerleader selection from the Booster Club to a group of college cheerleaders. The suggestion box, placed in the cafeteria, gave students a chance to voice their opinions. The Council discussed and acted upon some of the constructive suggestions. President Dave Dean and vice-president Greg Robers at- tended the Student Council Workshop at Indiana University in the summer of 1964. They learned proper methods of conducting the business of the Council and gathered useful program infor- mation. In addition to these top officers, the EHS Council in- cluded an elected representative from each home room and the president and vice-president of each of the three classes. The faculty representatives were Mr. Robert Zimmerman, Mr. Douglass Spencer, and Mrs. Grace Pennington. Principal Charles Eickhoff served as ex-officio sponsor. 60 STUDENT COUNCIL — Front Row: Dave Dean, Greg Jackson, Chuck Boothe, Debbie Beach, Mike Flennery, Susie Hoffman, Cindy Sieminski, Dave Fensler, Don Parrish, Bob Noble. Back Row. Suzanne Ketzler, Denny Graham, Ginger Yergens, Chris Havens, Dan Walden, Tim Killworth, Dave Anglin, Roger Spice, Ted Barker, Hoagi Bliwernirz. presents plan to recognize citizenship, energize school spirit Elmhurst seniors, juniors, and sophomores represent the student body. Airing student opinion is an important function of the EHS council. Officers are Dave Dean, president {sitting); Gteg Robers, vice-president; In charge of checking the Student Council suggestion box, Randy Zion Julie McGregor, treasurer; and Cindy Sieminski, secretary. removes helpful advice made by concerned students. Forum and NFL orators compete with interscholastic rivals NFL — Front Row. Randy Zion, Dianne Abbott, Barb Brutton, Cheryle Miser, Kathy Spice, Beth Smith, Carolynne Ackermann. Second Row. David Woods, Barb Flickinger, Kathy Weicker, Peg Geyer, Chris Havens, Jane Grissorn, Bruce Crozier. Back Row: Tom Fuhrman, Richard Baughn, Paul Groves, Tom Bovenkerk, Bruce Jennings, Stan Dietzel, Larry Wil- son, Fred Warner. In a practice session after school, senior David Woods delivers his con- structive speech for debate as the other debaters listen. Members of Forum, Elmhurst ' s active speech club, par- ticipated in many speech and debate events in ' 64- ' 65. The Trojan speakers ventured to Concord, Howe, New Haven, New- castle, Peru, and Columbia City to take part in inter-scholastic speech competition. In these meets the EHS orators entered such speech classifications as poetry interpretation, extemporanous speaking, discussion, original oratory, and debate. After a member of Forum had earned twenty-five points in the speech meets, he became eligible for membership in the Elmhurst chapter of the National Forensic League, a nationwide honorary speech organization. As the speaker amassed more points, he gained a higher degree. Forum teens, under the direction of faculty sponsors Mr. Kent Kurtz, Miss Susan Glassley, and Mr. Donald Kemp, used their speaking ability to become efficient salesmen during the year. The speech club members sold text book covers, paper folders, class jewelry, and plastic covers for the Anlibrum. The club again this year sponsored the annual valentine semi-formal, " Cupid Capers, " and the " Pen and Annie " dance at the end of the year. As more club members took part in speech activities this year. Forum proved to be more rewarding for all. 62 Varsity debaters Richard Baughn and Jane Grissom won the first-place ribbon in the sectional tourney held at South Side. Officers of Forum and NFL are Randy Zion, secretary; Tom Fuhrman, treasurer; Kathy Spice, president; and Jane Grissom, vice-president. SPEECH CLUB — Front Row: Mr. Kurtz, Cindy Sieminski, Beth Smith, Janie Grissom, Cherie Miser, Carolynne Ackermann, Barb Brutton, Kathy Spice, Patti Kamp, Marcia Drummond, Catie Greenler, Miss Glassley. Second Row: Mr. Kemp, John Ferguson, Paul Groves, Bruce Crozier, David Woods, Rick Galbreath, Kathy Weicker, Chris Havens, Rose Miller, Peg Geyer, Dianne Abbott. Back Row: Tom Bovenkerk, Greg Pease, Russ Grose, Dave Congdon, Tom Fuhrman, Mark Gaunt, Larry Wilson, Richard Baughn, Bruce Jennings, Stan Dietzel, Randy Zion, Dale Dague. 63 ao ADVANCE STAFF — Front Row : Mr. Poor, Dave Gooden, Sue Schmoe, Beth Smith, Cindy Sieminski, Terri Hatfield, Cathy Moses, Sylvia Grant, Linda Murdock, Joan Broderick, Linda Morningstar, John Grieser, Mrs. Hibben. Back Row: Gary Houston, Bob Gerke, Carl Lapadot, Joan Stauffer, Carol Prezbindowski, Jane Black, Janet Mansfield, Janice Miller, Elaine Bryson, Donna Weber, Jane Grissom, Doug Finlayson, Steve Mann. Newspaper staff develops, distributes bi-weeldy Advance This year the Elmhurst Advance entered its thirty-fourth year of successful publication. Every two weeks the hard work- ing staff completed and presented a newspaper to the student body. Few of us realized just how much time and effort were combined to bring the Advance to the students. The Advance was divided into two different departments, an editorial staff and a business staff. The editorial division composed the copy and prepared the layout for the newspaper. It was under the faculty supervisor, Mrs. Mildred Hibben. The business staff collected the ads printed in the Advance, handled circulation, and did the bookkeeping for the paper. Mr. Richard Poor was the business staff advisor. In addition to the main staffs, there were many additional writers who contributed stories and their time to help make the Advance the best news- paper that they could produce. A bmquet was held at the conclusion of the year at which time the new staff for ' 65-66 was announced and awards were distributed to the students who had contributed their talents toward journalism. The awards ranged from letters and pins to recognition by Quill and Scroll. Editing the Advance is a big responsibility for its editor-in-chief, Joan Broderick. Here she confers with advisor Mrs. Hibben. The time-consuming job of typing the numerous articles for the Advance is done by Marsha Keener, Sandy Campbell, and Cheryl Hummel. 64 Feature editor Terri Hatfield, copy reader Cathy Moses, editorial writer Joan Stauffer, and Sylvia Grant work to meet their deadlines. Covering all Elmhurst sports events for the Aivance are Dave Goodin; Carl Lapadot, sports editor; and Doug Finlayson. One of the many duties of Jane Black, business manager, and Susan Schmoe, circulation manager, is folding each edition of the Advance. Sorting through usable news stories are Donna Weber, assistant news editor; Beth Smith, exchange editor; and Cindy Sieminski, news editor. 65 Busy staff of 1965 Anlihrum working in tiny ' Annie Room ' The album section is a large obligation for typist Pam Berggoetz, sec- tion editor Lynn Closterman, Joyce Rousseau, and Kathy Riley. Fred Warner helps Kathy Spice, faculty editor, with layout plans. Writing copy are Dave Williams and Jean Kingsbury, academics editor. Senior sports editors checking photos and copy are {left to right) Mike Shuttz, John Kraft, Roger Gutmann, and Ed Offerle. JUNIOR EDITORS — Front Row: Patti Gamble, Marilyn Van Hoozen, Rene Young. Back Row. Susie Exner, Dianne Abbott, Kathy WiUard, Joan Stauffer, Will McMahan, Gwen Gutmann. 66 produces firsts for Elmhurst As change was the word of the day at Elmhurst in ' 64-65, so was it the word for the 1965 Anlibrum. The size of the Elm- hurst yearbook increased to nine by twelve inches; the number of pages grew from 128 to 168. Other firsts included color photography and aerial photography. The organization of the book changed to include Academic and Student Life sections. To prepare the 1965 Anlibrum for publication, over thirty hard working juniors and seniors worked one class period each day during the school year. Because of the cramped working quarters, one half of the Anlibrum staff worked sixth period and the other half worked seventh period. One senior editor was re- sponsible for each of seven sections. Senior assistants and one junior for each section helped their editors to plan, write, type, and proofread copy; schedule, take, crop, and check photos so that the deadlines could be met. Mr. Robert Passwater, faculty advisor, watched over the progress of the book throughout the year. Matching negatives with proofs are Bob Pugh and Jerry Warner, photog- raphers, and Marcia Fry, picture editor. THE If ANNIE FIRST Ed Hamilton, sales manager for the 1965 Anlibrum, discusses the fall sales campaign with business manager Sharon Lee. Fred Warner, editor-in-chief, and Mr. Passwater, faculty advisor, confer on plans and ideas for the 1965 Anlibrum. Copywriter Marty Nycum and opening section editor Karen Glock Janet Mansfield; Karen McLaughlin, section editor; and Sally Redding check proofs for desirable pictures. discuss lay-outs for the organization section. 67 PHI-CHEM — Vront Row: Patti Gamble, Karen Fairfield, Sherry Ridg- ley, Pam Berggoetz, Jamie Burgoon, Karyn Volz, Sharon Smith, Catie Greenler, Jo Ann Kissinger, Carol Farris, Marcia Drummond, Sue Ellen Hartman, Cathi Johnson, Mary Meyer, Sue Draper. Second Row. John Weicker, Gale Richards, Patsy Maxwell, Jane Black, Bonnie Lake, Nancy Barton, Pam Walker, Donna Weber, Gail Smith, Barbara Mar- schand, Connie Bennett, Beth Squires, Terry Cameron, Wanda Kierski, Rose Miller. Back Row. Jean Kingsbury, Kathy Spice, Karen Glock, Lynn Humra, Denny Deuter, Ron Harris, Jeff Goshert, Ed Hamilton, Russ Grose, Richard Baughn, Roger Gutmann, Dan Kelley, Robert Gerke, Doug Mignerey, Linda Roop. Phi-Chem programs, trips encourage scientific interest During ' 64- ' 65 the program of the Elmhurst Phi-Chem Club included a variety of movies, demonstrations, lectures, and field trips. Phi-Chem members viewed films on polymers and on lasers. Mr. Walter Williams of IIT answered the students ' ques- tions on the new laser beams. In February, members watched a micro-wave demonstration by General Telephone. A visiting scientist of the American Chemical Society lectured in March. Also in March was an all-school assembly sponsored by the club. This featured the NASA Spacemobile program in which scien- tific principles used in space technology and current space probes were discussed. A group of Phi-Chem members traveled to Anderson to tour the Delco-Remy plant there. Other field trips during the year included those to Howard ' s Photo Laboratories, Joselyn Steel Mills, and the B. F. Goodrich tire plant. By serving as officers of the club and by participating in club activities, the Phi-Chem members earn points toward an Indiana Junior Academy of Science pin. This year the follow- ing members earned pins: Richard Baughn, Jane Black, Jean Kingsbury, Fred Warner, and Dave Williams. In order to pay transportation expenses for field trips and to sponsor an annual scholarship for a scientifically inclined member of the club, the Phi-Chem operated the soft drink con- cession during noons and at home basketball games. This " Coke squad " was directed by the vice-president of the organization, who becomes president the following year. Sponsors Miss Ruth Wimmer and Mr. Randy Masterson aided the members in this opportunity to exercise responsibility and to serve the school. Phi-Chem members observe a micro-wave demonstration sponsored by General Telephone. Mr. C. Sumpter Logan sets up the equipment. 68 PHI-CHEM — Front Row: Mr. Masterson, Susie Hoffman, Gloria Kerr, Karen Bertram, Cindy Cutshall, Terri Hatfield, Julie McGregor, Joyce Rousseau, Lynne Closterman, Jane Nicholson, Pat Bailey, Nancy Shaw, Georgia Glass, Jane Beach, Janet Mansfield, Linda Murdock, Marcia Tobias. Second Row: Sheri Hamilton, John Niemeyer, Ted Barker, Dave Congdon, Tom Fuhrman, Gary Messick, Mike Carroll, Paul Groves, Mart ' Nycum, Don Green, Chris Riley, Cary Habegger, Mike Shurtz, Randy Zion, Dave Swaim, Fred Warner. Back Row: Suzanne Ketzler, Max Mueller, Jeff Carpenter, Tom MuUans, Tom Harz, Cary Wyall, Roman Machmut, Gary Houston, Jim Wire, Charles Bruerd, Carl Nes, Denny Graham, Tim Killworth. Twelve hard-working members of the Phi-Chem Club provide the service of selling cokes at all home basketball games. Officers of the Phi-Chem Club are Jane Black, secretary-treasurer; Fred Warner, president; and Dan Kelley, vice-president. 69 Elmhurst Y-Teens participate in varied activities, This year Y-Teens had varied programs. One of these was an interesting demonstration given by a Merle Norman representative at the January meeting. Leaving the YWCA are officers {front) Jane Black, sec- retary; Sharon Smith, vice-president, {hack) Suzanne Ketzler, devotions; and Jean Kingsbury, president. Y-TEENS — Front Row: Myra Ping, Barb Brutton, Jane Beach, Meryl Hoffman, Jo Ann Kissinger, Sharon Smith, Connie Spurlock, Gwen Zey- sing, Gwenn Moses, Gloria Kerr, Pam Hughes, Cindy Cutshall, Cathy Moses, Ranelle Smith. Second Row: Clare Shoaff, Debbie Beach, Becky Gillie, Patti Steinforth, Karen Glock, Kathy Spice, Pam Richardson, Suzette Hunt, Sharon Caston, Sherry Welch, Kathy Riley, Karen Rey- nolds, Dorothy Mills. Third Row: Pat Veiga, Scarlett Sanders, Kathy Weicker, Carolyn Schlup, Sandy Steffen, Linda Ni cholson, Barb Venis, Pat Faylor, Marcia Drummond, Sue Ellen Hartman, Joan Broderick, Connie Wascovich. Fourth Row: Nancy Bolyard, Pat Bailey, Sue Draper, Linda Roop, Barbara Marschand, Janet Mansfield, Joyce Stauffer, Jackie Kliner, Sally Parr, Carolyn Freeh, Karen Bertram, Linda Hartman. Back Row: Jean Ralston, Nancy Shaw, Jean Kingsbury, Jane Black, Carolyn Lowe, Bobbie Bruns, Linda Herman, Kaylene Rhoad, Susie Hoffman, Kathy Willard, Dianne Abbott. 70 donate their time to Christinas Bureau, Children ' s Home This year 150 girls turned out to join the Y-Teens Club, easily making it one of the most popular organizations at Elm- hurst. In addition to providing its members with many con- structive activities and just plain fun, this YWCA-sponsored group did much to benefit the community. The EHS Y-Teens contributed their time at Thanksgiving to make candy cups for the patients in hospitals. Imbued with the Christmas spirit, the girls presented boxes of canned goods to the Christmas Bureau and served as baby-sitters at the Christ Child Festival. At Easter, the club sponsored an Easter egg hunt for the orphans of the Allen County Childrens Home. At their monthly meetings at the Fort Wayne YWCA, the girls performed service projects, watched films, and listened to guest speakers. The program, planned by the vice-president, included spiritual discussions, lectures useful to future home- makers, and interesting talks, such as the one given by our foreign exchange student George Suarez. The Y-Teens sponsored many recreational and fun-filled events during ' 64- ' 65. One of the favorites was Daddy-Date Night held in February at which the girls brought their fathers as their dates. Another was the Sadie Hawkins Day Dance, a turn-about dance. To conclude the year ' s activities, the girls took their mothers to the Mother-Daughter Banquet. Daddy Date Night is an annual event for the Y-Teens. Each member brought her father as her date for an evening of fun and entertainment. Y-TEENS — Front Row: Mrs. Foelber, Linda Crall, Pam Wilson, Ginger Yergens, Gale Malcolm, Marcia Murphy, Sharon Schaller, Linda Perdue, Linda Opliger, Barb Parkison, Marsha Diss, Marilyn Nail, Pat Hire, Gloria Smith. Second Row. Lynn Humm, Susie Exner, Patti Gamble, Maravene Bruerd, Kathy Giant, Margie Lothamer, Sara Brod- erick, Cheryl Shaffer, Sandy Sunderland, Eileen Williams, Betsy Pfeiffer, Barbara Ferguson, Charlotte McKay. Third Row. Suzanne Ketzler, Joyce Rousseau, Sheri Hamilton, Ellen Schinbeckler, Janet Snyder, Jean Hilbish, Sylvia Caston, Linda Vervalin, Cathi Mills, Linda Volz, Ruth Fralick, Marcia Bowden. Jan Pendergast, Leslie Veiga, Ginny Kerns. Fourth Row. Ginny Chambers, Carolynne Ackermann, Terri Campbell, Cheryl Gerke, Candy Bojrab, Linda Dunn, Marlene Bunsold, Gwen Gut- mann, Joan Stauffer, Linda Mason, Marilyn Van Hoozen, Carol Farris, Cindy Pugsley. Baik Row. Liz Borden, Suzy Wirick, Vicki Bradbury, Mary Hammer, Jeanne Baade, Barb Evans, Mary Ann Eickhoff, Catie Greenler, Claudia Bolyard, Sandee Hornberger, Bonnie Roth, Carol Leykauf, Carol Cavitt. 71 HI-Y — Front Row. Scott Branstrator, Don Parrish, Mike Shurtz, Randy Zion, Gale Hetrick, John Kraft, Rick Galbreath, Bob Stark, Dennis Quance, Larry Hansen, Greg Jackson, Mr. Renkenberger. Second Row: Jim Merkey, Dick Miller, Mike Griffin, Harold Smith, Lynn Bun- sold, Gary Zeysing, Ken Cripe, Carl Nes, Gary Juergens, Denny Glass, Mr. Murphy. Back Row: Ronnie Lunz, John Niemeyer, Ron Harris, Bob Coder, Neal Prince, Ted Barker, Dave Bolyard, Ed Hamilton, Denny Graham, Will McMahan, Scott Vinson, Dave Anglin. Hi-Y men advance goals of service and clean living Using the motto of service to others by helping the school and the community, the Elmhurst Hi-Y began the year. The first event was the formal initiation which included all new Hi-Y members from South Side, New Haven, and Elmhurst. Regular meetings held at the YMCA featured diverse programs. The boys sponsored an annual sweatshirt sale, a car wash in the spring, and the basketball coat check at all home games. To serve the school, the EHS Hi-Y donated money to the PTA and FTA to establish a scholarship to be given to a de- serving student. The Elmhurst Hi-Y also donated to the YMCA for their building program abroad. During the fifteen-minute period, Hi-Y members hold an informal meet- ing to plan service projects and to develop program ideas. Hi-Y officers are Denny Graham, treasurer; Mike Shurtz, president; Randy Zion, secretary; and Greg Jackson, vice-president. 72 During the Christmas season, busy FTA members cut and paste pictures from magazines to make scrapbooks for the Johnny Appleseed School. FTA officers are Connie Greeno, secretary; Linda Manuel, president; Karen Glock, treasurer; and Nancy Bolyard, vice-president. Select FTA members practice-teach, learn of profession The Future Teachers of America are a group of fifty-nine faculty-screened juniors and seniors who are interested in teach- ing as a future profession. In addition to providing each teacher with a service worker, the members of the organiaztion student- teach at area junior highs and grade schools in the spring. The FTA and PTA combine to sponsor a $200 scholarship which is awarded to a deserving FTA member who plans to become a teacher. Functioning as service workers, FTA members served as ushers at the PTA Back-to-School Night and at the Teacher ' s Convention. During the Christmas season, the FTA made scrap- books for children at the Johnny Appleseed School. To raise money, various projects, including a record hop and a candy sale, were sponsored. FTA members Jo Ann Kissinger, Linda Roop coffee at PTA back-to-school-night held in the , and Jeanne Baade serve fall. FTA — Front Row. Mr. Vizino, Connie Wascovich, Charlotte McKay, Karen Glock, Para Hughes, Linda Byers, Cindy Cutshall, Cathy Moses, Jamie Burgoon, Mrs. Decker. Second Row. Dorothy Mills, Sue Ellen Hartman, Linda DeHaven, Sharon Smith, Jo Ann Kissinger, Pat Hite, Sara McKee, Nancy Mongosa, Linda Nicholson, Connie Greeno. Fourth Row. Cindy Sieminski, Janice Miller, Shirley Naile, Peg Geyer, Connie Bennett, Janet Mansfield, Jean Kingsbury, Sheri Hamilton, Jeanne Baade, Janis Marr, Linda Manuel. Third Row. Ginny Kerns, Nancy Barton, Nancy Bolyard, Barbara Flickinger, Kathy Spice, Candy Bahrke, Mary Ann Eickhoff, Julie McGregor, Joyce Rousseau, Margie Good. Back Row. Janie Bourie, Mariann Johnson, Bonnie Lake, Cheryle Miser, Suzanne Ketzler, John Hilbish, Linda Roop, Cindy Steinforth, Carolyn Freeh. il CONCERT CHOIR— FroB Row: Deborah Beach, Pat Jenkins, Ellen Browning, Darlene Kizer. Judy Reese, Jerry Guebard, Steve Parkinson. Second Row: Gail Smith, Lorinda Ebel, Rose Bershing, Suzanne Funk, Deborah Miser, Diana Volkert, Steve Ross, Koven Smith. Third Rmv: Cheryl Gerke, Linda Vervalin, Doris Parlette, Darcy Hartzog, Nancy Barton, Beverly Yater, Scarlett Sanders, Walter Jaworsky, Leroy Stein- man, Tom Follis. Back Row: Kay Morningstar, Lynn Saunders, Cheryle Miser, Jane Nicholson, Elizabeth Borden, Christine Havens, Steve Rut- ledge, Art Messenger, Dan Stevenson, Ray Shinn. Concert Choir ac- companist, Bonnie Lake. Melodious Elmhurst choirs echo the sound of music Practicing during each school day, the Elmhurst vocal music groups offered a variety of activities for EHS students. Concert choir, boys chorus, girls chorus, mixed chorus, and special ensembles comprised the singing groups. These groups performed at concerts, church programs, school productions, and community events. In November the entire choir presented a program at Mt. Zion Lutheran Church. A Christmas concert featured tradi- tional and sacred holiday music. After the beginning of the year the choirs began preparatioris for the distria contests. Dur- ing Lent, the choirs provided vocal music for several area church services. After a singing tour of the junior high schools near Elmhurst, the choirs put on two programs, the Mid-season Concert and the Spring Concert. Performing at the baccalaureate was the final choir activity. GIRLS CHOIR— f row Row: Sharon Welch, Peggy Rathert, Pat Bailey, Donna Wilson, Brenda Peiz, Sharon Jarret, Kaylene Rhoad, Sandra Deam, Diane Meyer, Becky Osbun, Nancy Ayres. Back Row: Linda Ver- valin, Linda Morningstar, Carol Antalis, Cheryl Shaffer, Susan Metzger, Sandy Gibson, Rita Kinder, Frances Sherrill, Janet Callow, Pat Murray, Debbie Kreigh, Sue Brown. CONC ERT CHOIR — Front Row: Dennis Kreider, Tom Jackson, Cathi Johnson, Toni Heiney, Hiroko Sakai, Jane Beach, Jane Laguna. Second Row: Steven Toor, Sam Robles, Sandy Jennings, Gloria Cox, Sue Brown, Sharon Cox, Laurenna Carey, Barbara Ferguson. Third Row: Rob- ert Noble, Bud Hirons, Jon Lebrecht, Richard Reinert, Sharon Miller, T I • ii Georgia Welch, Patti Gamble, Karen Sheiman, Beverly Beery, Gail Malcolm, Deanna Dewald, Linda Manuel. Back Row: David Noble, Robert Coder, Steve Fensler, Dorothy Noble, Joann Floor, Malinda Cunningham, Rita Kinder, Deborah Brower, Connie Boling, Donna Weber, Joan Kaufman. C ' -O " BOYS CHOIR— Fro» Row: Steven Fensler, Dennis StoU, Steve Rut- ledge, Samuel Robles, Tom Jackson. Second Row: Mike Snarr, Mike Kauffman, Koven Smith, Dennis Kreider. Back Row: Richard Reinert, David Vervalin, Ray Shinn, Art Messenger, Steve Ross. CONCERT CHOIR OFFICERS — (Sitting) Bonnie Lake, accompanist; Jane Nicholson, vice-president; (Standing) Cheryle Miser, treasurer; Gail Smith, secretary; Koven Smith, president; Ray Shinn, historian. GIRLS CHOIR OFFICERS — (Sitting) Gloria Cox, accompanist; Rita Kinder, secretary; (Standing) Linda Vervalin, vice-president; Ramona Cornelius, president; Brenda Pelz, treasurer. BAND — Front Row: Beverly Bennett, Don Buskirk, Gary Messick, Karen Judge, Carol Leykauf. Second Row. Beverly Bleeke, Mary Thieme, Elaine Bryson, Pat Hite, Margaret Mitchell, Sheila Moser, James Coe, Pamela Bloch, John Hostetler. Third Row: Rita Carbaugh, Pat Faylor, Karen Kennedy, John Zavitz, Cris Shirey, Kenneth Hoemig, Rick Meyers, David Mickley, Charles Bruerd, Mike Cole, Reg Waterhouse. Back Row: Betsy Pfeiffer, Dave Dettmer, Marcia Glidewell, Andrea Pavlik, Sandy Steinman, Peg Geyer, Steven Muha, Janie Bourie, Marvin Evans. EHS musicians exhibit talents in concerts, at ball games; The marching Trojan band began their busy ' 64- ' 65 season with the Summer Band Camp held in August. This camp pre- pared the band members for active participation in home foot- ball games. The basketball season brought even more oppor- tunity for the band. They performed at all home basketbajl games, providing the cheerleaders with background music. The band presented two concerts this year. The theme of the Spring Concert was " An Evening with Richard Rogers. " The Mid -Winter Concert, an afternoon concert, was sponsored by the Band Parents Organization. The band was represented well in displaying their talents at the district contest. From the district contest held at Portage Junior High School, thirty-seven of the Trojan band members journeyed to Butler University in Indianapolis to participate in the State competition. STAGE BAND — Front Row: John Reynolds, Steve Teeple, Cary Ha- begger, Yvonne Hobbs, Gary Messick. Second Row: Dave Mickley, Mike Cole, Gary Crabill, Dave Fensler. Back Row: Steve Noble, Dick Bourie, Dave Davis, Fred Strauss. Piano, Beverly Bennett; drums, Jim Combs. 76 BAND — Front Row: Sandy Disque, Beth Smith, Julie McGregot, Cathy Moses, Sara McKee. Second Row: Carolyn Freeh, Doris Parlette, Pat Capin, Kathy iVIiller, Rex Fox, Terry Houser, Kerry Adams. Third Row: Yvonne Hobbs, Cary Habegger, Mark Feighner, Rick Lenwell, Steve Teeple, John Reynolds, Marcia Meyer, David Fensler, Pam Carey, Gary CrabiU, Kenneth Place. Back Row: Steve Noble, Fred Strauss, Dick Bourie, David Davis, Bud Hirons, Sam Fogwell, David Woods, Larry Young, Jim Combs, Ivan Miller, John Pressler. thirty-seven band members show in State competition Officers are Beverly Bennett, vice-president; Don Buskirk, president; Marcia Meyer, secretary-treasurer; Sandy Disque, John Pressler, Julie McGregor, point keepers; and Peg Geyer, librarian. ORCHESTRA — Front Row: Cindy Bond, Pam Bloch, Pam Carey, Bev Bleeke. Second Row: Susie Hoffman, Carolyn Freeh, " Sandy Disque, Patti Capin, Marcia Meyer. Back Row: Steve Teeple, Steve Noble, Dick Bourie. Performing at the coliseum, the Elmhurst band provides pre-game enter- tainment and accompanies the twirlers during half-time. 77 High-Stepping EHS twirlers place second in Indiana Nine girls comprising the Elmhurst twirling squad led the marching Trojans at all of the home football and basketball games. The twirlers executed the flag ceremonies which pre- ceded each game; then they carried through their precision drills at the half-time programs. The girls practiced during seventh period and after school to perfect their routines. This year Miss Sherry Kay, from Au- burn, worked with the girls each Tuesday evening in helping them attain the peak of their perfection. This year at the annual contest held for Fort Wayne area twirlers at New Haven High School, Janis Marr and Patty Ball won first place. This gave them the opportunity to go on to the State contest held in Indianapolis. Here, Janis and Patty received a second-place award. The twirlers worked in close harmony with the band, serv- ing as ushers at the band concerts. A banquet at the end of the year honored both bandsmen and twirlers. Senior Nancy StoU presents col- ors at a home basketball game. The twirlers introduce Old Glory for the National Anthem at each home game. TWIRLERS— Fro»; Row. Barb McFerran, Nancy StoU, Patty Ball, Janis Marr. Back Row: El- len Schinbeckler, Janet Snyder, Linda Butler, Jean Hilbish, Carol Sanders. TWIRLERS — Left to Right: Carol Sanders, Janet Snyder, Barb McFerran, Patty Ball, Nancy StoU, Janis Marr, Ellen Schin- beckler, Jean Hilbish, Linda But- ler. 78 Georgia Welch junior Linda Byers junior Connie Greeno senior Barb Venis junior Sharon Smith junior Trojan yell leaders evoke spirit for the Red and Gray Innovations were in order this year on the Elmhurst cheer- leading squad. Under the new Booster Club constitution, varsity cheerleaders were chosen in the spring. Therefore, only juniors and seniors could fill the five varsity positions. These girls were; Connie Greeno, senior; Linda Byers, Sharon Smith, Barb Venis, and Georgia Welch, all juniors. This squad served as cheerleaders for the ' 64 football season and the ' 64- ' 65 basketball season. Miss Susan Glassley, a new faculty member, became the new cheerleading sponsor. She accompanied the girls to the cheer- leading convention held in Bioomington in November. Miss Glassley also traveled with the cheerleaders to the Whiting tournament. Cheerleaders express their sympathy as Georgia Welch delivers a eulogy for South Side spirit at an afternoon pep session. RESERVE CHEERLEADERS — Left to Right: Myra Ping, Barb Park- ison, Claudia Bolyard, Gloria Smith. 79 Vivacious Elmhurst Booster Qub, persistent and tireless, The large block of Trojan boosters (below) lead Elmhurst fans in yelling " Good Luck " as the Warsaw game begins. The organization doing the most toward pcomoting and representing school spirit is the Booster Club. This group con- sists of 150 enthusiastic girls who attend all of the games and back our team. The Boosters all wear the standard uniform of long sleeved white blouses and red suspenders at the home games. The girls earn points toward a letter in their junior year or a pin in their senior year by serving as row captains, working in the conces- sion stand, being officers, and by attending all the required games. Proudly displayed at all games is the Elmhurst Trojan banner which was purchased by the Booster Club. Each year the group selects the cheerleaders. The Booster Club buys the cheerleaders ' uniforms, sends them to distant tournaments, and sponsors them at the annual cheerleading convention. In order to raise this money, the Boosters sell ice cream and popcorn at home games and sponsor a record hop in the spring. Enthusiastic girls of the Booster Club {left) exhibit different emotions during tense moments of the basketball game. BOOSTER OFFICERS — Front Row: Karen McLaughlin, vice-president; Dindy Kast, president; Cindy Cutshall, secretary-treasurer. ROW CAP- TAINS ■ — Second Row. Suzette Hunt, Marlene Bunsold, Maria Spen- cer, Peggy Rathert. Third Roiv: Marcia Tobias, Joan Broderick, Barb Evans, Suzanne Ketzler. Back Row: Bonnie Lake, Barb Barrett, Pam Stiffler, Sandy Busch. demonstrates sportsmanship at football, basketball games O O n ' f fv fn ifiJ iA n A fi A fi.o— i i H L™i y. P i II. .V AWa ,.. i ' A ir MI M% M„ ' IW -r ifW l» W»«f1» f? -Ili:» i . ' ' smM VI- fi MHI " w ■■ -i B-- -■ mmm ■ ' ' » : BOOSTER CLUB — Front Ron:: Karen Glock, Georgia Glass, Carolyn Lowe, Nancy Bolyard, Sally Redding, Karen McLaughlin, Dindy Kast, Cindy Cutshall, Linda Nicholson, Kathy Spice, Gale Richards, Sherry Welch, Sharon Caston, Suzette Hunt. Second Rote: Marsha Prior, Jean Ralston, Pat Veiga, Jean Kingsbury, Sue Schmoe, Jane Black, Lynn Closterman, Lynn Humm, Joyce Rousseau, Kathy Riley, Nancy Shaw, Jane Nicholson, Pat Bailey, Joan Broderick. Third Roti ' : Terri Hatfield, Diana Krill, Cathi Johnso n, Hiroko Sakai, Rose Miller, Barbara Fergu- son, Terry Cameron, Mariann Johnson, Candy Bahrke, Barb Flickinger, Sue Draper, Patti Kamp, Shirley Naile, Jane Grissom. Fourth Row: Cindy Rairden, Dianne Abbott, Carolynne Ackermann, Ginny Kerns, Connie Wascovich, Sally Parr, Gwenn Moses, Gwen Zeysing, Mary Ann Eick- hoff, Jo Ann Kissinger, Susie Exner, Gale Malcolm, Ginger Yergens, Suzanne Ketzler. Fifth Row. Bonnie Lake, Sharon Schaller, Gwen Gut- mann, Pam Walker, Sberi Hamilton, Suzy Wirick, Barb Barlow, Char- " lotte McKay, Dorothy Mills, Mary Ann Smith, Sue Ellen Hartman, Karen Bertram, Jeanne Baade, Catie Greenler. Sixth Row. Carol Farris, Joan Stauffer, Cindy Pugsley, Susie Hoffman, Kathy Willard, Patti Gamble, Sylvia Grant, Susan Beck, Linda Crall, Kaylene Rhoad, Bobbie Bruns, Sandy Steffen, Linda Herman, Marcia Tobias. Seventh Row. Eileen Williams, Pat Williamson, Dee Perry, Marcia Drummond, Don- na Weber, Sherry Ridgley, Karen Fairfield, Kay Ragan, Marilyn Harding, Diann Schultz, Nancy Sark, Jeannine McGuigan, Linda DeHaven, Bar- bara Barrett. Eighth Roiv: Peg Rathert, Liz Borden, Chris Havens, Bev- erly Hart, Nancy Royer, Vesta Bowers, Lana Bonnett, Linda Dunn. Beth Squires, Joyce Stevens, Pam Hughes, Judy Thompson, Ann Weisen- burger, Maria Spencer. Ninth Row. Nancy Barton, Patty Thompson, Ranelle Smith, Susie Metzger, Pat Murray, Sandy Stevens, Debbie Beach, Sharon Pugh, Linda Volz, Ruth Fralick, Marcia Bowden, Margie Loth amer, Sylvia Caston, Marlene Bunsold. Tenth Row. Debby Kreigh, Marsha Diss, Jan Pendergast, Cathi Mills, Karyn Hand, Linda Perdue, Sandee Hornberger, Linda Opliger, Candy Bojrab, Kathy Weicker, Ginny Chambers, Jan Goodrich, Pam Cox, Pam Stiff ler. Eleventh Row. Sharon Clark, Cheryl Shaffer, Linda Vervalin, Leslie Veiga, Cheryl Gerke, Sara Broderick, Terri Campbell, Jackie Kliner, Marcia Murphy, Clare Shoaff, Barb Brutton, Sandly Sunderland, Donna Flickinger, Sandy Busch. 81 Prestiged Trojan Lettermen set sportsmanship code The Elmhurst Lettermen ' s Club is an organization com- posed of boys who have earned a letter in one of the inter- school athletics. It sponsors a wide variety of activities and con- cludes the year with a banquet at which time various award are distributed for athletic ability exhibited during the year. Lettermen officers are {front) Greg Jackson, secretary; Randy Zion, treasurer; {back) John Niemeyer, vice-president; Dave Schwartz, ser- geant-at-arms; and Ted Barker, president. LETTERMEN — Front Row: Ted Barker, Mr. Athan, Randy Zion. Second Row: Greg Jackson, Joe Omo, Russ Grose, Dennis Quance. Third Row: Bruce Wolfe, Steve Johnson, Lynn Armstrong, Charles Dennis. Fourth Row: Dave Schwartz, Mike Kelley, Tom Motz, Dave Anglin. Fifth Row: Ron Lunz, Bob Mohr, Denny Graham, Merle Bucket. Back Row: Dave Vervalin, Ron Harris, Tom Mullans, John Niemeyer. Ted Barker, president, conducts a morning meeting to discuss plans for future projects. 82 Red Cross Council donates services to school, community The most constructive service organization at EHS is the Red Cross Council. It consists of twenty-four members, four boys and four girls from each class, who serve on the Council all three years at Elmhurst. This group participated in a wide variety of service proj- ects in ' 64-65 ■ The Red Cross Council sponsored sock hops early in the year in order to raise funds for the purchase of toys for the needy at Christmas. When an Elmhurst student ' s home was destroyed by fire, the Council held a noon-hour record hop to help the family. Another project of a service nature was the making of 500 place mats for use in the Veterans ' Hospital Dining Hall. The students on the Council aided the Allen County Cancer Society by stuffing envelopes. In November they participated in the National High School Red Cross Enrollment Drive attaining one h undred percent membership. They also supervised the an- nual car safety check held in the new parking lot. At Christmas time the Council presented toys to the Christ- mas Bureau, which were given to the less fortunate children of Fort Wayne. Under the supervision of Miss Wimmer, their sponsor, the Council members beautified the halls by decorating them with Yuletide ornaments. They were responsible for the holiday carols heard throughout the school in the mornings before Christmas. The Council, in a lighter vein, sponsored a semi-formal in January and a variety show featuring Elmhurst students in February. Red Cross officers are Dindy Kast, vice-president; Hal Smith, president; and Sharon Smith, secretary-treasurer. RED CROSS COUNCIL— Front Rou- Sharon Smith, Cindy Cutshall, Myra Ping, Gloria Smith, Dindy Kast, Jane Laguna. Second Row: Jane Bourie, Barb Venis, Catie Greenler, Julie McGregor, Lynn Humm, Sandy Sunderland, Chris Havens. Third Row. Mark Merchant, Rick Hinton, Greg Jackson, Scott Branstrator, Doug Finlayson, Hal Smith, Back Row: Mark Werling, Greg Robers, Bob Mohr, Dennis Quance, Ted Barker, Russ Bush. Red Cross member Sharon Smith helps exchange-student George Suarez with Christmas decorations which were sponsored by the Council. 83 GAA — Front Row: Diana Volkert, Lydia McClain, Marsha Converse, Sandy Dailey, Barbara Bryce, Nancy Reddin, Linda Crall, Pam Hughes, Maria Spencer, Jean Ham, Bunny Laisure. Back Row. Ellen Shepherd, Cassandra Welbaum, Janet Freiburger, Rene Young, Mary Krone, Marie Freiburger, Vickie Bowersock, Sherry Ridgley, Julie Nielson, Marsha Durnell, Carol Gordon. Active GAA members enjoy mutual interest in sports The girls who comprise the Elmhurst Girls Athletic Associa- tion all have one thing in common and that is a mutual interest in girls sports. The increased membership this year enabled the GAA to introduce a variety of new projects and activities. These included horseback riding, bowling, a roller skating party, and a swimming party held at the YWCA. The noon activities con- sisted of a well-rounded program of team and solo sports such as deck tennis, basketball, and volleyball. The club promotes healthful activity and sportsmanship among its members. It is divided into two groups, those who meet during fourth hour lunch and those who meet during fifth hour lunch. These two groups each meet independently twice a week. In order to promote additional interest and activity, points are earned toward a letter or a pin by attending the noon ath- letic sessions and participation in group aaivities. GAA — Front Row. Sandy Yount, Nada Rust, Mary Thieme, Karen Tilbury, Penny Ward, Kathy Zahn, Mary Gearhart, Mrs. L. Doswell, Back Row. Linda Osmun, Barb Barrett, Deborah Barrett, Dee Perry, Susan Parks, Karen Fairfield, Ann Weisenburger, Kathy Richards. 84 Perfecting her archery skills, Janet Freiburger practices during her noon hour in the girls gym. Pam Hughes takes position on board while other GAA members, Linda Crall, Susan Parks, Janet Freiburger, Vickie Squires, and Rene Young, wait their turn. GAA officers are {sitting) Janet Freiburger; Jean Ham, fourth hour president; Barb Barrett, fifth hour president; Kathleen Zahn; {standing) Barb Bryce, Rene Young, Susie Parks, Mary Thieme, and Nada Rust. Officers not pictured are Marsha Converse, Cassandra Welibaum, and Dee Dee Perry. Enjoying an autumn ride are Susan Petersen, Alice Grace, Pam Hughes, and Linda Crall. This was a new activity for the GAA. Officers are Dindy Kast, president (sitting); Margie Good, treasurer; Pat Bailey, vice-president; and Jane Nicholson, secretary. G ininercial Club members The Elmhurst Commercial Club enables anyone who is enrolled in bookkeeping, typing, shorthand, or office practice to gain an insight into professional careers they will be seeking in the business world. The organization meets one Wednesday of every month after school. An individual from one of the prominent Fort Wayne businesses that employs secretaries and office help is the guest speaker at each meeting. Speakers in ' 64-65 included personnel from Lincoln Life Insurance Company, Indiana Em- ployment Agency, Phelps-Dodge, and International Business College. Incentive toward better work is provided by the earning of points through accomplished accuracy in typing and short- hand. These points may be accumulated toward a letter, pin, or certificate. At the end of the year, an outstanding student in Typing I and II, and in Shorthand I and II receive meritorious awards at the year-end banquet. The members who attend all Commercial Club meeti ngs are eligible to go on a field trip arranged at the close of each year. ■■ ' -m - " p ' ' " % M - jL -.S s w SBI ? 1 ■ ■ ' ' ' i: First and second year Commercial Club members type for awards which are given out at their end-of-the-year banquet. Highlights of the monthly Commercial Club meetings are speakers from local business firms and employment agencies. 86 gain insight into business world through guest speakers COMMERCIAL CLUB — Front Row: Mrs. Marcella Goble, Connie Spurlock, Barbara McFerran, Terri Hatfield, Becky Gillie, Dindy Kast, Penny Harkinson, Bev Emerick, Pam Schebig, Marilyn Van Hoozen, Sally McCormick, Nancy Rider, Merrily Rose, Miss Ural Ewards. Second Row: Mr. Donald Fryback, Diana Taylor, Pam Berggoetz, Linda Crall, Linda Dunn, Beth Squires, Patricia Philo, Pat Veiga, Meryl Hoffman, Jean Ralston, Gale Malcolm, Carolyn Lowe, Pat Rigby, Beverly Hart, Mr. Stoops. Third Row: Carolynne Ackermann, Dianne Abbott, Nancy Red- din, Rene Young, Kathy Gatton, Sandy Palmer, Carolyn Schlup, Tyrone Whitacre, Barbara Marschand, Janet Mansfield, Sharon Miller, Lydia McClain, Nancy Sark. Back Row: Rosie Herber, Janet EUenberger, Norma Eastes, Jeannine McGuigan, Ronnie Lunz, Karen Bertram, John Nie- meyer. Bill Pape, Nancy Younghaus. COMMERCIAL CLUB — Front Row: Jane Laguna, Linda Scherschel, Carole Sanders, Ellen Shepherd, Carole Weesner, Sandi Keller, Edith Zelt, Joyce Reed, Linda Scott, Janet Crowl, Janet Beck. Second Row. Darlene Kizer, Marsha Prior, Beverly Esterline, Alice Grace, Marsha Keener, Kathy Osbun, Margie Good, Suzette Hunt, Diane Loechner, Janelle Cook, Vena Knipstein. Third Row: Cheryl Hummel, Salli Nogar, Kathie Smith, Anita Hemlinger, Linda Degler, Parti Kamp, Bev Beery, Karen Ebey, Sharon Lee, Jill Smith, Karen Crowl Janice Miller. Back Row: Carol Prezhindowski, Linda Lehman, Lynn Saunders, Sherry Welch, Pat Bailey, Jane Nicholson, Anita Smith, Diana Meyer, Suzanne Hensch- en. Rose Miller, Linda Golden. 87 BOWLING CLUB — Front Row. Dee Ann Carter, Sandy Campbell, Linda Scherschel, Diane Loechner, Marcia Fry, Linda Lehman, Sue Schmoe, Cindy Cutshall, Cathy Moses, Sandi Keller, Marilyn Castle, Linda Degler. Second Row. Jean Kingsbury, Suzanne Ketzler, Jo Ann Kissinger, Lynn Huram, Kathie Smith, Joyce Rousseau, Kathy Spice, Jane Black, Gale Richards, Karen Bruns, Anita Hemlinger, John Bunn. Back Row: Kenneth Dressier, Jim Niedosik, Harold Smith, Steve Keller, John Steinacker, Dick Miller, Don Parrish, Jim Merkey, Mike Griffin, Ron Sillaman, Bud Hirons, Tim Green. Trojans find bowling a relaxing recreational activity The Bowling League allows all students who enjoy bowling to participate in this sport every Monday evening after school at at the Village Bowl until spring vacation. During Christmas vacation, members who so desire may take part in the doubles and singles tourney. The League is af- filiated with the American Junior Bowling Congress so mem- bers may participate in local tournaments which are sponsored by this organization. After spring vacation a banquet is held to award trophies to high-scoring members. Cindy Cutshall and other bowling club members enjoy the intra-club competition at the Village Bowl every Monday night. Officers are (sitting) Linda Degler, secretary; Sandy Campbell, secre- tary; (standing) Lynn Humm, treasurer; Anita Hemlinger, secretary; Dee Ann Carter, president; and Cindy Cutshall, secretary. As teammates look on, Mike Griffith exhibits winning form after completing delivery of ball at a weekly Bowling Club game. 89 HOME-EC — Front Row: Rosalie Thieme, Mary Shipe, Nancy Emer- ick, Sondra Elonzae, Edith Zelt, Sandi Keller, Martha Keller, Peggy Buckel, Mrs. Deahl. Second Rou-: Lynn Humm, Sharon Caston, Patti Kamp, Sandi Gibson, Ricci Carlson, Linda Puff, Don Deena Zent, Suzanne Henschen. Back Row: Nancy Younghaus, Rosie Herber, Deama Mason, Karen Ebey, Gale Malcolm, Susie Exner, Marsha Crickmore, Dana H. Floor. Home management theme of ' 64- ' 65 Home Ec Club One of the major purposes of the Home Ec Club is to prepare girls for their future in homemaking. Special representa- tives are contacted to speak on such subjects as poise, home decoration, fashion, personality, and dietetics. Each year the Home Ec Club sponsors a money-making project. This year it was a bake sale held during the noon hours to raise funds for charity. Points were given to the girls ac- cording to the number of items they baked. These points ac- cumulated to earn either a letter or pin. Another interesting charity project was the making of Christmas stockings. These stockings were made at home and brought to school to be filled with toys and candy. They were then sent to the Fort Wayne Childrens Home. At the conclusion of the year, a banquet was held to honor those members who had earned their respective awards. A spe- cial award, a silver thimble, was given to a girl who had par- ticipated in the Home Ec Club for three years. Officers are Rosalie Thieme, president {sitting); Sondra Elonzae, pro- gram chairman; Susie Exner, point recorder; Edith Zelt, vice-president; and Patti Kamp, secretary-treasurer. Srudents and teachers ponder over selections at the annual Home Ec. bake sale. 90 Junior Qassical League examines Roman life and customs The Junior Classical League consists of sixty-two members, all of whom take or have taken Latin. The club ' s activities are all associated in some way with ancient Roman life and customs. At the beginning of the year, the club selects its officers from candidates chosen as a result of two political conventions. So that everyone is included, the unsuccessful candidates form a consilium, or advisory committee. During the year, a travelogue of Rome and Europe was presented. At Christmas time the Saturnalia Party was conducted. At the conclusion of the year, a Roman banquet was held along a modern Italian theme. The members dressed in authen- tic costumes and dined on food that is similar to that eaten in Roman days. Officers are (sitting ' ) Clare Shoaff, Quaestor; Jo Ann Kissinger, Co- consul; Sue Dettmer, Scriba; {standing) Will Hausman, Pontifex Maxi- mus; John Zavitz, Consul Secundus; Nick Jaworsky, Co-consul; and Stan Dietzel, Nuntius. Junior Classical League enjoyed many fun parties this year. These were informal meetings at which Roman snack suppers were served. CLASSICAL LEAGUE — Front Row: Janet Snyder, Toni Heiney, Susan Chapman, Sara McFadden, Clare Shoaff, Sue Dettmer, Jo Ann Kissinger, Debbie Beach, Jane Beach, Penny Harkinson. Second Row. Donna Flickinger, Sandy Stevens, Marcia Glidewell, Elaine Bryson, Sandy Sunder- land, Kaye Huey, Dee Ann Kiester, Linda Morningstar, Jamie Burgoon, Eileen Williams. Third Row: Joan Holing, Ginny Taylor, Suzanne Funk, Nancy Wills, Margie Lothamer, Bonnie Roth, Marlene Bunsold, Sylvia Caston, Kathy Weicker, Susie Byers. Fourth Row: Stan Dietzel, Kirby Pence, Mary Meyer, Dee Perry, Barb Barrett, Pat Williamson, Don Par- rish, John Zavitz, Dave Hall, Mike Hale. Back Row: Brian McCormick, Larry Wilson, Mark Feighner, John Haynes, Steve Muha, Nick Jaworsky, Cary Wyall, Russell Bush, Steve Parkinson, Dick Bourie, Bill Peters. 91 92 elmhursT HIGH SCHOOL Athletics Building for the future in ' 64- ' 65 were several Elmhurst athletic squads. Setting the pace for the Trojan athletes this year was the cross country team which completed its ten-meet regular season without defeat. This team, in capturing the first sectional crown for Elmhurst High School, set an important precedent. The varsity football team, though greatly improved, was excelled by the reserve squad which recorded eight wins in nine games. If this impressive record is an indication, much can be expected in the future. In basketball, both varsity and reserve teams experienced winning seasons. The varsity basketball men won seventy percent of their twenty-three games. Having won the Whiting Holiday Tourney, this team went on to the semi-final game in the Fort Wayne sectional. The improvement program at Elmhurst includes a betterment of facilities for sports. Future football teams will use a new football field. Too, EHS athletes will benefit from new locker rooms built under the west bleachers of the boys gym. Trojans gain first city-series victory in trampKng Ft. Wayne VARSITY FOOTBALL TBAM— Front Row. Randy Zion, Joe Omo, Gary Zeysing, Hal Sandkuhler, Greg Jackson, Dave Schwartz, Jim Merkey, Cliff Lindblom, Max Mueller, Manager. Second Row. Coach Hoover, Bob Imel, Charles Dennis, Bob Mohr, Denny Graham, Terry Shoemaker, Sandy WyaJl, Mike Kelly, Bob Hall, Steve Johnson, Coach Melchi. Third Row: Mick McOmber, Steve Porter, Ron Harris, John Niemeyer, Don Solari, Dave Vervalin, Ted Barker, Roger Spice, Bruce Wolfe, Larry Palguta, Merle Buecker, Dave Anglin. Back Row. Bob Stark, Don Parrish, Pat Bir, Chuck Boothe, Russ Bush, Bill Worrell, Jorge Suarez, Gale Hetrick, Denny Quance, Scott Bransttator, Mike Car roll, Terry Kimbel, Paul Groves. COACHES — Warren " Sheets " Hoover, a former South Side Coach, went to Valparaiso High School where he participated in football, basket- ball, and track. He then went to Valparaiso Uni- versity ' where he earned letters in football and tennis. He played football in the Marine Corps at Iowa City. His second season at EHS has brought viaory and spirit to the school. Gene Melchi, EHS line coach, graduated from Decatur High School and then went to Ball State and played varsity football four years. He was named all-state tackle in 1947. He came to EHS from South Side High School. Jerry Bash, formerly coaching at Colum- bia Ciry and Fort Wayne Central Catholic, be- came reserve football coach in ' 64- ' 65. At Bene- dictine High School in Cleveland, he received the Mr. Benedictine Award for athletics and citizen- ship. Mr. Bush was awarded an athletic scholarship to the University of Dayton. Rex Athan, also basketball coach at EHS, was an all-around ath- lete at Bluffton High School and at Butler University. 94 South Side ' s Archers 19-12 In 1964, Coach Warren Hoover led the ELmhurst football team to its most successful season. The record of three wins, six losses, and one tie was the finest that an EHS team has ever assembled. Although the record was not excellent, the Trojans continually threatened their opponents. An example was the game with highly-rr.ted Muncie Southside. Only in the final minutes did Elmhurst lose this thriller. The highlight of the season was the first city-series vic- tory. The Trojans frounced the South Side Archers with a 19-12 score. Mr. Hoover had announced at a pre-game pep session, " We ' re going to open up our offense. " The Trojan men did just that in rushing 268 yards compared to 147 yards gained by the Archers. The Barker-Bush duo accounted for 213 yards in 32 carries for a 6.7 yard average per carry. Ted Barker, the Trojan fullback, won the city scoring title by scoring thirteen touchdowns and seven extra points for a total of eighty -five points. In rushing a total of 1130 yards. Barker lost no yardage the entire season. Ted was named first- team fullback for both the all-city and the NEIC all-conference teams. Sophomore Russell Bush crosses goal-line for six points against Central. He took the ball from Ted Barker on a fake punt. Coach. Melchi drills the line in the pre-game warm-up. Desire and hard work were good characteristics of this year ' s line. Seniors Gale Hetrick and Ted Barker take a brief rest during the Columbia City game. The Eagles came out on top 38-20. 95 Fourteen senior lettermen lead Trojan footall squad to a VARSITY FOOTBALL OPP EHS Jamboree (C.C.) 6 Garrett 14 19 Angola 13 Concordia 19 19 Columbia City -38 20 Bishop Luers 20 6 Decatur 19 13 South Side 12 19 Central 27 14 New Haven 32 7 Muncie South 19 13 Scoring Barker 85 Bush 24 Hetrick 18 Anglin 13 Schwartz 3 Steve Johnson, senior letterman, praaices punting prior to the South Side game. He did most of the Trojan punting this year. Ted Barker city high scorer Ted Barker, all-city fullback, crashes through Decatur line for a touchdown. He scored seven of his eighty-five points in this game. 96 season record of three wins, six losses, one tie Ted Barker evades pursuer to snag one of Greg Jackson ' s passes. This action was taken from the Bishop Luers game. The Knights won 20-6. Barker and junior Bruce Wolfe stop South Side ball carrier. EHS won 19-12. Russ Bush catches pass in Decatur game. This sophomore was second in scoring with twenty-four points in five varsity games. Seniot letterman Dave Vervalin nails a Columbia City runner. Dave won the team award for having the best attitude this year. 97 Barker wins scoring title Ted Barker crashes through tacklers in Bishop Luers game. He led all city scoring this year with his eighty-five points. Quarterback Greg Jackson, a junior letterman, passes, despite pressure by Bishop Luers linesman. The Trojan defense charges through the Concordia line. Drenched fans watched the mud- splattered players fight to a 19-19 tie. Hetrick looks on as Barker catches pass for first down. Bruce Wolfe tackles Luers ' back as other Trojans pursue. 98 Reserve football team grinds out impressive 8-1 record The Elmhurst reserve team plays the Irish ot Central Catholic on the EHS field early in the season. The reserve football team played an extremely good season of nine games during 1964. The Trojan sophomores won eight games and lost only one. The Elmhurst offense scored 150 points compared to the opponents ' 70 points. In the game against Bishop Luers the Trojan defense pushed the Knights ' offense back for a rwo-point safety. Another noteworthy point is that in the last three games of the season the sophomore defense gave up onlj ' one touchdown, while the Trojan offense tallied 59 points. Russ Bush, who also did a fine job on varsity, led the re- serve scoring with 44 points. Mark Merchant was next in scoring with 23 points. Mark was named most improved back, Dave Bellis was named most improved lineman, and John Haynes re- ceived the best attitude award. Mr. Bush and Mr. Athan were very proud and pleased with the results of this year ' s reserve team. After the New Haven game, varsity coach Hoover remarked that it was the best leserve game he had ever watched. The record of the ' 64 reserve team and the return of many juniors point toward an improved varsity team for Elmhurst in 1965. 1 ' ' ji k m ' ' Coach Athan discusses mistakes and plays with the team during half- time of the South Side game. Doug Finlayson races around the end as the Archer reserves pursue in a vain attempt to tackle him. 99 ( RESERVE FOOTBALL TEAM — Front Row: Russell Mueller, Manager, Mike McFadden, Mark Merchant, Don Crawford, Steve Elonzae, Ted Wilson, John Hostetler, Ron Crawford, Steve Yentes, Doug Finlayson, John Haynes, Jerry Guebard, Manager. Second Row: Mr. Athan, Neal Rehrer, Manager, Rick Meyers, Steve Quance, Bob Richards, Gary Rick- . -— ,44JI 9 if ilA ;i W i a 1 -V ner, Dave Barton, Lonny Fry, Gary Kemp, Mike Flennery, Tom Mc- Connell, Dave Bellis, Ron Zartman, Steve Kinder, Mr. Bush. Third Row: Paul Grotrian, George Christie, Mark Werling, Jim Gust, Kevin Walker, Paul Palguta, Mike Wismer, Fred Strauss, Doug Schaefer, Dan Walden, Steve Hicks. Trojan reserves out-score gridiron opponents 152-70 Trojan sophomores, wearing scrimmage vests, make their move against Concordia on the Elmhurst gridiron. Trojans won 19-0. RESERVE FOOTBALL OPP EHS Central Catholic 6 26 North Side 7 12 Bishop Luers 7 21 Central 20 7 Bishop Dwenger 6 7 New Haven 18 20 Decatur 20 Concordia 19 South Side 6 20 Russ Bush reserve high tcorer Mark Merchant carries the ball against South Side reserves as Dave Bellis and Fred Strauss block. The final score was Elmhurst 20, South Side 6. 100 VARSITY CROSS COUNTRY TBAU— Front Row: Carl Cook, John Capin, Ron Blaettner, Bert Baker, Stan Dietzel, Harry Ausderan. Second Row. Mr. Kemp, Kenny Cripe, Manager, Nick Jaworsky, Ron Lunz, Lynn Armstrong, Russ Grose, Mike Shurtz, Tom Motz, Manager. Elmhurst salutes first cross country sectional champs Trojan harriers compiled the most impressive record in their eight-year history during their 1964 campaigjn. The red and gray trampled thirteen teams during the regular sea- son without suffering a single defeat. The strong-hearted t eam then continued their supremacy by defeating seven conference teams to bring home the NEIC crown. The trophy came to EHS for the fourth time since the Trojans joined the conference five years ago. Lynn Armstrong then paced the Trojans to their first cross country sectional win. Coach Don Kemp must be given much credit for the superior job he did in guiding his team to these goals in his first year as head coach at Elmhurst. Highlighting the season was the Trojan 15-49 win over Huntington in which Lynn Armstrong set a new course and school record of 9:31.5. Ron Lunz followed just two tenths of a second behind. Ron Blaettner also ran under the ten minute mark at 9:50. These top runners, with John Capin, Russ Grose, Mike Shurtz, Harry Ausderan, and Nick Jaworsky, provided the winning combination to lead Elmhurst to the mythical city championship. SECTIONAL SQUAD (trophy left) : Lynn Armstrong, Ron Lunz, Russ Grose John Capin, Ron Blaettner, Nick Jaworsky. NEIC SQUAD (trophy right) : Lynn Armstrong, Ron Lunz, Russ Grose, Mike Shurtz, Nick Jaworsky, John Capin, Ron Blaettner. 101 Kemp ' s Trojan harriers post first undefeated season, Much of the Trojans ' success during their 1964 campaign must be attributed to coach Don Kemp. Coach Kemp guided his team to its first undefeated season and sectional championship. Mr. Kemp accomplished this in his first season as cross country coach as well as his first year at Elmhurst. John Capin, sophomore best time: 10:13 Lynn Armstrong, senior school record — 9:31.5 VARSITY CROSS COUNTRY OPP EHS Portland 38 18 Bishop Luers .... 39 16 South Side 33 22 Central 19 Huntington 49 15 New Haven .... 28 27 Concordia 39 17 Angola 46 17 Kendallville 41 20 triangular meet Leo 47, C.C. 69, EHS 19 Ron Blaettner, sophomore best time: 9:50 Ron Lunz, senior best time: 9:31.7 grab conference trophy fourth time in five years Harry Ausderan, sophomore best time: 10 Al Nick Jaworsky, junior best time: 10:16 Russ Grose, senior best time: 10:17 Mike Shurtz, senior best time: 10:28 RESERVE CROSS COUNTRY— fro» Row: Steve Bower, Lupe Hernendaz, Dale Bender. Second Row: Steve Prezbindowski, Man- ager, Kim Kinerk, John Williamson, Dave Dettmer. 103 Seniors Mullans and Barker The Trojan loss to Central in its first game was no indica- tion of how the season was to swing. Elmhurst roared back in the second game to take a 77-48 city-series victory over Bishop Luers. The basketball men kept this pace to gain a 16-7 overall record. The Trojans experienced a successful season this year. In city competition the Trojans finished with a 4-2 record, defeat- ing Bishop Luers, Concordia, South Side, and Central Catholic, all by sizeable margins. Only Central and North defeated the Trojans. In NEIC play the Trojans also tallied a convincing 4-2 record in defeating Concordia, Angola, Decatur and Ken- dallville. The high point of the season was an invitational holi- day tournament at Whiting ' s Memorial Center. Elmhurst edged Hammond Noll by 75-71 in the first game. In the final game of the tournament, the Trojans defeated Hammond Morton in a hard fight. Trojan senior forward Tom Mullans, city scoring champion with 470 points for a 20.4 points-per-game average, was named to the first string all-city team for his second year. Tom was also named to the all-conference squad. Ted Barker and Greg Robers received honorable mention to both the all-city and all- conference squads. Dave Dean (top left), hustling Trojan guard, drives past a New Haven Bulldog, Dave McClure. New Haven won 70-49. Managers Sandy Wyall, Mike Hale, and John Niemeyer (center left) take time out from their duties to cheer for the Trojans. Senior Trojans Ted Barker and Denny Deuter (lower left) leap high to grab a rebound from three North Side Redskins. lead Trojan courtmen to a season record of 14-6 VARSITY BASKETBALL TEAM — Kneeling: Coach Athan, Coach Geyer. Standing: Manager Sandy Wyall, Greg Jackson, Dave Dean, Dennis Deuter, Tom Fuhrman, Greg Robers, Tom MuUans, Ted Barker, Dan Starnes, Rick Hinton, Manager Mike Hale. Rick Hinton, followed by Dan Starnes, breaks through the hoop at the Elm- hurst-Leo sectional tilt. COACHES — Bill Geyer, who is in his tenth year as basketball coach at EHS, was graduated from South Side High School and Butler Uni- versity, where he participated in basketball, football, and track. As- sisting Mr. Geyer with the varsity this year was Rex Athan, also a football coach. He moved up after five successful years as reserve coach. 105 Greg Robers. Trojan center, goes high for a rebound in the Berne game. EHS won on the Bears ' home court by a 91-57 tally. 106 Trojans beat Hammond Noll, cop Holiday Tourney Junior forward Dave Anglin goes up for shot against the North Side Redskins during the sectional semi-finals. Tom Mulians, city scoring champion, jumps high above Central ' s Tigers for two points in Elmhurst ' s first game of the season. Reaching high for the tip, junior guard Greg Jackson tries to put the ball to one of his Trojan teammates. Vafsity Scoring G Mulians 23 Barker 23 Robers 23 Hinton 23 Starnes 21 Dean 23 Fuhrman 23 Deurer 20 Anglin 15 Jackson 16 Pts. Ave. 470 20.4 274 11.8 225 9.8 170 7.4 144 6.9 70 3.1 66 2.9 46 2.3 29 1.9 23 1.4 107 Junior center Greg Robers scores two points against North Side. The Redskins won the city series tilt 71-51. MuUans tops city scorers Trojan Greg Robers and Mike Sibert of North Side battle for the ball as Ted Barker stands ready during seaional action. Tom Mullans goes up for two points in the sectionals against the Leo Lions. The Trojans defeated the Lions by 29 points, 80-51. Mullans scores another basket as he leads a Trojan fast break. Tom led city scoring with 470 points for a 20.4 points-per-game average. Elmhurst bows to North after two sectional victories In a game that the Trojans won from South Side ' s Archers, Ted Barker shoots a left-hand hook shot while Tom Fuhrman blocks an opponent. Rick Hinton, junior guard, gets a shot off over the of a Bishop Luers player. jtstretched hand VARSITY BASKETBALL OPP EHS Central 71 46 Bishop Luers 48 77 North Side 71 51 Concordia 51 71 Monmouth 53 93 Angola 38 79 Ossian 79 61 Hammond Noll 71 75 Hammond Morton 46 57 Huntington 52 46 Muncie South 65 68 Bluffton 58 48 Warsaw 64 69 South Side 53 75 Decatur 71 80 Central Catholic 61 84 Berne 57 91 New Haven 70 49 KendallviUe 55 72 Adams Central 69 72 Sectional Leo 51 80 Concordia 58 69 North 79 47 Dan Starnes, starting sophomore guard, takes a jump shot in the Nev game as Tom MuUans and Greg Robers scurry in for a rebound. 109 RESERVE BASKETBALL TEAM — Kneeling: Manager Jerry Guebard, Coach Eytcheson, Manager Stan Baker. Standing: Steve Hicks, Tom Hartnett, Doug Finlayson, Dennis Sosinski, Jim Gust, Mark Werling, Gary Rickner, Doug Dean. Absent: Dan Walden, Steve Quance. Hustling Trojan reserve The reserve basketball team finished a very tough season winning fifteen of twenty games. In city competition the Tro- jans finished with two losses and four wins. Central and Con- cordia were the only two teams to spoil the Trojan record in city play. The Cadets beat EHS by only one point. In NEIC play the reserve Trojans sported a 4-2 record, defeating Angola, Bluffton, New Haven, and Kendallville in hard-fought battles. RESERVE BASKETBALL EHS OPP Fort Wayne Central 23 48 Fort Wayne North 45 35 Monmouth 73 28 Bishop Luers 56 36 Angola 60 39 Bishop Dwenger 58 31 Ossian 58 31 Concordia 46 4l Columbia City 46 27 Huntington 39 34 Muncie South AG 55 Bluffton 48 42 Warsaw 49 52 Fort Wayne South 39 32 Decatur 35 40 Berne 40 39 New Haven 48 40 Kendallville 62 43 Adams Central 56 27 Snider 52 50 Doug Dean scores two on a lay-up. He was third leading reserve scorer with 105 points and a 6A point-per-game average. 110 Doug Finlayson eyes two more points. His total of 127 points put Dan Walden swerves to out-maneuver an opponent at a reserve home game, him second only to Gust in scoring. Walden scored 92 points in 17 games this year. squad compiles winning record of 15 wins, 5 losses RESERVE SCORING G Gust 20 Dean 18 Finlayson 20 Walden 17 Werling 20 Anglin 8 Rickner 17 Quance 13 Hartnett 14 Hicks 11 Sosinski 13 284 14.20 105 5.80 127 6.40 92 5.40 9 4.00 60 7.50 35 2.10 4 .31 21 1.50 18 .64 22 .61 Juniot Dave Anglin looks on as sophomore center Jim Gust goes high in another scoring attempt. Gust was reserve high scorer for the year. COACH — Ken Eytcbeson graduated from Concordia High School where he competed in basketball, track, and cross- country. He attended Tulane University in New Orleans. He graduated from Manchester Col- lege and came to EHS after five years at Areola. Ill Many returning lettermen work hard to pace Trojan Out in front, Russ Bush finishes the 220-yard dash in the Central meet. Bush broke the 220-yard record with 22.1 seconds earlier. Lynn Armstrong tears across the finish line in the mile run. Taking second and third places, respectively, were Ron Blaettner and John Capin. Track, the basic bocly building sport, sprang to importance at Elmhurst this year. Under the successful leadership of new coach Don Kemp, this year ' s track squad compiled what could be the Trojans ' most satisfactory record. If the squad ' s steady improve- ment this year is a sign of the future performance of our cinder set, we foresee many successful seasons at EHS. Hail to the boys in red and gray who have earned Elmhurst a new respect in track and continued in the tradition of EHS athletics! Vaulting over the bar, Greg Jackson exhibits winning form. In the Central meet in April, Jackson set school record to 11 feet, 11 inches. Don Kemp became head Elmhurst track coach for the 1965 season. Mr. Kemp was for seventeen years an assistant coach at North Side where he had helped coach three state teams before he came to Elmhurst. One of the two assistant s, Glenn Miller, came to EHS from Anthony Wayne Grade School. He coached all sports for seven years. The other assistant coach, Eldon Stoops, had directed baseball, basketball, and track teams at Areola before he came to EHS. 112 cinder squad in early meets Mike Kelley hands off the baton to Ron Lunz in the mile relay as the Central man completes his hand-off. The Tigers won 59-50. An outstanding sophomore, John Haynes, finishes in first place in the half-mile run. In this meet with Central he was clocked at 2 :08.7. TRACK TEAM— Front Row: Bruce Wolfe, Dave Griffith, Ron Blaettner, Dale Bender, Harry Ausderan, Russell Bush, Greg Jack- son, Stan Dietzel, Nick Jaworsky, John Capin, Mike Downie, Mike Kelley, Ray Vd zket. Second i?ow:Paul Grotrian, John Ferguson, Charles Dennis, Kenneth Hoemig, John Haynes, Doug Finlayson, Denny Quanc e, Laune Mason, Mike McFadden, Terry Shoemaker, Mark Mer- chant, Mark Werling, David Vervalin. Back Row: Tom Mullans, Jim Gust, Neil Rehrer, Steve Shultz, Dan Walden, Denny Graham, Ron Lunz, Mike Wismer, Hal Sandkuhler, LeRoy Steinman, George Christie, Lynn Armstrong, John Stinnett. 113 Trojan golf squad plays season of twenty matches GOLF TEAM— Mark Feighner, Steve Bower, Jerry Guebard, Jim Merkey, Mike Mc Bnile, Richard Baughn, Jack Hea ' rin, Dave Hall, Coach Nick Werling. Dick Baughn, one of the returning letterman, putts in a match against Bluffton. His 39 was low for the match. The EHS golf team this year played a long and hard schedule. The chosen eight spent many hours practicing to keep their strokes down for the twenty regular season matches. Led by seniors Dick Baughn and Mike McBride, the Trojans im- proved last year ' s record of 14 wins, 8 losses. Coach Nick Werling set up a golf clinic at the beginning of the season for the second straight year. Iron men from many area schools attended the clinic to get advice from leading pro- fessional area golfers. Senior letterman Mike McBride shoots down the fairway in a meet with Central Catholic at the Brookwood Golf Course. A ■ 114 TENNIS TEAM— Coach Kent Kurtz, Dave Dean, Will McMahan, Doug Dean, Jim Wire, Hoover, Gary Habegger, Steve Quance. Roger Gutmann, Don Buskirk, Larry Wilson, Forrest Netters add four new opponents in second season Will McMahan watches Dave Dean make a quick net shot in doubles play. This year ' s tennis squad showed much improvement in the second year of the sport at EHS. Led by Dave Dean and Will McMahan, the netmen worked hard for a winning season. Be- sides the Fort Wayne city opponents, Mr. Kurtz had added matches with Bluffton, Warsaw, and Howe Military Academy to the 1965 schedule. These made a total of ten matches. A reserve tennis team was new this year. They had matches with four city schools to gain experience for the years to follow. Doug Dean, varsity sophomore, demonstrates proper backhand form in a practice match with North Side at the Hamilton Park tennis courts. Senior Roger Gutmann shows the ability to make a powerful serve 116 Seniors Having reached the status of seniors, the class of 1965 approached the school year with anticipa- tion. How satisfying to become upperclassnnen! Once into the year, the seniors realized that the number of happy high school days was limited. Would it be college, vocational training, marriage, the armed forces, a job — what next? At this critical time seniors had to be making important decisions. For some, the time ran out too soon; for others, gradua- tion was a long-awaited goal, a welcomed achieve- ment. Regardless of the degree of planning for the future, diploma in hand the graduates marched from Eimhurst High School with an opportunity for a prosperous future. Meanwhile, the seniors knew that to return to their Alma Mater in but a few years would mean seeing a completely foreign environment. This Elm- hurst of the future would not be the school that the seniors knew. It would be one changed and improved with time and progress. Richard Baughn Valedictorian Fredrick A. Warner Saltttatorian Outstanding seniors compete for scholastic laurels The level of achievement in the class of 1965 was very high. Nine students from the graduating class of 339 students made an A average. These students with a 95 percent or higher four-year average were Richard Baughn, Fred Warner, Sue Hardwick, Jean Kingsbury, Jane Black, Beverly Bennett, Dennis Eteuter, Tom MuUans, and Joyce Rousseau. A silent air of competition and a devotion to study kept these students work- ing toward their goal The requirement to gain membership in the National Hon- or Society was excellence in scholarship, service, leadership, and character. Holding a position in the upper tenth of the class was a prerequisite. From the students who were academically eligible, teachers chose ones who had demonstrated a willingness to serve the school or community and an initiative to lead in the classroom and in school activities. A fourth quality, very difficult to gauge, was charaaer. Honesty, reliability, cordiality, cooperation, and loyalty were desirable character traits. The sen- iors named to the National Honor Society received membership pins in a school assembly held in April. In addition, the school recognized these students at the senior banquet. Six senior boy athletes this year were named to the Na- tional Athletic Scholarship Society. Earning an athletic letter and maintaining an A or B grade average entitled these boys to membership. I NATIONALj , HONOR SOCIETYJ NATIONAL HONOR SOCreTY— front Row.Sue Hardwick, Janice Miller, Joan Broderick, Terri Hatfield, Lynn Closterman, Karen Clock, Karen McLaugh lin. Linda Nicholson, Kathy Osbun. Second Row: Jean Kingsbury, Jane Black, Julie McGregor, Joyce Rousseau, Kathy Spice, Bonnie Lake, Nancy Barton, Pacty Ball, Shirley Naile, Beverly Bennett, Fred Warner. Back i?o i ' : Richard Baughn, Loren Lohrbach, Dave Williams, Galen Custard, Tom Mullans, Steve Abbott, David Woods, John Hilbish, Randy Zion, Koven Smith, Don Buskirk, Charles Bruerd, Dennis Deuter. Absent: Anita Smith. 118 A measure of scholastic attainment is the National Merit Scholarship Qualifying Test. Richard Baughn became a Finalist. John Dinius, Sue Hardwick, Jane Grissom, Terri Hatfield, and Gary Houston received National Merit Letters of Commendation. and achieve membership in National Honor Society The six Trojans who received membership to the National Ath- letic Scholarship Society were Tom MuUans, Dave Dean, Roger Gutmann, Dennis Graham, Ran- dy Zion, and Tom Fuhrman. 119 Senior class officers meet at Dale ' s. Standing: Dennis Deuter, president; Bershing, Georgia Glass, Anita Smith; {front row) Nancy Shaw, Jane Randy Zion, vice:president. Homeroom secretaries: {back row) Rose Nicholson, Linda Roop. Absent: Patty Kamp, Roger Gutmann. 120 Seniors leave summer behind to face their last year at EHS Steven Rae Abbott From Crittenden High School; Hi- Beta; Pep Club. JAMEY Adams Maurane Archbold Phi-Chem Club; FTA; Booster Club; Prom Committee. Lynn Armstrong E in Cross Country; E in Track; Letter- man ' s Club. Candy Bahrke FTA; Booster Club. Pat Bailey Phi-Chem Club; Classical Club; Choir; Booster Club; Y-Teens; Vice-President, Commercial Club. Patricia Ball Twirling Captain; Booster Club. Danny E. Ballinger Bowling. Jerry Robert Barker Manager, Football and Basketball. Ted Alan Barker Junior class Vice-President; Student Council; Red Cross Council; Phi-Chem Club; E in Football; E in Basketball; President, Letterman ' s Club; Band; Hi-Y. Steve Frank Barrand Rifle Club. Nancy Kay Barton Phi-Chem Club; FTA; Choir; Booster Club. Sam Baughman Richard Baughn Phi-Chem Club; Classical Club; Presi- dent, French Club; Speech Club; NFL; E in Golf; Hi-Quiz. Jane Rachelle Beach Advance staff; Phi-Chem Club; Classical Club; Choir; Y-Teens; From South Side High School. ▲7ii r Jt 121 Upperclassmen begin school planning schedules, electing Robert Paul Becraft Track; Bowling. Beverly Ann Beery Choir; Commercial Club. Mac ' s Yhu Bell Rifle Club; Prom Committee. Robert S. Bell Beverly Bennett Phi-Chem Club; Classical Club; Secre- tary, French Club; Vice-President, Band; Hi-Quiz. Connie Jo Bennett Phi-Chem Club; FTA; President, GAA. Pamela Berggoetz Anlibrum typist; Phi-Chem Club; Com- mercial Club. Rose M. Bershing Senior Secretary-treasurer; Choir; Boost- er Club; Commercial Club. Jane Ann Black Advance Business Manager; Secretary- treasurer, Phi-Chem Club; Booster Club; Secretary-treasurer, Y-Teens; Bowling; Prom Attendant; Hi-Quiz. Carol F. Bland Home-Ec Club. Gary Alan Blatnick Connie Boling GAA; Choir; Booster Club; Y-Teens; Commercial Club. David Bolyard Football; Hi-Y; Intramurals. Nancy Jo Bolyard Sophomore Secretary-treasurer; Phi- Chem Club; Vice President, FTA; Var- sity Cheerleader; Booster Club; Y- Teens; Prom Attendant. Thomas Curtis Borchert Rifle Club; Intramurals. 122 class officers, and organizing extra-curricular activities Lawrence Bork. Jr. Classical Club. David L. Branning James Michael Breidert Joan Broderick Advance Editor-in-Chief; Classical Club; Vice-President, French Club; Booster Club; Y-Teens; Commercial Club; Home-Ec Club. Fredrick William Brouse Charles Edward Bruerd Phi-Chem Club; Band; From Jefferson Township High School; Class officer; Student Council; Choir. Peggy Diane Buckel Classical Club; Booster Club; Commer- cial Club; Home-Ec Club. Donald W. Bunn Prom Commit tee; Intramurals. Lynn R. Bunsold Hi-Y; Prom Committee. Donald Richard Buskirk Phi-Chem Club; Tennis; President, Band; Hi-Quiz. Susan L. Byers Classical Club; Booster Club. Terry Ann Cameron Phi-Chem Club; Classical Club; Band; Booster Club; Y-Teens. Sandy Campbell Secretary, Bowling. Rita Ann Carbaugh President, GAA; Band; Prom Commit- tee. Laurenna Carey GAA; Choir; Commercial Club. 123 Sadie Hawldns dances, the sophomore party, and the junior- 1 ' iM Ricci Carlson Commercial Club; Bowling; Home-Ec Club. David Michael Carmean Jeff Carpenter Phi-Chem Club; Football. Dee Ann Carter Vice-President, Bowling. Sharon Rose Caston Booster Club; Y-Teens; Commercial Club; Home-Ec Club. Carol Lynn Cavitt Booster Club; Y-Teens. Crystal Anne Churchward Commercial Club. Michael C. Churchward Track; Choir; Bowling; Rifle Club. Thomas M. Clancy Jim O. Claymiller Lynn Closterman Junior Secretary-treasurer; Anlibrum Album Editor; Phi-Chem Club; Boost- er Club; Prom Committee. Robert E. Coder Hi-Y. Gene Comer Dave Congdon Phi-Chem Club; Speech Club; NFL. John Allen Coomer 124 senior prom highlight memories of graduating seniors Ramona Sue Cornelius Choir. Gloria Cox GAA; Choir. James A. Crandal Dennis Lee Creviston Rifle Club. Larry J. Crow Bowling. Janet Elaine Crow Commercial Club. Cynthia N. Crozier Band; Commercial Club. Alan Brian Gulp Mary Malinda Cunningham Choir; Booster Club. Galen B. Custard From Wawaka High School; Class of- ficer; Student Council; Basketball. Cindy Dean Cutshall Red Cross Council; Phi-Chem Club; FTA; Choir; Secretar y-treasurer, Boost- er Club; Y-Teens; Secretary-treasurer, Bowling; Prom Attendant. Schuyler R. Darstein Sandra Kay Deam Choir; Commercial Club. David Allen Dean President, Student Council; Basketball; E in Tennis. Linda Diane Degler Booster Club; Commercial Club; Secre- tary, Bowling. 125 Preparing for their commencement exercises, graduating % M Dennis Eugene Deuter Senior class President; Student Council; Phi-Chem Club; Basketball; Hi-Quiz. John B. Dinius Phi-Chem Club. Phil Di Novo Sandra Kay Disque FTA; Band. Suzanne Draper Phi-Chem Club; Booster Club; Y-Teens. Kenneth Wayne Dressler Bowling; Rifle Club. William Bastes Football; Projectionist. Lorinda Marie Ebel President, Girls ' chorus. Karen Sue Ebey Commercial Club; Home-Ec Club. Frances Eger Booster Club; Commercial Club. Richard Wayne Eix Cross Country; Track. SONDRA Kay Elonzae Commercial Club; Home-Ec Club. BEVERLY Ann Emerick Commercial Club. Nancy Ann Emerick Commercial Club; Home-Ec Club; " Bye Bye Birdie. " Linda Sue Ervin Choir; Commercial Club. 126 seniors order announcements and name cards early in year Dale L. Estabrook Rifle Club. Beverly J. Esterline Commercial Club. Steven R. Fensler Choir. Barbara Ann Ferguson Choir; Booster Club; Y-Teens. Carole Anne Fischbach Booster Club; Commercial Club. Barbara Jo Flickinger Phi-Chem Club; Classical Club; Speech Club; NFL; FTA; Booster Club; Y- Teens; " Bye Bye Birdie. " C. Joan Floor Choir; Commercial Club. David Michael Fortriede Bowling; Projectionist. Arthur Rex Fox Classical Club; Band; Intramurals. Bruce R. Frederick Band. Jim D. Frisby Intramurals. Jim M. Fry Marcla Ann Fry Anlibrum Picture Editor; Twirler, Booster Club; Bowling; Prom Commit- tee. Thomas D. Fuhrman Student Council; Phi-Chem Club; Treasurer, Speech Club; NFL; Foot- ball; Basketball; Prom Committee; Boys ' State Representative. Richard M. Fultz T ik ,. 5pf MJfM 127 Pondering their high school days, graduating seniors Richard E. Galbreath Phi-Chem Club; Speech Club; Hi-Y; Prom Committee; " The Mouse That Roared " ; " Bye Bye Birdie. " Harry Mark Gaunt III Sophomore Secretary-treasurer; Red Cross Council; Speech Club; NFL; Choir; Bowling; Projectionist; " The Mouse That Roared. " Gary Roy Genth Rifle Club. Margaret Susan Geyer Speech Club; FTA; GAA; Band; " Bye Bye Birdie. " Barbara Gideon Becky Ann Gillie Twirler; Booster Club; Y-Teens; Com- mercial Club. Georgia Glass Senior Secretary-treasurer; Phi-Chero C lub; Classical Club; Booster Club. Karen Elizabeth Glock Anlihrum Opening Section Editor; Phi- Chem Club; Historian, FTA; Booster Club; Y-Teens. Linda Kay Golden Commercial Club. Margorie Good FTA; Booster Club; Y-Teens; Treasurer, Commercial Club; Prom Committee. JEFFERY T. GOSHERT Student Council; Phi-Chem Club; Clas- sical Club; Hi-Y. Lee Walter Gouty Classical Club. Alice Marie Grace GAA; Commercial Club. Malcolm Dennis Graham Student Council; Phi-Chem Club; E in Football; Track; Letterman ' s Club; Treasurer, Hi-Y. Donald J. Green Phi-Chem Club; Classical Club. 128 recall basketball games, sock hops and evenings at Dale ' s Connie Jo Greuno Junior Secretary-treasurer; Secretary- treasurer, FTA; Varsity Cheerleader; Y- Teens; Prom Attendant. Gary Lee Grider Intramurals. Jane Grissom Advance staff; Classical Club; Presi- dent, Speech Club; President, NFL; Choir; Booster Club; " Bye Bye Bir die " ; " South Pacific. " Russell N. Grose Student Council; Phi-Chem Club; Speech Club; E in Cross Country; E in Track; Letterman ' s Club; Prom Com- mittee. Paul A. Groves Phi-Chem Club; Classical Club; French Club; Speech Club; NFL; E in Foot- ball; Track; " Bye Bye Birdie. " Roger Gutmann Anlibrum Sports Editor; Phi-Chem Club; Football; E in Tennis; Prom Committee; Intramurals. Ed Hamilton Student Council; Anlibrum Sales Man- ager; Phi-Chem Club; Hi-Y; Classical Club; Prom Committee Hi-Quiz. Kenneth LeRoy Hannah Manager, Track; Intramurals. Sue Ellen Hardwick Phi-Chem Club; French Club; Band; " Bye Bye Birdie " ; Hi-Quiz. Steve A. Harrington Track; Intramurals. Ron Joseph Harris Phi-Chem Club; E in Football; Track, Letterman ' s Club; Hi-Y; Prom Com- mittee. Connie S. Hart D. Michael Hartnett Janet C. Harvey Phi-Chem Club; Classical Club. Thomas A. Harz Phi-Chem Club; Projectionist 129 College-bound seniors prepare for next year by meeting Ai it Terri Ann Hatfield Student Council; Advance Featuie Edi- tor; Phi-Chem Club; Classical Club; Booster Club; " i ' -Teens; Commercial Club. Anita Marcile Hemlinger Booster Club; Conamercial Club; Secre- tary-treasurer, Bowling; Classical Club. Thomas Eugene Henning Classical Club; Bowling; Rifle Club. Suzanne J. Henschen Twirler; Commercial Club; Home-Ec Club. Gale Gene Hetrick E in Football; Track; Letterman ' s Club; Hi-Y. John Hilbish Phi-Chem Club; Classical Club; FTA; Choir; Bowling; " Bye Bye Birdie. " Gary Hilgeman Patricia Jo Ann Hite Phi-Chem Club; FTA; Band; Y-Teens. David Thomas Hobbs Yvonne Ann Hobbs Classical Club; Band. George Alan Hoffman Meryl Hoffman Booster Club; Y-Teens; Commercial Club. Edith Hohenstein Commercial Club. Jerry Lynn Houser Band; Prom Committee. Gary A. Houston Advance staff; Phi-Chem Club; Cross Country. 130 with college representatives and taking College Board tests Wayne Allan Hull Choir. Lynn A. Humm Junior Secretary-treasurer; Red Cross Council; Phi-Chem Club; Booster Club; Y-Teens; Treasurer, Bowling; Home-Ec Club; Prom Committee. Cheryl Ann Hummel Choir; Commercial Club. SuzETTE Hunt Choir; Booster Club; Y-Teens; Com- mercial Club; Prom Attendant. Larry D. James Track. Sandra Jean Jennings Choir; Booster Club. Catherine Lynn Johnson Phi-Chem Club; Classical Club; Vice- President, Choir; Booster Club. Mariann Johnson NFL; Booster Club. Steve Johnson E in Football; Track; Letterman ' s Club. Mark W. Judge Intramurals. Gerald D. Juergens Hi-Y; Projectionist; Rifle Club. Patti Louise Kamp Junior and Senior Secretary-treasurer; Speech Club; Booster Club; Commercial Club; Home-Ec Club. DiNDY KAST Student Council; Vice-President, Red Cross Council; President, Booster Club; President, Commercial Club; Prom Queen. Marsha Ann Keener Commercial Club. Robert Neil Keller Commercial Club; Bowling Club. 131 Seniors reflect attitude of district voters by electing Mr. John Sandra K. Keller Booster Club; Commercial Club; Secre- tary, Bowling; Home-Ec Club. Ed Kerr Intramurals. Wanda Kierski Phi-Chem Club; GAA; Booster Club. Timothy James Killworth Student Council; Phi-Chem Club; Vice- President, Rifle Club; Prom Committee. Rita Kinder Secretary, Girls ' Chorus; Concert Choir; Commercial Club. Bob Brent King Rifle Club. Jean Kingsbury Anlibrum Academic Editor; Secretary- treasurer, Phi-Chem Club; FTA; Boost- er Club; President, Y- Teens; Bowling; Hi-Quiz. Darlene Kay Kizer GAA; Girls ' and Concert Choir; Twirl- er; Commercial Club. Roger Klinger David A. Knight Phi-Chem Club; Commercial Club; In- tramurals. Joseph Harrison Koorsen Football; Projectionist. John Alan Kraft Anlibrum Sports Staff; Phi-Chem Club; Hi-Y; Intramurals. Diana Krill Advance staff; Booster Club. Jane E. Laguna Booster Club; Commercial Club. Bonnie Kay Lake Phi-Chem Club; Classical Club; FTA; GAA; Choir; Booster Club. 132 Sinks, government teacher, as State Rep. in mock election Sharon Anne Lee Anlibrum Business Manager; Commer- cial Club. Linda Ann Lehman Commercial Club; Secretary, Bowling. Thomas Joe Lesh From Lafayette Central High School; Basketball; Cross Country. Carol E. Leykauf Phi-Chem Club; Band; Y-Teens. Diane Margaret Loechner GAA; Commercial Club; Bowling. Linda C. Loechner Loren A. Lohrbach Phillip Joseph Loughmiller Anlibrum Copywriter; " Bye Bye Birdie " ; " The Mouse That Roared. " Carolyn Jean Lowe Anlibrum typist; Twirler; Booster Club; Y-Teens; Commercial Club; Prom Com- mittee. William R. Lude Ronald Gene Lunz E in Cross Country; E in Track; Letter- man ' s Club; Hi-Y; Commercial Club; Projectionist; Rifle Club. Mike Dale McBride E in Golf. Roxie Ellen McDowell Julie Linn McGregor Sophomore Secretary-treasurer; Student Council; Red Cross Council; Phi-Chem Club; FTA; Band; Prom Committee; Hi-Quiz; DAR Award. Donna K. McKee Commercial Club. 133 Pep sessions and a variety of assemblies promote school Sara Lynne McKee FTA; Choir; Band; Prom Committee. Karen Anne McLaughlin Sophomore and Junior Secretary-treas- urer; Anlibrum Activities Editor; Phi- Chem Club; FTA; Vice-President, Boost- er Club; Secretary-treasurer, Y-Teens, Prom Attendant. Mick McOmber E in Football; Letterman ' s Club; Band. Roman Machmut Phi-Chem Club; Football. Bruce Lee MacPherson E in Football; Letterman ' s Club; Hi-Y; Projectionist. Janet Louise Mansfield Junior Secretary-treasurer; Anlibrum Activities Staff; Advance staff; Phi- Chem Club; FTA; Y-Teens; Commer- cial Club. Linda Manuel Speech Club; President, FTA; President, Girls ' Chorus; " The Mouse That Roared " ; " Bye Bye Birdie. " jANis Lynn Marr FTA; Twirler; Y-Teens. Barbara Lea Marschand Phi-Chem Club; Y-Teens; Commercial Club. Sharlene L. Marsh Booster Club; Y-Teens; Commercial Club. Lytsjn Masterson Patsy Ann Maxwell Student Council; Phi-Chem Club; French Club; Y-Teens. Leonard F. Mentzer III Rick Merriman Prom Committee. Diana Kay Meyer Choir; Commercial Club. 134 spirit, provide the seniors with educational entertainment Marcia Meyer Secretary, Band. Mary A. Meyer Phi-Chem Club; Classical Club; Com- mercial Club. Richard Meyer Rick Alan Meyers Gary Jay Miller Bowling. Janice L. Miller Advance staff; French Club; FTA; Commercial Club. Rose Lynn Miller Phi-Chera Club; Classical Club; Speech Club; Choir; Booster Club; Commercial Club. Cheryle Sue Miser Speech Club; FTA; Secretary and Treas- urer, Choir; " Bye Bye Birdie. " Robert C. Mohr II Student Council; Red Cross Council; E in Football; Letterman ' s Club; Prom Committee. Sheila Kaye Moser Phi-Chem Club; Classical Club; Band; Hi-Quiz. Catherine Moses Advance staff; Classical Club; FTA; Y- Teens; Bowling; Band. Thomas William Motz Letterman ' s Club; Manager, Basketball. Max Richard Mueller Phi-Chem Club; Letterman ' s Club; Hi- Y; Manager, Football. Thomas J. Mullans Phi-Chem Club; Classical Club; E in Basketball; E in Track; Letterman ' s Club; Prom Committee; Hi-Quiz. Linda Kaye Murdock Advance staff; Phi-Chem Clu b; Classical Club; GAA; Twirler; Y-Teens; Prom Committee. 1k ik I ' iilm ' f 135 National Honor Society recognizes outstanding seniors for M lM Shirley Naile Classical Club; FTA; Booster Club. Carl Nes Phi-Chem Club; Hi-Y; Prom Commit- tee. Jane Ellen Nicholson Senior Secretary-treasurer; Phi-Chem Club; Classical Club; President and Vice-President, Choir; Booster Club; Secretary, Commercial Club; Prom Com- Linda L. Nicholson Junior Secretary-treasurer; Phi-Chem Club; FTA; Booster Club; Y-Teens. John Carlton Niemeyer Phi-Chem Club; Vice-President, Letter- man ' s Club; Hi-Y; Commercial Club; E in Football; Manager, Basketball. Sally Sue Nogar Commercial Club; Prom Committee. Mike S. Notter Bowling. Martin Joseph Nycum Anlibrum Head Copywriter; Phi-Chem Club; Boys ' State Representative. J. Edmund Offerlb Anlibrum Sports Staff; Phi-Chem Club; Band. Kathy Osbun Junior Homeroom Secretary; Band; Commercial Club. Steven Edward Palguta Sandra Jean Palmer Commercial Club. E. William Pape, Jr. Speech Club; Commercial Club; Pro- jectionist. Ray Lee Parker Bowling; Rifle Club. Sandra Kay Parkinson Choir. 136 their leadership, scholastic ability, character, and service Mike Gene Pease Kenneth W. Place, Jr. Band. Kay Sue Platt Sophomore Secretary-treasurer. Steve Edward Porter E in Football; Track; Letterman ' s Club. Jim L. Presnell Carol Ann Prezbindowski Advance staff; Booster Club; Commer- cial Club. Neal Eldon Prince Football; Hi-Y; Bowling. Marsha Ann Prior Booster Club; Commercial Club. Robert William Pugh Student Council; Anlibrum Photogra- pher; Phi-Chem Club; Hi-Y; Commer- cial Club. Dennis Quance Red Cross Council; E in Football; E in Track; Letterman ' s Club; Hi-Y; Prom Committee. jANis Eileen Rahe Jean A. Ralston Booster Club; Y-Teens; Commercial Club; Prom Committee. Paul E. Reddin From Lafayette Central; Basketball. Sally Janice Redding Anlibrum Activities staff; ETA; Boost er Club; Y-Teens; Prom Committee. Joyce Irene Reed Commercial Club; From Lafayette Cen- tral. 137 Senior class welcomes Hiroko Sakai from Japan and Jorge William James Ricci Gale Marguerite Richards Phi-Chem Club; Classical Club; Boost- er Club; Treasuref, Bowling. Joyce Ann Richards Classical Club; Booster Club; Coonmer- cial Club. Nancy Richardson Pam Kay Richardson Booster Club; Y-Teens. Chris Riley Phi-Chem Club. Kathy J. Riley Anlibrum Album staff; French Club; Booster Club; Y-Teens Samuel C. Robles Boys ' Choir. Linda Sue Roop Senior Secretary-treasurer; Phi-Chem Club; FTA; Choir; Booster Club; Y- Teens. B. Steven Ross Choir; From Fenton High School; Man- ager, Basketball. Joyce Rousseau Anlibrum Album Editor; Phi-Chem Club; French Club; FTA; Booster Club; Y-Teens; Bowling; Prom Committee; Hi-Quiz. Hiroko Sakai Booster Club; From Kobe College Sen- ior High School; Class Officer; Smdent Council; President, Y-Teens. Barbara Lee Sanders Bowling. Carole S. Sanders GAA; Twirler; Commercial Club. Lynn Marie Saunders Choir; Booster Club; Y-Teens; Com- mercial Club. 138 Suarez from Uruguay, Elmhurst ' s first exchange students Linda Lou Scherschel Commercial Club; Bowling. Ralph J. Schimmoller Projectionist; Intramurals. Carolyn Joyce Schlup Advance staff; Y-Teens; Commercial Club; Bowling; Prom Committee. Susan K. Schmoe Advance Circulation Manager; Booster Club; Y-Teens; Bowling; Home-Ec Club; Prom Committee. Dave L. Schwartz E in Football; Track; Sergeant-at-Arms, Letterman ' s Club. Linda Kay Scott FTA; GAA; Commercial Club. Donald Lloyd Shady Bowling. Nancy Carol Shaw Sophomore and Senior Secretary-treas- urer; Phi-Chem Club; Classical Club; Speech Club; NFL; Choir; Booster Club; Y-Teens; Prom Committee. Richard W. Sheets Projectionist; Rifle Club. Ellen L. Shepherd GAA; Commercial Club. Frances Anna Sherrill Choir; From Celina, Ohio; FHA; Prom Attendant; Joy Teens. James Burpee Sherwood Mary Sue Shipe Secretary-treasurer, Home-Ec Club. A. Michael Shurtz Anlihrum Sports staff; Phi-Chem Club; E in Cross Country; President, Hi-Y. Randy Wayne Simmons 139 Because of the increased number of graduates this year, the MJtM i Kv y .... i Michael K. Smallwood Anita Smith Senior Secretary-treasurer; FTA; Com- mercial Club; Prom Committee. Harold Edward Smith E in Cross Country; Letterman ' s Club; Hi-Y; Bowling. J. Harold Smith II Sophomore Vice-President; President, Red Cross Council; Phi-Chem Club; Basketball; Prom Committee; Hi-Quiz. Jill Elizabeth Smith GAA; Commercial Club. Kathie J. Smith Commercial Club; Secretary, Bowling. KovEN Wesley Smith President, Choir. Leona M. Smith GAA; From Hamilton High School; Booster Club; Home-Be Club. Don Wayne Solari E in Football. Kathleen Lyn Spice Anlibrum Faculty Section Editor; Phi- Chem Club; Speech Club; NFL; FTA; Booster Club; Y-Teens; Bowling; Prom Committee. Willi Spicer Richard Lee Sprow Projectionist. Bob L. Stark Football; E in Track; Hi-Y. Edward John Steinacker Commercial Club; Bowling; Rifle Club. Cynthia Steinforth French Club; FTA; Twirler; Y-Teens; Prom Committee. 140 class of ' 65 is first to hold commencement at the Coliseum Dan L. Stevenson Manager, Basketball; Choir. John Stinnett E in Track; Commercial Club; Projec- tionist. Dennis Dean Stoll Bowling. Nancy Irene Stoll GAA; Twirler; Y-Teens; Bowling. George Suarez Speech Club; Football. Jerry Sutter David D. Swaim Phi-Chem Club; Rifle Club; Prom Committee. Peter Michel Switzer Hi-Y. Boyd M. Tarney Choir; Hi-Y; Bowling. Dan Tester Prom Committee; Intramurals. Lloyd Eugene Tester Bowling; Rifle Club. Kenyon Scott Tilbury Rifle Club; Prom Committee. Steven Michael Toor Choir; " Look Homeward Angel. " Nancy E. Townsend Booster Club; Commercial Club. HW i i James Lee Tracey 141 Although seniors regret leaving high school friends behind, Edward Forrest Tutwiler Bowling; Rifle Club. Patricia Ann Van Allen Choir; Commercial Club; Bowling. Pat C. Veiga Booster Club; Y-Teens; Commercial Club. David Robert Vervalin E in Football; E in Track; Letterman ' s Club; Band. iL:MJ ' k .iiii »V yinltiv sSS!, Janice Kay Wagner Commercial Club. Pamela Nan Walker Phi-Chem Club; FIA; Choir; Booster Club. Fredrick Alan Warner Student Council; Anlihrum Editor; President and Vice-President, Phi-Chem; Speech Club; NFL; Hi-Quiz. Carole Janice Weesner GAA; Band; Commercial Club. John H. Weicker Phi-Chem Club; Classical Club. Sharon Ruth Welch Choir; Booster Club; Y-Teens; Com- mercial Club. Roger C. Weyrick Phi-Chem Club; Classical Club; Band; Hi-Y. Tyrone .Aldon Whitacre Commercial Club; From Lafayette Cen- tral High School; Class officer; Basket- ball; Track; Golf. Terry L. Wiegand Commercial Club; Intramurals. David Walter Williams Anlihrum Copywriter; Phi-Chem Club; Classical Club; Hi-Quiz. Brad Steven Wilson 142 they anticipate the new experiences which await them James R. Wire Phi-Chem Club; Classical Club; Cross Country; E in Tennis; Advance Photog- rapher. Curt D. Wittwer Manager, Football; Choir; Hi-Y. Earl L. Woehnker David Eugene Woods Student Council; Speech Club; NFL; " Bye Bye Birdie. " Cary Eugene Wyall Phi-Chem Club; Classical Club. Beverly Jane Yater Advance staff; Choir; Commercial Club. Edith Zelt Booster Club; Commercial Club; Home- Ec Club. Gary William Zeysing Football; Track; Hi-Y; Prom Commit- tee. Randy Lee Zion Sophomore and Junior Class President; Senior Class Vice-President; Phi-Chem Club; Secretary, Speech Club; NFL; E in Football; Treasurer, Letterman ' s Club; Secretary, Hi-Y; Prom Committee. dckdtk 143 144 HIGH SCHOOL Underclass Composing the underclass at Elmhurst, the juniors and sophomores this year finished their beginning years of senior high school to move a step closer to high school graduation. The juniors gained pride and prestige as they accepted some of the responsibility of school leadership. The sophomores became accustomed to life at EHS. Members of the junior class of more than three hundred students, though in a minority in ' 64- ' 65, will have the distinction of being the first graduating class to have used the 1965 addition. More fortunate than the junior class, the class of 1967 will derive greater benefits from the Elmhurst improvement plan before they graduate. The sophomores will study not only in a recently completed addition but also in a totally remodeled, refurnished " old " school. In their senior years, the ' 64- ' 65 sophomores will be able to discern and appreciate fully the improvement and the innovation in, what is then, their Elmhurst High School. Juniors begin second year of high school with enthusiasm JA, d tk. F Wm 3- Dianne Abbott Carolynne Ackermann Don Allmandinger Dave Anglin Harry Arnold Jeanne Baade Everett Bahrke Barbara Barlow Barb Barrett Dee Bear Susan , Beck Janet Bermes Karen Bertram Pat Bir Bev Bleeke Pamela Bloch Jim Bodigon Ron Boldt Cindy Bond Lana Bonnett Chuck Boothe Jane Bourie Tom Bovenkerk Steve Bowers Vesta Bowers Vicki Bowersock Pat Brackmann Vicki Bradbury Nancy Brandt Scott Branstrator Don Brenneman George Bresler Roberta Brouse Ellen Browning Bobbie Bruns Barbara Bryce Sandy Bubb Merle Bueker Steve Bueker Bob Buhr John Bunn Phillip Burd Jamie Burgoon Deloris Burkhart Sandy Butler Ron Butts Linda Byers Janet Callow Patty Capin Pam Carey Mike Carroll Dave Clark Don Cline James Coe George Colby Susie Cole Janelle Cook Sharon Cox Gary Crabill Linda Crall Bob Crawford Dale Dague Sandra Dailey 146 as they accept increased responsibility and prestige Chuck Davis Deanna Dawald Merrirt Dawson Linda DeHaven Charles Dennis Ron Dinkel Dave Doswell Marcia Drummond Linda Dunn Marsha Durnell Norma Eastes Kent Edington Mary Ann Eickhoff Janet EUenberger Rod Emlich Sharon Emrich Barb Evans Marvin Evans Susie Exner Karen Fairfield Bill Faor Mike Faor Carol Farris Pat Faylor Steve Feeny John Ferguson Dayle Ferrell Judy Fisher Dana Floor Dave Fox Carolyn Freeh Marie Freiburger John Fuelber Dale Gaff Patti Gamble 4 ' 4 hM PJ w4k Throughout the season junior football fans do their share to promote school spirit and boost the Trojan team ahead. 147 Junior class president Greg Jackson and vice-president Dave Anglin discuss plans for the junior prom with class sponsor Mrs. Decker. The junior class officers, worldng with their sponsors, plan Kathy Gatton Bob Gerke Dave Giant Denny Glass Carol Gordon Jim Gouty Sylvia Grant Tim Green Catie Greenler Mike Griffin Dave Griffith Gwen Gutmann Cary Habegger Bob Hackbarth Mike Hale Bob Hall Jean Ham Lynda Hambleton Sheri Hamilton Steve Hamilton Mary Hammer Art Hamrick Mike Haneline Larry Hansen Marilyn Harding Penny Harkinson Pat Harper Bev Hart Phyllis Hart Sheila Hart Sue Ellen Hartman Darcy Hartzog Delvin Hay Jack Heavrin Ron Heiney 148 JUNIOR HOMEROOM SECRETAR- IES — Front Row. Susie Cole, Connie Spurlock, Rose Herber, Dianne Ab- bott. Back Row. Linda Crall, Linda Dunn, Marcia Tobias, Maty Ann Eick- hoff, and Mike Carroll. the activities for the coining year, climaxed by the prom Marie Helmke Bob Heniser Rosie Herber Linda Herman Lupe Hernandez Rick Hinton Bud Hirons Dennis Hobday Mike Hoehn Susie Hoffman John Hoke Joe Householder Linda Houser Terry Houser Roger Huffman Pam Hughes Tony Huser Jerry Huttsell Sandi Hyde Bob Imel Greg Jackson Mark Jackson Nick Jaworsky Betty Johnson Marsha Johnson Terry Johnson Paul Johnston Alta Julian Mike Kauffman Martha Keller Dan Kelley Mike Kelley Ginny Kerns Gloria Kerr Barb Kessel fe :?-:t$ i 149 Suzanne Ketzler Andrew Kierski Terry Kimbel Jo Ann Kissinger Woodie Klepfet Vena Knipstein Kay Koorsen Bob Korte Bunny Laisure Carl Lapadot Jon Lebrecht Cliff Lindblom Anita Lohrbach Dan Mabee Vicki Madden Gale Malcolm Steve Mann Ron Marhenke Larry Martin Deama Mason Linda Mason Lydia McClain Brian McCormick Sally McCormick Barb McFerran John MeGee Jeannine McGuigan Charlotte McKay Will McMahan Sherry Menke Jim Merkey Gary Messick Bill Meyer Mike Meyers Bob Michael Doug Mignerey Terry Millan Dick Miller Ivan Miller Dorothy Mills Dick Moake Nancy Mongosa Bill Moore Kay Morningstar Gwenn Moses Carolyn Munsoa Dave Murphy Marilyn Nail Bob Neville Diana Niebel Dorothy Noble Steve Noble Joe Omo Tim Osborne Larry Palguta Susan Parks Sally Parr Don Parrish Greg Pease Brenda Pelz Kirby Pence Mary Ann Perkins Dee Perry Pat Philo Richard Place John Plunkett John Pressler Cindy Pugsley Kay Ragan Cindy Rairden 150 Juniors Joan Stauffer, Gwen Gutmann, and Patti Gamble examine their Juniors receiving rhe Tri-Kappa award for scholastic excellence were PSAT scores with Mrs. Pennington, Elmhurst guidance counselor. Greg Pease, Sharon Smith, Kathy Willard, and Gary Habegger. Deserving juniors honored for scholastic achievement Juniors who participated on " Hi-Quiz " are Dan Kelley, Beverley Bleeke, Gary Habegger, Mary Ann Eickhoff, and Paul Johnston. Each ap Greg Pease, Patty Capin, John Ferguson, Sharon Smith, Cindy Sieminski, peared on the TV program with scholars from other Fort Wayne highs. 151 Junior boys and girls entering the halls after fifth period English classes cause congenial congestion. Crowdedness was typical of the corridors throughout the school. Although class of ' 66 is smallest, it adds to hall congestion Nancy Reddin DeWayne Reed Judy Reese Bill Reichard Don Reinert Richard Reinert Karen Reynolds Kaylene Rhoad Darlene Richerson Nancy Rider Sherry Ridgley Pat Rigby Greg Robers Linda Rohrbaugh Merrilly Rose Sam Rossetter Nancy Royer Margaret Ruch Gale Rust Hal Sandkuhler Nancy Sark Cheryl Schaefer Gregg Schaeffer Sharon Schaller Pam Schebig Karen Scheiman Diann Schultz Steve Schwartz Kathryn Seemeyer Nancy . Shadle Carey Sheley Ray Shinn Sharon Shirey Terry Shoemaker Steve Shultz 152 Cindy Sieminski Ron Sillaman Beth Smith Gail Smith Margie Smith Mary Smith Sharon Smith Marilyn Snouffer Brian Solari Dennis Sosinski Nick Spath Sandy Spaw Maria Spencer Roger Spice Ron Spillers Jim Sprandel Connie Spurlock Beth Squires Joan Stau ffer Sandy Steffen Terry Steffen Patti Steinforth Joyce Stevens Dave Stevenson Marie Studebaker Teresa Study Fred Sturges Diane Taylor Steve Teeple Rosalie Thieme Karen Thomas Judy Thompson Ron Thompson Marcia Tobias Alice Trautman Roland Uhrick Marilyn Van Hoozen Rex Vaughn Barb Venis Scott Vinson Jerry Vogelgesang Diana Volkert Karyn Volz Tomislav Vranjes Dianne Wade Jeanne Walker Connie Wascovich Reggie Waterhouse Rex Watson Donna Weber Roger Wehrle Cassandra Welbaum Georgia Welch Vicki Wetzel Kathy WiUard Pat Williamson Cynthia Wilson Suzy Wirick Bruce Wolfe Joy Wood Ray Woodson Bill Worrel Sandy Wyall Ginger Yergens Rene Young Nancy Younghaus Sandy Yount Gwen Zevsing 153 Sophomore class size expands from 25 in the class of 1932 iL)A Vickie Ackermann Kerry Adams Bruce Allen Steve AUmandinger Pam Amsden Stanley Amstutz Barbara Andrews Brenda Anker Caryl Antalis Darryl Arnos Harry Ausderan Nancy Ayres Dean Bahrke Bert Baker Stan Baker Sonny Barrand Deborah Barrett David Barton Douglas Baughn Robert Bayer Deborah Beach Janet Beck Jack Beckman Dave Bellis Dale Bender Ron Blaettner Hoagi Bliwernit2 Candy Bojrab Joan Boling Claudia Bolyard Judy Bond Elizabeth Borden Janet Bosserman Dick Bourie Connie Boussum Marcia Bowden Steve Bower Margie Bowers Donald Bowman Beverly Branstrator Linda Brewer Sara Broderick Carol Brouse Debbie Brower Cathy Brown Marcia Brown Susie Brown Maravene Bruerd Karen Bruns Barb Brutton Elaine Bryson Marlene Bunsold Keith Bunting Brenda Burkhart Sandra Busch Russell Bush Karen Bushey Linda Butler Terri Campbell John Capin David Carter Marilyn Castle Sylvia Caston 154 to 410 in the class of 1967! When Elmhurst School opened its doors in 1929, about twenty-five students entered in each class. Within thirty-five years the size of the high school classes had increased sixteen- fold; this year the largest class in the school, the sophomore class, numbered 410. The reasons for this growth included a trend toward suburban living and an enlargement of the area from which EHS students came. Although Elmhurst High School is located within the city limits of Fort Wayne, the smdent body in ' 64- ' 65 was composed of teens from Aboite, Lafayette, and Pleasant townships as well as those from south- west Wayne Township. To meet the need for more classrooms and to modernize the educational facilities at Elmhurst, the sweeping structural expansion was started in 1964. Advance agent Hoagi Bliwernitz urges his classmates to subscribe to the school newspaper. Room 130 was the second largest homeroom. Expanding class size was revealed by crowded conditions in room 105, the largest sophomore homeroom. 155 Paul Chamberlain Ginny Chambers Susan Chapman David Chase Anne Chevalier George Christie Dan Churchward Sharon Clark Karen Clausen Doris Coffey Michael Cole James Combs Rodney Cone Marsha Converse Bill Cook Carl Cook Terry Coomer Sandra Coverdale Pam Cox Owen Craig Richard Craig Don Crawford Ron Crawford Gary Creviston Marsha Crickmore Kenny Cripe Judy Cross Karen Crowl Although the sophomores come to Ehnhm-st from many MS ' i m Bruce Crozier Rose Cunningham Anna D ' Andrea David Davis Jake Davis Suzanne Davis Mike Dawson Doug Dean Wilbur Demland, Jr. Dave Dettmer Susan Dettmer Stan Dietzel Marsha Diss Wanda Ditmer David Double Mike Downie Joan Duff Aloma Earhart Jane Ellenberger Janie Elliot Bobby Ellis Paul Ellis Steve Elonzae William Erb Bob Espich Mike Etzcorn Mark Feighner David Fensler Doug Finlayson Bruce Fisher Mike Flennery Donna Flickinger Sam Fogwell Thomas FoUis Ruth Fralick 156 Janet Freiburger Ellen Frost Lonny Fry Janis Fulkerson Suzanne Funk Juanita Galvan Linda Garrison Dick Garvin Mary Gearhart Cynthia Gerke Cheryl Gerke Candy Gibson Sandi Gibson Susan Gillie Kathy Giant Sandy Giant Marcia Glidewell Dave Gooden Jan Goodrich Rex Gray John Grieser Paul Grotrian Jerry Guebard Jim Gust Stephen Gwin Judith Hadley David Hall Karyn Hand schools, their loyalties unite when they become Trojans Loren Hanks Tom Hardin Linda Hartman Tom Hartnett Dick Harz Will Hausman Christine Havens John Haynes Toni Heiney Joan Heller Susan Helmuth Andrea Hensley Marsha Hensley Steve Hicks Jean Hilbish Kenneth Hoemig Patty Hontz Forrest Hoover Ted Horn Sandee Hornberger Rhonda Hosier John Hostetler Claudia Householder Jerry Howe Kaye Huey Elsie Hyde Bill Irish Judy Irvin Ellen Jackson Tom Jackson Vicki Jacobs Donna Jahn Walter Jaworsky Pat Jenkins Biuce Jennings 157 C k 1 J " w mBSSSm W ' M. w " Bruce Johnson Phyllis Johnson Doug Jones Jay Jorgensen Karen Judge Linda Karns Joan Kaufman Jerry Keller Larry Keller Steve Keller Gary Kemp Karen Kennedy Virginia Kiefer Deeann Kiester Steve Kinder Kim Kinerk John Klaehn Jackie Kliner Danny Knight Bob Koop Dennis Kreider Debbie Kreigh Mary Krone Lorie Lea Cathy Leary Gene Lee Claudia Leeper Bruce Lehman Rick Lenwell David Leykauf David Lorenz Margie Lothamer Sue Lowe Patricia Magner Eugene Maldeney Teresa Maldeney Marilyn Marlatt Laune Mason Tom McConnell Joe McDowell Mike McFadden Sara McFadden In their first year of high school the sophomores learn that P f © ' iio iA Jim Mcllrath Paul Menze Mark Merchant Art Messenger Jim Mettler Susan Metzger John Meyer Rick Meyers David Mickley Glenn Miller Jeffrey Miller Kathy Miller Sharon Miller Cathi Mills Debbie Miser Dan Mitchell Margaret Mitchell Mark Montalvo Linda Morningstar Tom Morr Don Morris 158 Larry Wilson, Bruce Crozier, and Stan Dietzel shoulder their share of responsibility by helping decorate for " Cupid Capers. " Jim Combs, outstanding sophomore drummer, received a superior rating in the 1965 NISBOVA contest. " Cupid Capers, " annual Valentine dance, provides a fun-filled evening for the underclassmen and upperclassmen alike. Sophomore girls anxiously await their turn to participate in the reserve cheerleading tryouts held before the Booster Club. well-rounded education includes extra-curricular activities Russell Mueller Steve Muha Marcia Murphy Patricia Murray Charlene Myers Steve Nail Jim Nail Dianne Neuman Jimmie Niedosik Julie Nielsen Bob Noble Dave Noble Mike Nusbaumer Richard Getting Marcia Oglesby Linda Opliger Mike Orr Becky Osbun Linda Osmun Paul Palguta Steve Parker 159 Remembering the good times and friendships of their first Barb Parkison Steve Parkison Doris Parlette Andrea Pavlik Georgiana Pearson Sandy Pease Jan Pendergast Linda Perdue Bill Peters Kathy Peterson Betsy Pfeiffer Myra Ping Cheryl Piatt Bruce Powell Steve Prezbindowski Keyth Price Becky Prince Linda Puff Sharon Pugh Steve Quance Peggy Rathett Tom Rayl Jeff Recht Steve Redding Neil Rehrer George Relue Joyce Rhoades Bob Richards Kathy Richards Gary Rickner Sandra Ridge Bruce Roberts Ruben Robles Carl Romey Steven Rondot Sophomore class officers; Ruth Fra- lick; Scarlett Sanders; Doug Dean, Vice- President; Sue Dettmer; Ranelle Smith; Steve Redding; Sandy Sunderland; Dave Fensler, President; Jan Pendergast; Re- becca Osbun; Mark Werling, Vice- President; and Linda Vervalin. Absent: Marcia Glidewell. 160 year at EHS, sophomores look forward to returning next fall Mark Ross Bonnie Roth Paul Ruby Daniel Rucoi Sandy Rump Nada Rust Steve Rutledge Mike Sanders Scarlet Sanders Doug Schaefer Ellen Schinbeckler James Schmidt Jean Schoeneman Michael Screeton Chuck Shadle Cheryl Shaffer Karen Sheets Steve Shelby Alvin Sherrill Cris Shirey Clare Shoaff Phil Shockney John Shurboff Ray Sipe Leif Smedberg Benny Smith Gloria Smith Ranelle Smith Suzi Smith Vic Smith Vin Smith Mike Snarr Janet Snyder Jim Solari John Sorg S-:-,i. " a Ak C l Ri-nmBM " iiHiaM ? Sophomores who appeared individually on the television program " Hi- Quiz " meet Prof. Ernest Weckesser, Hi-Quiz moderator. Students shown (Left to Rightynte John Zavitz, Will Hausman, Elaine Bryson, Jerry Guebard, Nancy Ayres, Dave Gooden, Dave Hall, and Caryl Antalis. 161 Class of ' 67 to enjoy faciKties of new Elmhurst building Rick Sowers Vickie Squires Dan Starnes Joyce Stauffer LeRoy Steinman Sandy Steinman Thayne Sterling Sandra Stevens Pam Stiffler Owen Stiles Donna Stoneman Fred Strauss Sandy Sunderland Dave Tarr Ginny Taylor Mary Thieme Patty Thompson Steve Thompson Karen Tilbury Ronnie Ungerer Leslie Veiga Linda Vervalm Linda Volz Dan Walden Kevin Walker Penny Ward Jerry Warner Mark Wasson Kathy Weicker Ann Weisenburger Mark Werling Kathy Wetzel Perry White Ann Wiles Eileen Williams John Williamson Nancy Wills Donna Wilson Larry Wilson Pam Wilson Sharon Wilson Ted Wilson Deborah Wineke Steve Winget Mike Wininger Mike Wismer Ronald Woehnker Renaye Wright Sheldon Wright Steve Yentes Larry Young Maria Young Katey Zahn Kathy Zahn Ronney Zarcman John Zavitz Danny Zent DonDeena Zent Rena Zimmermann Terry Zion Matisue Zollinger 162 INDEX Abbott, Dianne 34, 62, 63, 66, 70, 81, 87, 146, 149 Abbott, Steve 118, 121 Ackermann, Corolynne 62, 63, 71, 81, 87, 146 Ackermann, Vickie 154 Adorns, Jomes 121 Adorns, Kerry 77, 154 Allen, Bruce 154 Allmondinger, Don 146 Allmondinger, Steve 154 Amsden, Pom 154 Amstutz, Stanley 154 Andrews, Borboro 154 Anglin, Dove - 61, 72, 82, 94, 96, 107, 111, 146, 148 Anker, Brendo 154 Antolis, Caryl 74, 112, 154 Archbold, Mourone 23, 121 Armstrong, Lynn 82, 101, 102, 112, 113, 121 Arnold, Horry 146 Amos, Darryl 154 Ausderon, Horry 101, 103, 113, 154 Ayres, Noncy 19, 74, 112, 154 Boode, Jeanne 71, 73, 81, 146 Bohrke, Condis 73, 81, 118, 121 Bohrke, Dean 154 Bohrke, Everett 146 Bailey, Pot 69, 70, 74, 81, 86, 87, 121 Boker, Bert 101, 154 Baker, Stanley 110, 154 Ball, Patricia 28, 78, 118, 121 Bollinger, Danny 121 Borker, Jerry 121 Borker, Ted 22, 61, 69, 72, 82, 83, 94, 95, 96, 97, 98, 104, 105, 108, 109, 121 Barlow, Borboro 81, 146 Barrond, Sonny 154 Barrond, Steve 121 Borrett, Barbara 80, 81, 84, 85, 91, 146 Barrett, Deboroh 84, 154 Borton, David . 30, 100, 154 Barton, Nancy 68, 73, 74, 81, 118, 121 Boughmon, Samuel — 47, 121 Boughn, Douglas 154 Baughn, Richard 62, 63, 68, 114, 118, 119, 121 Boyer, Robert 154 Beoch, Deborah 61, 70, 74, 81, 90, 154 Beach, Jane 69, 70, 75, 90, 121 Bear, Dee 146 Beck, Jonet 87, 154 Beck, Susan 81, 146 Beckmon, Jock 154 Becroft, Robert 122 Beery, Beverly 75, 87, 122 Bell, Mac ' s 47, 122 Bell, Robert 122 Bellis, David 99, 100, 154 Bender, Dole 103, 113, 154 Bennett Beverly 23, 76, 77, 118, 122 Bennett, Connie 68, 73, 122 Berggoetz, Pamela 66, 68, 87, 122 Bermes, Janet 146 Bershing, Rose 74, 120, 122 Bertram, Koren 69, 70, 81, 87, 146 Bir, Patrick 47, 94, 146 Block, Jane 16, 24, 25, 28, 64, 65, 68, 69, 70, 81, 88, 118, 122 Blaettner, Ronald — 101, 102, 112, 113, 154 Blond, Corol 122 Blatnick, Gary 122 Bleelce, Beverly 34, 76, 77, 146, 151 Bliwernitz, Hoogi 45, 61, 154, 155 Bloch, Pomelo 76, 77, 146 Bodigon, Jimmy 146 Boirob, Candy 71, 81, 154 Boldt, Ronald 146 Boling, Connie 76, 122 Boling, Joan 91, 154 Bolyord, Cloudio 71, 79, 154 Bolyord, David 72, 122 Bolyord, Nancy 25, 70, 73, 81, 122 Bond, Cynthio 77, 146 Bond, Judy 154 Bonnett, Lano Sue 81, 146 Soothe, Charles 61, 94, 146 Borchert, Tom 122 Borden, Elizabeth 71, 74, 81, 154 Bork, Lawrence 123 Bossermon, Janet 154 Bourie, Jone 73, 76, 83, 146 Bourie, Richard 76, 77, 91, 154 Boussum, Constance 154 Bovenkerk, Tom 60, 62, 63, 146 Bowden, Morcia 71, 81, 154 Bower, Stephen 103, 154 Bowers, Margery 154 Bowers, Steve 114, 146 Bowers, Vesto 81, 146 Bowersock, Vicki 84, 146 Bowmon, Donald 154 Brockmonn, Potsy 146 Bradbury, Vicki 71, 146 Brandt, Nancy 146 Branning, Dove 123 Brandstrotor, Beverly 154 Bronstrotor, Scott 72, 83, 94, 146 Briedert, Jomes 42, 123 Brennemon, Don 146 Bresler, George 146 Brewer, Linda 154 Broderick, Joan 64, 70, 80, 81, 118, 123 Broderick, Soro 71, 81, 154 Brouse, Carol 154 Brouse, Fredrick 123 Brouse, Roberta 146 Brower, Deborah 76, 154 Brown, Cothy 154 Brown, Marcia 154 Brown, Susan . 154 Brown, Suson E. 46, 74, 75 Browning, Ellen 74, 146 Bruerd, Charles 69, 76, 123 Bruerd, Morovene 71, 118, 154 Bruns, Koren 88, 154 Bruns, Roberto 70, 81, 146 Brutton, Borboro 62, 63, 70, 81, 154 Bryce, Barbara 84, 85, 146 Bryson, Elaine 64, 76, 90, 117, 154 Bubb, Sandy 146 Buckel, Peggy 90, 123 Bueker, Merle 82, 94, 146 Bueker, Steven 146 Buhr, Robert 146 Bunn, Don , 123 Bunn, John C. 88, 146 Bunsold, Lynn 72, 123 Bunsold, Morlene 71, 80, 81, 91, 154 Bunting, Keith 154 Burd, Phillip 146 Burgoon, Jamie 68, 73, 90, 146 Burkhort, Brenda 154 Burkhort, Deloris 146 Busch, Sandra . 81, 154 Bush, Russell 83, 91, 94, 95, 96, 97, 99, 100, 112, 113, 154 Bushey, Koren 154 Buskirk, Donald 46, 76, 77, 115, 118, 123 Butler, Linda 78, 154 Butler, Sondy 146 Butts, Ronald 146 Byers, Linda 73, 79, 146 Byers, Susan 91, 123 Callow, Janet 74, 146 Cameron, Terry 68, 81, 123 Campbell, Sondro 64, 7], 88, 123 Campbell, Terri 71, 81, 154 Copin, John 101, 102, 112, 113, 154 Copin, Patricio 77, 146, 151 Corbough, Rita 76, 123 Carey, Lourenna 75, 123 Corey, Pomelo 77, 146 Corlson, Ricci 43, 90, 124 Cormeon, Dovid 124 Carpenter, Jeff 69, 124 Corroll, Mike 69, 94, 146, 149 Corter, David 154 Corter, Dee Ann 88, 124 Castle, Morilyn 88, 154 Caston, Shoron 70, 81, 90, 124 Coston, Sylvia 71, 81, 91, 154 Covitt, Carol 71, 124 Chomberlain, Pout 156 Chambers, Virginia 71, 81, 156 Chapmon, Susan 90, 156 Chose, David 156 Chevolier, Anne 156 Christie, George 100, 113, 156 Churchward, Crystal 124 Churchward, Daniel 156 Churchword, Michoel 124 Cloncy, Tom 124 Clork, David 146 Clark, Sharon 81, 156 Clausen, Koren 156 Cloymiller, Jim 124 Cline, Donald 146 Clostermon, Lynn 18, 22, 66, 69, 81, 118, 124 Coder, Robert 72, 75, 124 Coe, Jomes 76, 146 Coffey, Doris 156 Colby, George 146 Cole, Susie 146, 149 Cole, Michael 76, 156 Combs, Jomes 76, 77, 155, 156 Comer, Gene 124 Cone, Rodney 156 Congdon, David 20, 63, 69, 124 Converse, Marsha 84, 85, 156 Cook, Corl 101, 156 Cook, Jonelle 87, 146 Cook, Williom 156 Coomer, John 124 Coomer, Terry 156 Cornelius, Romono 46, 75, 125 Coverdale, Sondro i 156 Cox, Gloria 75, 125 Cox, Pom 81, 156 Cox, Shoron 75, 146 Crobill, Gory 34, 76, 77, 146 Croig, Owen 156 Craig, Richord 45, 156 Croll, Linda 71,81,84,85, 87, 146, 149 Crondol, Jomes 125 Crawford, Don 100, 156 Crawford, Robert 146 Crawford, Ron 100, 156 Creviston, Dennis 125 Creviston, Gory 156 Crickmore, Morsho 90, 156 Cripe, Kenneth 72, 101, 156 Cross, Judith 156 Crow, Lorry 125 Crowl, Jonet 87, 125 Crowl, Karen 87, 156 Crozier, Bruce 62, 63, 155, 156 Crozier, Cynthia 125 Culp, Alon 125 Cunningham, Mary Molinda 75, 125 Cunningham, Rose 156 Custard, Galen 118, 125 Cutsholl, Cindy 22, 25, 69, 70, 73, 80, 81, 83, 88, 125 D ' Andreo, Anno 156 Dogue, Dole 63, 146 Doiley, Sondro 84, 146 Dorstein, Schuyler 125 Davis, Charles 147 Davis, David 76, 77, 156 Davis, Joke 45, 156 Dovis, Sue 156 Dowold, Deonno 75, 147 Dawson, Merritt 147 Dawson, Michael 156 Deom, Sondro 74, 125 Dean, Dovid 11, 61, 104, 105, 115, 125 Dean, Doug 60, 110, 115, 156, 160 Degler, Linda 87, 88, 125 De Haven, Lindo 73, 81, 146 Demland, Wilbur 156 Dennis, Charles 82, 94, 113, 147 Dettmer, Dovid 76, 103, 156 Dettmer, Susan 90, 156, 160 Deuter, Dennis „ 60, 68, 104, 105, 118, 120, 126 Dietzel, Stanley 62, 63, 91, 101, 113, 155, 156 Dinius, John 33, 119, 126 Dinkel, Ron 147 Dinovo, Phillip 126 Disque, Sondro 77, 126 Diss, Marsha 71, 81, 156 Ditmer, Wondo 156 Doswell, Dovid 147 Double, Dovid 156 Downie, Michael 113, 156 Droper, Suzanne 68, 70, 81, 126 Dressier, Kenneth 88, 126 Drummond, Marcio 63, 68, 70, 81, 147 Duff, Joan 156 Dunn, Lindo 71, 81, 87, 147, 149 Durnell, Marsha 84, 147 Eorhort, Alomo 156 Eastes, Norma 87, 147 Eostes, William 126 Ebel, Lorinda 21, 74, 126 Ebey, Koren 87, 90, 126 Edington, Kent 147 Eger, Frances 1 26 Eickhoff, Mory Ann . 42, 71, 73, 81, 147, 149, 151 Eix, Richard 126 Ellenberger, Jane 156 Ellenberger, Janet 87, 147 Elliott, Jonie 156 Ellis, Bobby Lou 156 Ellis, Paul 156 Elonzoe, Sondro 90, 126 Elonzoe Steven 100, 156 Emerick, Beverly 87, 126 Emerick, Nancy 90, 126 Emiick, Rodney 147 Emrich, Shoron 147 Erb, William 156 Ervin, Lindo 21, 126 Espich, Robert 156 Estobrook, Dole 127 Esterline, Beverly 87, 127 Etzcorn, Mike 156 Evans, Borboro 71, 80, 147 Evans, Morvin 76, 147 Exner, Suson 43, 66, 71, 81, 90, 147 Fairfield, Karen 68, 81, 84, 147 Foor, Bill 147 Foor, Mike 147 Forris, Carol 68, 71, 81, 147 Foylor, Pat 70, 76, 147 Feeny, Steven 147 Feighner, Mork 77, 91, 114, 156 Fensler, Dovid 61, 76, 77, 156, 160 Fensler, Steven 75, 127 Ferguson, Borboro 71, 75, 81, 127 Ferguson, John 60, 63, 113, 147, 151 Ferrell, Doyle 147 Finloyson, Doug 64, 65, 83, 99, 100, 110, 111, 113, 156 Fischbach, Carole 127 Fisher, Bruce 156 Fisher, Judy 147 Flennery, Mike 33, 61, 100, 156 Flickinger, Borboro 62, 73, 81, 127 Flickinger, Donna 81, 90, 156 Floor, Joonn 75, 127 Floor, Dano 90, 147 Fogwell, Samuel 77, 156 Follis, Thomas 74, 156 Fortriede, Dovid 42, 127 Fox, Rex 77, 127 Fox, Dave 147 Frolick, Ruth 41, 71, 81, 156, 160 Freeh, Carolyn 70, 73, 77, 147 Frederick, Bruce 127 Freiburger, Jonet — 84, 85, 157 Freiburger, Marie 84, 147 Frisby, James 127 Frost, Ellen 157 Fry, Jomes 127 Fry, Lonny 100, 157 Fry, Marcio 21, 46, 67, 88, 127 Fuelber, John 147 Fuhrmon, Tom 47, 62, 63, 69, 105, 109, 127 Fulkerson, Jonis 157 Fultz, Mike 127 Funk, Suzanne 74, 91, 157 Goff, Dole 147 Golbreoth, Rick 47, 63, 72, 128 Golvon, Juonito 157 Gomble, Potricio 66, 68, 71, 75, 81, 147, 151 Garrison, Linda 157 Garvin, Richord 157 Gotten, Kothleen 87, 148 Gaunt, Mark 63, 128 Georhart, Mory 84, 157 Genth, Gory 128 Gerke, Cheryl 71, 74, 81, 157 Gerke, Cynthia 157 Gerke, Robert 64, 68, 148 Geyer, Morgoret 62, 63, 73, 76, 77, 128 Gionf, Dovid 148 Gibson, Condoce 81, 90, 157 Gibson, Sondro 90, 157 Gideon, Borboro 128 Gillie, Becky 70, 87, 128 Gillie, Suson 157 Giant, Kothy 71, 157 Giant, Sondy 157 Gloss, Dennis 72, 148 Gloss, Georgio 22, 41, 69, 81, 120, 128 Glidewell, Marcio .. 76, 90, 157, 160 Glock, Koren 17, 67, 68, 70, 73, 81, 118, 128 Golden, lindo 87, 128 Good, Margie 73, 86, 87, 128 Gooden, Dovid 64, 65, 112, 157 Goodrich, Jonis 81, 157 Gordon, Carol 84, 148 Goshert, Jeff 60, 68, 128 Gouty, Jomes 148 Gouty, Lee 128 Grace, Alice 85, 87, 128 Graham, Dennis 61, 69, 72, 82, 94, 113, 128 Grant, Sylvia . 64, 65, 81, 148 Gray, Rex 45, 157 Green, Donold „ 33, 69, 128 Green, Tim 88, 148 Greenler, Cotie 63, 68, 71, 81, 83, 148 Greeno, Connie 25, 60, 73, 79, 129 Grider, Gory 129 Grieser, John 45, 64, 157 Griffin, Mike 72, 88, 89, 148 Griffith, Dove 113, 148 Grissom, Jone . 28, 62, 63, 64, 81, 119, 129 Grose, Russell 14, 60, 63, 68 82, 101, 103, 129 Grotrion, Paul . 100, 113, 157 Groves, Paul 62, 63, 69, 94, 129 Guebord, Jerry 74, 100, 110, 112, 114, 157 Gust, Jomes 100, 110, 111, 113, 157 Gutmonn, Gwen 20, 66, 71, 81, 148, 151 Gutmonn, Roger 66, 68, 115, 129 Gwin, Stephen 157 Hobegger, Cory 46, 69, 76, 77, lis, 148, 151 Hockborth, Robert 148 Hodley, Judy 157 Hole, Mike 91, 104, 105, 148 Holl, David -- 91, 112, 114, 157 Hall, Robert 94, 148 Ham, Jeon 84, 85, 148 Hombleton, Lynda 148 Homilton, Ed 60, 67, 68, 72, 129 Homilton, Sheri 69, 71, 73, 81, 148 Hamilton, Steve 148 Hammer, Mary 71, 148 Homrick, Art 148 Hand, Koryn 81, 157 Honeline, Mike 148 Honks, Loren 157 Honnoh, Kenneth 129 Hansen, Larry 72, 148 Hardin, Thomos 157 Harding, Marilyn 81, 148 Hordwick, Sue 28, 118, 119, 129 Horkinson, Penny 87, 91, 148 Harper, Pot 148 Horrington, Steve 129 Harris, Ronold 68, 72, 82, 94, 129 Hart, Beverly 81, 87, 148 Hort, Connie 129 Hart, Phillis 148 Hart, Sheila 148 Hortmon, Linda 70, 157 Hortmon, Sue Ellen 68 ' , 70, 73, 81, 148 Hortnett, Don 129 Hartnett, Tom 110, 157 Hortzog, Dorcy 74, 148 Harvey, Jonet 129 Horz, Richord 157 Horz, Tom 69, 129 Hotfield, Terri 64, 65, 69, 81, 87, 118, 119, 130 Housman, Williom — 35, 112, 157 Hovens, Christine 62, 63, 74, 81, 83, 157 INDEX Hay, Delvin 148 Haynes, John 60, 91, 99, 100, 113, 157 Heavrin, Jack 114, 148 Heiney, Ronald 148 Heiney, Toni 75, 91, 157 Heller, Joan 157 Helmke, Marie 149 Helmuth, Susan 157 Hemlinger, Anita . . 87, 88, 130 Heniser, Robert 149 Henning, Tom 130 Henschen, Suzanne . 87, 90, 130 Hensley, Andrea 157 Hensley, Marsha 157 Herber, Rosie 43, 87, 90, 149 Herman, Linda 70, 81, 149 Hernandez, Lupe 103, 149 Hetrick, Gale 72, 94, 95 96, 98, 130 Hicks, Steve 100, 110, 157 Hilbish, Jean 71, 78, 157 Hilbish, John 73, 118, 130 Hilgeman, Gary 130 Hinton, Rick 83, 105, 109, 149 Hirons, Bud 75, 77, 88, 149 Hite, Patricia 71, 73, 76, 130 Hobbs, Dave 130 Hobbs, Yvonne 76, 77, 130 Hobday, Dennis 149 Hoehn, Mike 149 Hoemig, Kenneth 76, 113, 157 Hoffman, George 130 Hoffman, Meryl 70, 87, 130 Hoffman, Susan 61, 69, 70, 77, 81, 149 Hohensfein, Edith 130 Hoke, John 149 Hontz, Potty 157 Hoover, Forrest 115, 157 Horn, Ted 157 Hornberger, Sandra 71, 81, 157 Hosier, Rhonda 157 Hostetler, John 76, 100, 157 Householder, Joe 149 Householder, Cloudia 157 Houser, Jerry 130 Houser, Linda 149 Houser, Terry 77, 149 Houston, Gary 64, 69, 119, 130 Howe, Jerry 157 Huey, Koye 91, 157 Huffman, Roger 149 Hughes, Pamela 70, 73, 81, 84, 85, 149 Hull, Wayne 46, 131 Humm, Lynn 68, 71, 81, 83, 88, 90, 131 Hummel, Cheryl 64, 87, 131 Hunt, Suzette 25, 70, 80, 81, 87, 131 Huser, Tony 149 Huston, Horry 131 Huttsell, Jerry 149 Hyde, Elsie 157 Hyde, Sandi 149 el. Bob 94, 149 Irvin, Judy 157 Jackson, Ellen 157 Jackson, Greg 61, 72, 82, 83, 94, 97, 98, 105, 107, 112, 113, 148, 149 Jackson, Mark 149 Jackson, Thomas 75, 157 Jacobs, Vicki 157 John, Donna 157 James, Lorry 131 Jarret, Sharon 74 Jaw orsky, Nick 91, 101, 103, 113, 149 Joworsky, Walter 74, 157 Jenkins, Patsy 74, 157 Jennings, Bruce 62, 63, 157 Jennings, Sandra 75, 131 Johnson, Betty 149 Johnson, Bruce 158 Johnson, Catherine 68, 75, 81, 131 Johnson, Mariann 73, 81, 131 Johnson, Marsha 149 Johnson, Phyllis 158 Johnson, Steve 82, 94, 96, 131 Johnson, Terry 149 Johnston, Paul 149, 151 Jones, Doug 158 Jorgensen, Jay 158 Judge, Karen 76, 158 Judge, Mark 131 Juergens, Gerald 72, 131 Julian, Alto 149 Kamp, Potti 63, 81, 87, 90, 131 Karns, Linda 158 Kast, Dindy , 21, 25, 60, 81, 83, 86, 87, 131 Kaufman, Joan 75, 158 Kauffman, Mike 75, 149 Keener, Marsha — 64, 87, 131 Keller, Jerry 158 Keller, Lorry 158 Keller, Martha 90, 149 Keller, Robert 131 Keller, Sandy 87, 88, 90, 132 Keller, Steven 88, 158 Kelley, Don 42, 68, 69, 149, 151 Kelley, Mike . 82, 94, 113, 149 Kemp, Gary 100, 158 Kennedy, Karen 76, 158 Kerns, Virginia 71, 73, 81, 149 Kerr, Ed 70, 132 Kerr, Gloria 69, 70, 149 Kessel, Barbara 149 Ketzler, Suzanne „ 60, 61, 69, 70, 71, 73, 80, 81, 88, 150 Kiefer, Virginia 158 Kierski, Andrew 150 Kierski, Wonda 68, 132 Kiester, Deeann 91, 158 Killworth, Timothy 61, 69, 132 Kimbel, Terry 94, 150 Kinder, Rita 74, 75, 132 Kinder, Steve 100, 158 Kinerk, Kim 33, 103, 158 King, Bob 132 Kingsbury, Jean 18, 22, 66, 68, 70, 73, 81, 88, 118, 132 Kissinger, Jo Ann 68, 70, 73, 81, 88, 91, 150 Kizer, Dorlene 74, 87, 132 Klaehn, John 158 Klepfer, Woodie 150 Kliner, Jacqueline 70, 81, 158 Klingler, Roger 132 Knight, Danny 158 Knight, David 132 Knipstein, Vena 87, 150 Koop, Bob 158 Koorsen, Joseph 132 Koorsen, Kathryn 150 Korte, Robert 150 Kraft, John 31, 66, 72, 132 Kreider, Dennis 75, 158 Kreigh, Debra Ij,, 81, 158 Krill, Diana 81, 132 Krone, Mary Louise . 84, 158 Loguno, Jane 75, 83, 87, 132 Leisure, Bunny 84, 150 Lake, Bonnie .. 68, 73, 74, 75, 80, 81, 118, 132 Lapadot, Carl 64, 65, 150 Lea, Lorie 158 Leary, Cathy . 158 Lebrecht, Jon 75, 150 Lee, Gene 158 Lee, Sharon 67, 87, 133 Leeper, Claudia 158 Lehman, Bruce 158 Lehman, Linda 87, 88, 133 Lenwell, Rick 77, 158 Lesh, Tom 133 Leykauf, Carol . 71, 76, 133 Leykouf, David 158 Lindbloom, Clifford 94, 150 Loechner, Diane 87, 88, 133 Loechner, Linda 133 Lohrbach, Anita 150 Lohrbach, Loren 118, r33 Lorenz, David 158 Lothamer, Marjory 71, 81, 91, 158 Loughmiller, Joe 10, 133 Lowe, Carolyn 70, 81, 87, 133 Lowe, Suzonne 158 Lude, William . 133 Lunz, Ronald 44, 72, 82, 87, 101, 102, 113, 133 M McBride, Mike 114, 133 McClain, Lydia 84, 87, 150 McConnell, Tom 100, 158 McCormick, Brian 91, 150 McCarmick, Solly 87, 150 McDowell, Joe 158 McDowell, Roxie 133 McFadden, Mike 18, 100, 113, 158 McFadden, Sara 91, 158 McFerron, Barbara 78, 87, 150 McGee, John 150 McGregor, Julie 46, 60, 61, 69, 73, 77, 83, 118, 133 McGuigan, Jeannine 81, 87, 150 Mcllrofh, James 158 McKay, Charlotte, „ 24, 71, 73, 81, 150 McKee, Donna 133 McKee, Soro 73, 77, 134 McLoughlin, Karen 23, 24, 25, 67, 80, 81, 118, 134 McMahan, Will 60, 66, 72, 115, 150 McOmber, Mick 94, 134 Mabee, Danny 150 Machmut, Roman 69, 134 MocPherson, Bruce 134 Madden, Vicki 150 Mogner, Patricia 158 Malcolm, Gale 60, 71, 75, 81, 87, 90, 150 Moldeney, Eugene 158 Maldeney, Teresa 158 Mann, Steve 21, 64, 150 Mansfield, Janet 64, 67, 69, 70, 73, 87, 134 Manuel, Linda 73, 75, 134 Morhenke, Ronald 150 Marlott, Marilyn 158 Morr, Janis 73, 78, 134 Morschand, Barbara 68, 70, 87, 134 Marsh, Sharlene 43, 134 Martin, Lorry 150 Mason, Deama 90, 150 Mason, Loune 113, 158 Mason, Linda 71, 150 Masterson, Lynn 134 Maxwell, Patsy 28, 68, 134 Menke, Sherri 150 Mentzer, Leonard 134 Menze, Paul 158 Merchant, Mark 60, 83, 99, 100, 113, 158 Merkey, James 72, 88, 94, 114, 150 Merriman, Rick 134 Messenger, Arthur 74, 75, 158 Messick, Gary 46, 69, 76, 150 Mettler, James 158 Metzger, Susan 74, 81, 158 Meyer, Diana 74, 87, 134 Meyer, John 158 Meyer, Marcia 77, 135 Meyer, Mary 68, 91, 135 Meyer, Richard 135 Meyer, William 150 Meyers, Mike 150 Meyers, Rick 76, 100, 158 Meyers, Rick A. 135 Michael, Bob 156 Mickley, David 76, 158 Mignerey, Doug 20, 68, 150 MMIan, Terry 150 Miller, Gary 135 Miller, Glenn 158 Miller, Jeffrey 158 Miller, Ivan 77, 150 Miller, Janice 23, 64, 73, 87, 118, 135 Miller, Kothy 77, 158 Miller, Richard 72, 88, 150 Miller, Rose 63, 68, 81, 87, 135 Miller, Sharon , . 75, 87, 158 Mills, Dorothy 70, 73, 81, 150 Mills, Kothy 71, 81, 158 Miser, Cheryle 62, 63, 73, 74, 75, 135 Miser, Debby 74, 158 Mitchell, Daniel , 158 Mitchell, Margaret 76, 158 Mooke, Richard 150 Mohr, Bob 82, 83, 94, 135 Mongoso, Nancy 73, 150 Montolvo, Mark 158 Moore, Bill 150 Morningstar, Kay 74, 150 Morningstor, Linda 64, 74, 91, 158 Morr, Tom 158 Morris, Donald 158 Moser, Sheila 76, 135 Moses, Cathy 64, 65, 70, 73, 77, 88, 135 Moses, Gwenn 70, 81, 150 Motz, Tom 82, 101, 135 Mueller, Max 22, 69, 94, 135 Mueller, Russell 100, 159 Muho, Steven 76, 91, 159 Mullans, Thomas 69, 82, 104, 105, 107, 108, 113, 118, 119, 135 Munson, Corolyn 150 Murdock, Linda 64, 69, 135 Murphy, David 150 Murphy, Marcia . 71, 81, 159 Murray, Patricia 74, 81, 159 Myers, Charlene 159 Noil, Marilyn 71, 150 Nail, Steve 159 Nolle, Shirley 73, 81, 118, 136 Nes, Carl 69, 72, 136 Neuman, Dionne 159 Neville, Bob 150 Nicholson, Jane 69, 74, 75, 81, 86, 87, 120, 136 Nicholson, Linda 70, 73, 80, 81, 118, 136 Niebel, Diana 150 Niedosik, James 88, 159 Nielsen, Julie 84, 159 Niemeyer, John , 69, 72, 82, 87, 94, 104, 136 Noble, Dave 75, 159 Noble, Dorothy 75, 150 Noble, Robert 61, 75, 159 Noble, Steve 76, 77, 150 Nogar, Sally 87, 136 Notter, Mike 44, 136 Nusbaumer, Mike 159 Nycum, Martin 23, 67, 69, 136 Getting, Richard 159 Offerle, Ed 66, 136 Oglesby, Marcia 43, 159 Omo, Joe 82, 94, 150 Opiiger, Linda 43, 71, 81, 159 Orr, Michael 33, 159 Osborne, Tim 150 Osbun, Kathleen 87, 118 136 Osbun, Rebecca 74, 159, 160 Osmun, Linda 84, 159 Polguto, Lorry 94, 150 Polguto, Paul 45, 100, 159 Palguta, Steve 136 Palmer, Sandra 87, 136 Pope, Bill 87, 136 Parker, Ray 113, 136 Parker, Steve 159 Parkison, Barb 43, 71, 79, 160 Parkison, Sandra 136 Parkison, Steve 74, 91, 160 Parks, Susan 84, 85, 150 Parlette, Doris 74, 77, 160 Parr, Solly 70, 81, 150 Parrish, Don 61, 72, 88, 91, 94, 150 Povlik, Andrea 76, 160 Pearson, Georgiana 160 Pease, Greg 63, 150, 151 Pease, Mike 137 Pease, Sandra 160 Pelz, Brenda 74, 75, 150 Pence, Kirby 91, 150 Pendergast, Jonis 71, 81, 160 Perdue, Linda 60, 71, 81, 160 Perkins, Mary Ann 150 Perry, Dee Dee 81, 84, 85, 91, 150 Peters, Bill 91, 160 Peterson, Susan 85 Peterson, Kothy 160 Pfeiffer, Betsy 60, 71, 76, 160 Philo, Patricia 35, 87, 150 Ping, Myro . 70, 79, 83, 160 Place, Kenneth 77, 137 Place, Richard 150 Plott, Cheryl 160 Plott, Kay 137 Plunkett, John 150 Porter, Steve 94, 137 Powell, Bruce 160 Pressler, John 77, 150 Presnell, Jim 137 Prezbindowski, Carol 64, 87, 137 Prezbindowski, Steve 103, 160 Price, Keyth 160 Prince, Becky 160 Prince, Neol 72, 137 Prior, Marsha 81, 87, 137 Puff, Linda 90, 160 Pugh, Bob 67, 137 Pugh, Sharon 81, 160 Pugsley, Cindy 71, 81, 150 Quance, Dennis 72, 82, 83, 94, 113, 137 Quance, Steve 100, 115, 160 Rogon, Kay 81, 150 Rohe, Jonis 137 Rairden, Cynthia 81, 150 Ralston, Jean 70, 81, 87, 137 Rothert, Peggy 74, 80, 81, 160 Rayl, Tom 160 Recht, Jeff 160 Redd in, Nancy . 84, 87, 152 Reddin, Paul 137 Redding, Sally 23, 67, 81, 137 Redding, Steve 160 Reed, DeWoyne 152 Reed, Joyce 87, 137 Reese, Judy 74, 152 Rehrer, Neil 100, 113, 160 Reichord, Bill 152 Reinert, Donald 152 Reinert, Richard 75, 152 Relue, George 160 Reynolds, John 76, 77 Reynolds, Karen 70, 152 Rhoad, Koylene 70, 74, 81, 152 Rhoades, Joyce 160 Ricci, Bill 33, 138 Richards, Bob 100, 160 Richards, Gale 68, 80, SI, Richards, Kathy 84, ' 160 Richards, Joyce 138 Richardson, Nancy 138 Richordson, Pom 70, 138 Richerson, Darlene 152 Rickner, Gary 100, 110, 160 Rider, Nancy 87, 152 Ridge, Sandra 41, 160 Ridgley, Sherry 68, 81, 84, 152 Rigby, Patricia 87, 152 Riley, Chris 69, 138 Riley, Kathy Jo 66, 70, 81, 138 Robers, Greg 60, 61, 83, 104, 105, 106, 108, 152 Roberts, Bruce 160 Robles, Ruben 160 Robles, Samuel 75, 138 Rohrbough, Linda 152 Romey, Carl 160 Rondot, Steven 160 Roop, Linda 68, 70, 73, 120, 138 Rose, Merrily 87, 152 Ross, Mark 33, 161 Ross, Steven 74, 75, 138 Rossetter, Sam 152 Roth, Bonnie 71, 91, 161 Rousseau, Joyce 18, 20, 66, 69, 71, 73, 81, 88, 118, 138 Royer, Nancy 81, 152 Ruby, Paul 161 Ruch, Margaret 152 Rucoi, Dan 161 Rump, Sandy 161 Rust, Gale 152 Rust, Nado 84, 85, 161 Rutledge, Steve 74, 75, 161 Sakai, Hiroko 42, 75, 81, 138 Sanders, Barb 138 Sanders, Carole - 78, 87, 138 Sanders, Mike 161 Sanders, Scarlett 70, 74, 160, 161 Sondkuhler, Hal 94, 113, 152 Sork, Nancy 81, 87, 152 Saunders, Lynn 42, 74, 87, 138 Schoefer, Cheryl 43, 81, 152 Schaefer, Doug 100, 161 Schaeffer, Greg 152 Scholler, Sharon 71, 81, 152 Schebig, Pam 87, 152 Scheimon, Karen 75, 152 Scherschel, Linda 87, 88, 139 Schimmoller, Ralph . 139 Schinbeckler, Ellen 71, 78, 161 Schlup, Carolyn 70, 87, 139 Schmidt, James 161 Schmoe, Sue 43, 64, 65, 81, 88, 139 Schoeneman, Jean 161 Schultz, Dionn 81, 152 INDEX Schwartz, Dave 82, 94, 96, 139 Schwartz, Steve 152 Scott, Linda 87, 139 Screeton, Michael 161 Seemeyer, Kathryn 152 Shadle, Chorles 161 Shadle, Nancy 152 Shady, Don 139 Shaffer, Cheryl 71, 74, 81, 161 Show, Nancy 69, 70, 81, 120, 139 Sheets, Karen 161 Sheets, Richard 139 Shelby, Stephen 161 Sheley, Carey 152 Shepherd, Ellen . 84, 87, 139 Sherrill, Alvin 161 Sherrill, Frances 74, 139 Sherwood, Jim 139 Shinn, Roy 74, 75, 152 Shipe, Mary Sue 90, 139 Shirey, Cris 76, 161 Shirey, Sharon 152 Shoaff, Claire 60, 70, 81, 91, 161 Shockney, Phillip 161 Shoemaker, Terry 94, 113, 152 Shulfz, Steve . 30, 42, 113, 152 Shurboff, John 161 Shurtz, Mike 66, 69, 72, 101, 103, 139 Sieminski, Cindy 61, 63, 64, 65, 73, 151, 153 Silloman, Ron 40, 88, 153 Simmons, Randy 40, 139 Sipe, Raymond 161 STnollwood, Mike 140 Smedberg, Leif 161 Smith, Anita 87, 118, 120, 140 Smith, Benny 161 Smith, Beth 62, 63, 64, 65, 77, 153 Smith, Gail — 74, 75, 88, 153 Smith, Gloria 24, 71, 79, 83, 161 Smith, Harold 44, 72, 88, 140 Smith II, Harold (Hal) 83, 140 Smith, Jill 87, 140 Smith, Kafhie 87, 88, 140 Smith, Koven 22, 74, 75, 118, 140 Smith, Leona 140 Smith, Margie 153 Smith, Mary Cler 81, 153 Smith, Ranelle 70, 81, 160, 161 Smith, Sharon 68, 70, 73, 79, 83, 151, 153 Smith, Susan 161 Smith, Vic 161 Smith, Vin 161 Snorr, Michael 75, 161 Snouffer, Marilyn 153 Snyder, Janet 71, 78, 91, 161 Solori, Brian 153 Solori, Don 47, 94, 140 Solori, Jim 161 Sorg, John 161 Sosinski, Dennis 110, 153 Sowers, Rick 162 Spath, Mick 153 Spow, Sandy 153 Spencer, Maria . 80, 81, 84, 153 Spice, Kathleen - 62, 63, 66, 68, 70, 73, 80, 81, 88, 118, 140 Spice, Roger 61, 94, 153 Spicer, Willi 140 Spillers, Ronold 153 Sprandel, Jim 153 Sprow, Richard 140 Spurlock, Connie 70, 87, 149, 153 Squires, Beth . 68, 81, 87, 153 Squires, Vicki 85, 162 Stork, Bob 72, 94, 140 Stornes, Dan 40, 105, 109, 162 Stouffer, Joan . 64, 65, 66, 71, 81, 151, 153 Stouffer, Joyce 70, 162 Steffen, Sondy 70, 81, 153 Steffen, Terry 153 Steinocker, John 88, 140 Steinforth, Cynthia 73, 140 Steinforth, Patti 70, 153 Steinmon, LeRoy - 74, 113, 162 Steinmon, Soundro 76, 162 Sterling, Thoyne 45, 162 Stevens, Joyce 81, 153 Stevens, Sondro 81, 91, 162 Stevenson, Daniel 74, 141 Stevenson, David 153 Stiffler, Pam 80, 81, 162 Stiles, Owen 162 Stinnett, John 113, 141 Stoll, Dennis 75, 141 Stoll, Nancy 40, 78, 141 Stonemon, Donna 162 Strouss, Frederick 76, 77, 100, 162 Studebaker, Morie 153 Study, Teresa 153 Sturges, Fred 153 Suorez, George 38, 83, 94, 141 Sunderland, Sandy 71, 81, 83, 91, 160, 162 Sutter, Jerrold 141 Swoim, David 69, 141 Switzer, Peter 141 Torney, Boyd 141 Tarr, David 162 Taylor, Diane 87, 153 Taylor, Ginny 91, 162 Teeple, Steve 76, 77, 153 Tester, Dan 141 Tester, Lloyd 141 Thieme, Mary 76, 84, 85, 162 Thieme, Rosalie 90, 153 Thomos, Koren 153 Thompson, Judith 81, 153 Thompson, Patricio 81, 162 Thompson, Ronnie 153 Thompson, Steve 162 Tilbury, Karen 84, 162 Tilbury, Kenyon 141 Tobias, Marcia „ 69, 80, 81, 149, 153 Toor, Steve 75, 141 Townsend, Nancy 141 Trocey, Jomes 141 Troutmon, Alice 153 Uhrlick, Rolond 153 Ungerer, Ronnie 162 Van Allen, Pot 142 Van Hoozen, Marilyn 66, 71, 87, 153 Voughn, Rex 153 Veigo, Leslie 71, 81, 162 Veigo, Pat 70, 81, 87, 142 Venis, Borbaro 70, 79, 83, 153 Vervolin, David 75, 82, 94, 97, 113, 142 Vervolin, Linda 71, 74, 75, 81, 160, 162 Vinson, Scott 72, 153 Volgelsang, Jerry 153 Volkert, Diana 74, 84, 153 Volz, Kare n 22, 68, 153 w Wode, Dionne 153 Wogner, Janice 142 Wolden, Doniel 61, 100, 111, 113, 162 Walker, Jeanne 153 Walker, Kevin 35, 100, 162 Walker, Pomelo . 68, 81, 142 Ward, Penny 84, 162 Warner, Fredrick 18, 60, 62, 66, 67, 69, 118, 142 Warner, Jerry 67, 162 Wascovich, Connie 70, 73, 81, 153 Wasson, Mark 162 Woterhouse, Ralph 76, 153 Watson, Rex 153 Weber, Donna 64, 65, 68, 75, 81, 153 Weesner, Corole 87, 142 Wehrle, Roger 153 Weicker, John 68, 142 Weicker, Kothy 62, 63, 70, 81, 91, 162 Weisenburger, Ann 81, 84, 162 Welbaum, Cassondro 84, 85, 153 Welch, Georgia .— 75, 79, 153 Welch, Sharon - 70, 74, 81, 87, 142 Werling, Mark 60, 83, 100, 110, 113, 160, 162 Wetzel, Kathy 162 Wetzel, Vicki 153 Weyrick, Roger 142 Whitacre, Tyrone 87, 142 White, Perry 162 Wiegond, Terry " 142 Wiles, Ann 162 Willard, Kothy 66, 70, 81, 151, 153 Williams, David 33, 66, 118, 142 Williams, Eileen 71, 81, 91, 162 Williamson, John 103, 162 Williamson, Patricio 81, 91, 153 Wills, Nancy 91, 162 Wilson, Brod 142 Wilson, Cynthia 153 Wilson, Donna 41, 74, 162 Wilson, Larry 39, 62, 63, 91, 115, 155, 162 Wilson, Pomelo , . 71, 162 Wilson, Shoron 162 Wilson Ted 100, 162 Wineke, Deborah 162 Winget, Deborah 162 Wininger, Mike 162 Wire, James 69, 115, 143 Wirick, Suson 71, 81, 153 Wismer, Mike 18, 100, 113, 162 Wittwer, Curt 143 Woehnker, Earl 44, 143 Woehnker, Ronald 44, 143 Wolfe, Bruce 82, 94, 97, 98, 113 , 153 Wood, Joy - , 153 Woods, Dove 62, 63, 77, 118, 143 Woodson, Roy 153 Worrell, William - - - . 94, 153 Wright, Renaye 162 Wright, Sheldon - . . . 162 Wyall, Cory 69, 91, 143 Wyoll, Sandy 94, 104, 105, 153 Voter, Beverly 76, 143 Wentes, Steven 100, 163 Yergens, Virginia 61, 71, 81, 153 Young, Lorry 77, 162 Young, Mario 162 Young, Rene 66, 84, 85, 87, 153 Younghous, Nancy 87, 90, 153 Yount, Sondro 84, 153 Zohn, Kotherine 84, 162 Zohn, Kothleen 85, 162 Zortmon, Ronney 100, 162 Zovitz, John 76, 91, 112, 162 Zelt, Edith 87, 90, 143 Zent, Danny 162 Zent, DonDeeno . 90, 162 Zeysing, Gary 72, 94, 143 Zeysing, Gwen 70, 81, 153 Zimmermon, Reno 162 Zion, Rondy - 25, 60, 61, 62, 63, 69, 72, 82, 94, 118, 120, 143 Zion, Terry 162 Zollinger, Marisue 162 6ROUP INDEX Advance staff 64 Aniibrum staff 10, 66 Band 76 Band, stage 76 Basketball team, reserve 110 Basketball teann, varsity 104 Booster Club 15, 80 Bowling League 88 Cheerleaders 79 Choir, boys 75 Choir, concert 74 Choir, girls 74 Connmercial Club 86 Cross country conference squad (list) 101 sectional squad (list) 101 reserve team 103 varsity team 101 Football team, reserve 99 Football team, varsity 94 Forum 63 Future Teachers of America 73 Girls Athletic Association 84 Golf team 114 Hi-Quiz group, junior 151 Hi-Quiz group, sophomore 161 Hi-Y 72 Home-Ec Club 90 llian staff 10 Junior class officers 146 Junior Classical League 91 Letterman ' s Club 82 National Forensic League 62 National Honor Society 118 Orchestra 77 Phi-Chem Club 68 Prom Court 25 Red Cross club 83 Senior class officers 120 Sophomore class officers 160 Student Council 60 Tennis team 115 Track team 112 Twirlers 78 Y-Teens 70 1 - --r - iiv M ElmhursT HIGH SCHOOL The Future Nearly completed at the end of the ' 64- ' 65 school year was phase one of the improvement program at Elmhurst. Phase two, including the com- plete renovation of the old building and the con- version of the cafeteria to a large library, should be completed by mid-1966. Yet to come will be phase three, the plan to build an auditorium in the area to the west of the present building. The juniors and sophomores in ' 64- ' 65 and many classes to follow will derive benefits from these new facilities. It is with envy that the class of 1965 leaves Elmhurst at this exciting time. As we go on to further our education and move out into modern society, we seniors shall remember with nostalgia the many pleasant times we had at Elmhurst High School. Our memories of the years at Elmhurst will be with us throughout our lives. Acknowledgments We, the staff of the 1965 Aniibrum, wish to express our genuine thanks to all the people who helped make this book possible. Our sincere appreciation goes to Mr. Robert Passwater who, as faculty advisor, dedicated much of his time to help us plan and complete the book. We thank Mr. Passwater for allowing us much freedom in our work. We also extend our gratitude to Principal Charles Eickhoff for his complete cooperation and, especially, for his detailing for us the entire construction program at Elmhurst. We are appreciative to the EHS faculty for granting us innumerable privileges throughout the school year. The following individuals deserve much credit for their creative efforts and accomplishments: Bob Pugh, chief staff photographer; his father, Mr. James Pugh, who provided transportation for aerial photography; Jerry Warner, assistant staff photographer; Mr. Paul Watters and Mr. John Doll, both of Watters Studio, Fort Wayne, who photographed the choir, band, and other special shots and processed photos taken by our staff photogra- phers; and Dan Hunt, who designed the Elmhurst scroll and the 1965 Aniibrum cover. We are indebted to the following individuals and their subordinates for the immeasurable efforts they made in producing this edition: Mr. Adolph Fritz, Fort Wayne Engraving Company, for his understanding in engraving the entire book and, in particular, the four-color pages; Mr. James Keefer, Keefer Printing Company, for printing and binding the book; Mr. Max Scott, A-1 Type Service, for setting the type on the theme pages; Mr. Paul Watters, Watters Studio, for making senior and faculty portraits; Mr. Jerry Crim, Indiana School Pictures, for making underclass portraits; and Mr. Jack K. Bundy, The S. K. Smith Company, for cover manufacturing. Color Photography Description of and credits for color photography are as follows: PAGE 2 — Elmhurst High School as seen looking southwest from the air as construction began on September 9, 1964; 35mm photo by Fred Warner. PAGE 3 — Workers demolishing the south ramps (top left) and pouring concrete foundations for the girls new shower rooms (top right); 35mm photos by Fred Warner. Steel superstructure of the new southwest wing (center left), brick-laying (lower left), and beginning construction as seen looking northeast toward the boys gym (lower right); photos by Watters Studio. PAGE 14 — Miss Wimmer ' s first-period chemistry class (top) and an all-school assembly (lower left); photos by Watters Studio. Russell Grose and coach Donald Kemp (lower right), symbolizing the 1964 Elmhurst sectional-championship cross country team; 35mm photo by Fred Warner. PAGE 15 — Elmhurst Booster Club cheering in the EHS boys gym while the Trojans play Bluffton; photograph by Watters Studio.


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