Elmhurst High School - Anlibrum Yearbook (Fort Wayne, IN)
- Class of 1966
Page 1 of 176
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 176 of the 1966 volume:
NLIBRUM ELMHURST HIGH SCHOOL, FORT WAYNE, INDIANA 1966 The New ELMHURST ANLIBRUM CONTENTS Setting 2 Mood 10 Plot 24 Sub-Plot 46 Conflict 82 Lead Characters 110 Characters 120 Climax 138 Index 165 The 1966 Aniibrum is being presented in the form of a novel, The New Elmhurst. The opening section dis- closes the setting of the novel. Student life, the paths which students follow when not in school, is revealed in the novel ' s mood. Academics, the most essential part of school, constitutes the plot, and the organizations, which build character and create a well-rounded stu- dent, present the sub-plot of the novel. The exciting clash of athletic rivalry between the mighty Trojans and their opponents provide the conflict. Every novel thrives on characters. The ever-important faculty assumes the position of lead characters, and the underclassmen form the remainder of the characters. The climax of the novel rests in the hands of the seniors who have successfully completed a formidable and important part of their lives. Their life at Elmhurst ends on a note of accom- plishment as they proceed down the aisle to receive their well earned diplomas. Organizations convey the sub-plot. Student life exposes the mood. fM i :.- ' The New Elmhurst expresses the setting. is ' sa?! Sports provide the conflict. Faculty and underclass reveol the character: Students use modern conveniences offered at Elmhurst The library is a storehouse of knowledge. Experiments form the basis of science classes. Students receive nourishing lunches in the new cafeteria. Returning for another day of school, students utiMze a new entrance. Students and teachers, the characters, exhibit a new As the final bell rings on Friday afternoon, students invade the parl ing lot anxious to enjoy the various activities the w eekend offers. Books cannot be killed by fire. People die ... but books can never die. There is no force on earth that cbn abolish memory. Like a good novel, the knowledge gained from education is something that v ill never perish. The fine education which Elmhurst students received was the product of a single factor, the devoted faculty. Offering assistance whenever it was needed, the teach- ers enabled Trojan teens to grow in knowledge and as a person. They sacrificed much of their spare time to sponsor clubs and promote school spirit. Together with the students, they filled the pages of the book of life. Sophomores— You are opening the book. Juniors— Your are half-way through. Seniors— You are in the final chapter. while scanning the days moil, Mr. Kenneth Eytcheson and Mr. Nicholas Werling discuss an approaching basketball gome. In their seldom-found leisure time, teachers enjoy socializing, while eating lunch in the teacher ' s lounge. atmosphere in their recently renovated surroundings ■ mmm ' mmmmmmm Concentrating on the ideas being expressed by one of the many guest speakers featured for assemblies are Mr. Robert Fowerbaugh and Mr. Kent Kurtz. Explaining the posters in Spanish, Mrs. Foelber attracts the attention of Tom Rayl, Janet Van Hoozen, and Mike Orr. Promoting school spirit; teachers, seniors, and underclassmen wore red on Friday to boost their teams on to victory. Led by spirited cheerleaders, this pep session cheered for the cross country teorr football team against South Side. the city sectional and the Several old, familiar scenes are observed amidst Hail to old Elmhurst High, School without peer . . . Bustling halls are echoing. For we ore gathered here. The wonderful scent of " newness " was everywhere. A bright new frame for the ever-widening circle of lively faces— dignified seniors, jaunty juniors, st range resolute sophomores aching to be a part of the old, but thrilled with the new, 1160 in all. Yet, the old familiar scenes and activities prevailed, building the foundation upon which Elmhurst has stood for over a quarter of a cen- tury. Despite the many innovations, the steadfast tra- ditions remained unchanged, and altogether Elmhurst ' s students walked down the halls projecting their best efforts, knowing that their dreams for tomorrow would even surpass the memories of yesterday and the real- ities of today. An experienced teacher. Miss Ruth Wimmer, is shown on her way to assist at an after-school meeting of the Phi-Chem Club. Students realize that although some of the old classrooms are not as attrac- tive as the new ones, they are just as suitable for learning. the modernized and refurnished facilities of the school Another innovation at Elmhurst is the transference of the main entrance which used to be off Ardmore Avenue. An established organization for girls interested in athletics is GAA. Here, two members enjoy the rigorous activity of horseback riding. Older study facilities reveal that " lived-in " look, providing students with a familiar atmosphere in which to work. MOOD The mood of The New Elmhurst varied as did its characters. A feeling of anticipation and excitement prevailed as students anxiously awaited the eve of the Junior Prom. Part-time v ork consumed many hours after school for the busy teens v ho earned money to spend or to save for their college education. Volunteer v ork, though not rev arded monetarily, gave a large number of Trojans an undefmable sense of satisfaction and accomplishment. Elmhurst scholars spent much of their time concentrating on homework. Trips to the library for term paper material and reviewing for tests con- stituted numerous hours. EHS teens, like all other American youths, looked forward to the moments of leisure which they managed to squeeze into their busy schedules. Attached to each activity was a memory, and each memory played its part in making up the year 1965-66, setting it off as an outstanding and a mem- orable one. Assuming the responsibilities of a hall monitor, Catie Greenler re- views for a test at her post. Studying is a valuable asset to every student ' s school life. Here Suzanne Ketzler completes her sociology work. E H S teens devote time to preparing assignments The churning of thought waves alivened an otherwise silent room. The mood was wondering, anticipating, eager, and very apprehensive. Pencils scratched, pens glided, pages were scanned, note- books were filled, questions were answered, problems solved and knowledge attained. Many times during the year, lamps were left burning until the wee hours of the morning, until that chapter in social studies was read one last time. Lab reports were to be turned in, English essays were completed, term papers were due and then wearily to bed . . . Satisfaction, learning, and extra money were the main motives of the many Trojans who had part-time jobs. But a part-time job meant much more than just this to each student who occupied his time in this manner. The j ersonal experience gained from a part-time job was almost as inval- uable as formal education. It taught responsibility, imparted an increased sense of value, and made the student aware of the huge importance of human relations. Students came in contact with the business world and learned the importance of competition. They realized that to keep their job meant to strive for perfection in doing it. Diligently working on their class assignments, Trojans enjoy the freshness of a bright new study hall. Getting change for a customer is one of the easier duties which Dick Miller has to per- form while working at a local gas station. and to working at part-time jobs to earn extra money Gaining secretarial experience, Connie Spurlock works as a recep- tionist on weekends. Taking inventory at a drugstore is one of the jobs Dan Kelley does ' - to earn extra savings money. Students gain satisfaction through volunteer work Participating in a rewarding experience, Carolyn Freeh serves her community while working at Lutheran Hospital as a volunteer. Happy satisfaction was the mood which filled the hearts of EHS teenagers who took time out of their busy schedules to serve their community. Many girls spent long hours serving as " candy stripers " in the local hospitals, or working at the State School. Y-Teen members cared for the children whose parents visited the " Christ Child Festival " during the Christmas sea- son and gave an Easter Egg Hunt for the Allen County Chil- dren ' s Home. Students represented Elmhurst on the Allen County Safety Council and the High School Heart Board. A large number of Trojans donated their efforts to aiding Elmhurst ' s busy faculty. FTA members used part of their spare time to grade papers for teachers. This service not only was appreciated by the teachers, but gave the club members a chance to gain useful experience for their future professions. Others assisted by collecting absence slips and helping in the office. An extremely important job at Elmhurst was that of being a hall monitor. Their duty was to assist any visitors who were in the school building and see that order was kept in the halls. ■■ ' ■•■ ' ,■»«■■« if Susie Exner and Greg Pease of the Allen County Teenage Safety Council accept an award for exceptional safety practices. Volunteering her time, Karen Volz gives two Saturdays a month to work with children at the Fort Wayne State School. Volunteering their services to the school during a study hall Jo Ann Sally Paar donates her services during her fifth period study hall by Kissinger and Gloria Smith staple papers in Mr. Zimmerman ' s office. running off stencils in the office. Busy Trojans offer spare time to school service work As one of the many FTA services for the school Debbie Beach grades a set of English papers for Mrs. Decker. Junior Suzi Smith gives up the first part of her seventh period study hall to collect absent slips for the office. Trojan school day revolves around classes, friends. " At last! " sighed Elmhurst students when the time came to break the routine of serious study and enjoy a few moments of fun and excitement. Each afternoon for four long weeks strains of " On the Street Where You Live " rang out from the stage as amateur actors and actresses rehearsed for the fall production of " My Fair Lady. " Friday pep sessions led by the spirited cheerleaders gave the student body a chance to unite and boost their team to victory saying, " Trojans, we ' re backing you! " There is no simpler form of leisure than con- versation, and though it is supposedly a gift given to females, the masculine population of Elmhurst seemed to be quite en- dowed with it. Every weekend, dates, basketball and football games, record hops, and parties provided recreation and re- laxation for the teens who had studied and worked so hard throughout the week. Whatever the activity, the mood of the leisure time of most Trojans was one of happiness and con- tentment. Rehearsing diligently, Trojan actors and actresses practice for the opening night of " My Fair Lady " . Learning the skills of conversational French enables students to broaden their knowledge of foreign countries. Talking is a favorite pastime of all teens and Elmhurst pupils show that they are no exception. and extracurricular activities in the new atmosphere Enjoying the conveniences of the new cafeteria, students gather with their friends at noon to eat their lunch and to discuss the latest news. Inexpensive and fun-filled pastimes provide Trojans Still sensing the excitement or disappointment of the night ' s game, Trojan teens meet at Dale ' s for a coke. After school hours Elmhurst teens enjoyed various activities. Some had part-time jobs; some Trojans tried to keep chores .such as washing cars, shoveHng snow, raking leaves, or other household tasks to a minimum (ask any father or mother) ! The rest of the time was packed full of fun. It was popular for ,girls to have their own cycles and go tooting around town. The boys spent hours at the pool tables. Some boys professed to be excellent pool players, while others excelled at billiards, and still others just played for fun. Girls found the usual en- joyment in shopping. Plenty of school spirit was evident in the attendance at the football and basketball games, the meeting place for socializ- ing with friends and watching the team in action. Athletic events never ended the evening — there was always a get to- gether, dance, party, or a gang of kids at Dale ' s. Talented Trojans spent their spare time practicing musical instruments with a combo or a band, earning extra money by playing at dances. Other Elmhurst students just loafed or spent hours on the phone talking to that special someone. Wherever a group gathered, noise filled the air, merriment kept the " joint jumpin ' " . Whether work or play, these moments pro- vided Trojans with plenty of fun and laughter. Moments became memories — memories became happiness. Riding on his cycle, Will McMahan takes a last spin through a near- by addition before cold weather sets in. Like all other teenagers, Elmhurst teens enjoys gathering with their friends on a weekend night for a party. with a chance to relax from the pressures of school On a Saturday night date, Dave Anglin opens the door for Rosie Despite the freezing cold weather, many loyal Trojans come to the Herber as they enter one of the local theaters. football games to help boost the team. Spending time with friends, going on dates, or working Being the oldest boy in his family, John Haynes receives the respon- sibility of washing the family car on weekends. Dancing to the latest popular records, Sharon Smith teaches foreign student Andres Vega some of the recent U.S. dances. Practicing before friends after school, Reggie Waterhouse, Strauss, and Dave Davis play their version of the latest hits. Meeting at Mr. Lemish ' s for special instructions, Diane Abbott, John Fer- guson, Greg Pease, and Susie Exner discuss plans for their yearbook sec- tion. alone make up the varied interests of EHS teenagers Doing an unescapable chore during the fall, junior Nancy Ayres A phone can be an invaluable means of communication; Jane Bourie helps her parents by raking leaves in her yard. and Russ Bush appreciate this while talking together after school. Days become hectic with anticipation as prom nears; Planning ahead for the Prom, Karen Judge, Sylvia Caston, and Linda Ordering a corsage to match his date ' s dress, Thayne Sterling finds Perdue look over the selection of formals. that it is an essential part of every prom. ' ' Portals of Fantasy " prom remains in teens ' memories The Junior Prom is always one of the highhghts of high school, and the class of 1966 made sure that their prom was no exception. " Portals of Fantasy " will long be remembered as an enchanted evening. Starry-eyed couples began drifting in at nine o ' clock. Unbelievably, they entered the gymnasium which had been converted into a beautiful ballroom. Shades of pale pink formed a ceiling, and two portals formed the background for Ken Truman and The Trends, who provided the evenings music. The stage was transformed into a forest with a castle nestled among the trees. This design provided a perfect setting for the coronation of Queen Charlotte McKay and the presentation of her Court. All were attired in gowns of blue and the Queen wore white. A wonderful evening was brought to conclusion with the after prom party at Lighted Acres. A buffet lunch was served and teens danced to the tunes of The Epics. Weary and sleepy- eyed, they headed for home, each cherishing the memories of an unforgettable evening. Dancing to the music of Ken Truman and The Trends, couples assume a more sedate pace t han they normally do. To be chosen zs a member of the prom court is a dream of many girls. Ruling with graciousness, the members of the 1965 Junior Prom Court are Sharon Smith, Barbara Venis, Mary Ann Eickoff, Queen Charlotte McKay, Ginger Yergens, Susan Exner, and Dianne Abbott. PLOT The plot is undoubtedly the most essential part of a novel. Likewise, academics is the most important part of high school, and academics was truly the plot in which the characters of The New Elmhurst involved themselves. Although students did not limit themselves to studying only, they realized that their scholastic work was the key to becoming a more intelligent person, and that the knowledge which they gained would assist them in reaching the goals which they had set. Each Trojan accepted the fact that success which he hoped for would be obtained simply by hard work and perseverance. Elmhurst offered an extensive curriculum to prepare its students for the future, and new facilities made learning easier and more enjoyable. Physics and chem- istry pursuers had access to beautifully equipped labo- ratories. Girls interested in home economics learned the fundamentals of cooking and sewing amidst shiny new cabinets and appliances. Vocalists found that their tones sounded much more pleasing in the fresh choir room. The enlargement of the school library furnished a storehouse of knowledge which was readily available. With the opportunities which Elmhurst offered, the out- come of the " plot " of Trojan students was decided by only one person, the student himself. American, English, and modern world literature, plus English is the sole means of communication of our nation. Thus, success may depend largely upon our unde rstanding and knowledge of the English language. In order to give the students this necessary amount of learning, Elmhurst English classes covered a variety of im- portant areas. Diagramming sentences aided underclassmen in familiarizing themselves with the parts of speech. To help students express their written work better, the proper struc- ture of paragraphs was studied. The key to interesting writ- ing and speaking is a large vocabulary, and Trojans were re- quired to learn correct spelling, pronunciation, and defini- tion of many words in order to insure a more intensive vo- cabulary. Literature was also stressed as a significant aspect of the English curriculum. Sophomores studied American literature and read such works as Thornton Wilder ' s drama Our Town. Concentrating on English literature juniors made a thorough analysis of Shakespeare ' s Macbeth. Seniors centered their at- tention on the study of modern literature and comparative dramas. Il 1 . ' t IN i , J Displaying artwork drawn in connection with the study of Silas Marner are sophomores Lory BiUiard and Zana Zeigler. The students in Mrs. Oberlin ' s seventh period senior English class find themselves busily correcting themes. Participating in a pre-test questioning session are the juniors in Mr. Meyer ' s seventh period English class. theme composing occupies the focal point in English Depicting a witches ' scene in Macbeth are juniors Myra Ping, Clare tain parts of the play added to their understanding of Shakespeare ' s Shoaff, and Sue Dettmer. These juniors found that acting out cer- subtle meanings and to their appreciation of his artistry. Handing in papers to be left to the careful scrutiny of Mr. Eytcheson, are sophomores Bruce Merchant and Sharon Kraft. Discoveries of past and present scientists help to Laboratory sciences taught Elmhurst students to think and analyze problems. Through keen observation, and theorization, science students learned to draw valid conclusions. New laboratories and modern equipment provided students with a challenging atmosphere. New editions of books supplied students with the latest scientific facts. There was a variety of science courses offered at Elmhurst. The old physics course was revised into the Physical Science Study Committee course. This PSSC course was comprised of the study of kinetics and energy velocity. Students gained knowledge by analyzing experiments. The construction of matter was the basic idea behind chem- istry. Compounds were broken down into elements. Students discovered that atoms were composed of neutrons, protrons, and electrons. Biology illustrated man ' s relationship in nature. Students learned about the human body — its bones, muscles, and all its complex parts, while they also learned about the simple one celled organisms. Using a strobosccipe and trying to retard tlie motion of a metal disk are senior, Mike Carroll and sophomore, Diane Sarles. Pointing out one student ' s insect collection, Mrs. Bleke shows Karen Ort the characteristics of the class Insecta. make life much easier for would-be experimenters Aided by a cell battery, Sandee Hornberger, Susie Brown, Dave an- glin, and Marcia Murphy perform a physics experiment. Mr. Master- son ' s two classes used laboratory periods at various times in order to supplement their knowledge of different phases of science. Demonstrating to senior Will McMahan how to find the melting point of paradichlorobenzene (moth repellent) is Miss Decker. In order to find out about atomic structure, the students in Mr. Masterson ' s class read their textbook assignment with care. From Algebra I to senior mathematics, students learn Mathematics is a challenging subject which furnishes a foundation for many technical and professional skills. It is es- sential to the business and commercial world and is necessary for engineering. Mathematics covers a broad range of courses from the fundamental general math to the difficult trigonom- etry. The Mathematics Department at Elmhurst included, be- sides these two courses, Algebra I, Algebra II, plane geometry and solid geometry. Algebra conveyed the principles of solving equations for an unknown value, while geometry dealt with the proving of theorems and their application to geometric prob- lems. This year a revised senior math course was offered to students. It included a six-week study of solid geometry and a more intensive concentration on trigonometry. Concluding the course was an introduction to calculus. 1} X Industriously listening for the assignment from Mr. Reed are the students in his second period Algebra I class. Trying to instill in students the principles of Euclidean Ge- ometry, Mr. Masterson starts out with basic facts. Explaining the relationships of the sides and angles of a tri- angle, Mr. Garrett uses plastic models for illustration. to measure the world and the universe around them In Mr. Poor ' s afternoon senior math class, students Beth Squires, and Larrry Palguta demonstrate how to solve their problems. A re- vised course this year, senior math included trigonometry, solid geometry, and an introduction to calculus. To prepare for college, Mr. Garrett ' s Algebra II class studies hard and prepares the daily assignments in class. In Mr. Hoover ' s class, the sophomores discover that they must apply their knowledge to different situations on a test. Elmhurst ' s History Department seeks to make better Everyone knows what history is until he begins to think about it. After that, nobody knows. Doesn ' t this sound fa- miliar? " Why did Jefferson ask Congress to pass the Embargo Act? What influence did the Renaissance have in the Wes- tern world? How was the Great Glacier formed? " Elmhurst students found the answers to these and many other questions by studying United States history, world his- tory and geography. Students had the advantages of up-to- date textbooks, charts, and maps. World history taught cus- toms and cultures of people from the Egyptian pyramids along the Nile to the launching of our nuclear powered mis- siles. Ancient times, medieval times, and modern times were studied. Students studied wars from Helen of Troy to our most recent war in Viet Nam. Dictators from Julius Caesar to Fidel Castro were investigated. United States history pupils learned about America from Columbus to John Glenn, from the Mayflower to Project Gemini. Students learn the United States has had many great statesmen, who contributed to making the U.S. what it is today. Plateaus, mountains, and oceans were the topics of many geography discussions. Students learned how the Great Glacier formed the levels of land that we have today. Elmhurst students were studying about yesterday ' s history, living today ' s, and preparing for tomorrow ' s. United States history conveys the manner in which our nation rose from a group of thirteen individual states to the most powerful country in the world. As an aid to this understanding in world his- tory, Mr. Billing points out the location of the countries on a map at the front of the room. By writing out the chapter exercises, Mr. Heas- ton ' s sophomore world history students dis- cover the relationships of world powers. citizens by understanding the past and the present i i Lecturing to his United States history class, Mr. Werling points out the importance of our country in the world ' s affairs. While discussing the Civil War, Mr. Passvvater lists secession as one of the sparks that kindled the flame of revolution. Giving his second period class a chance to prove how much they know about the subject at hand, Mr. Miller distributes geography test papers. Trying to help the juniors do their best, student teacher Miss Butler answers questions before a U.S. history test. Attempting to master German, these first year students find them- selves busy studying, writing and speaking the language. The sudden interest in America to study foreign languages has become a key to international understanding. Students who take a foreign language learn not only how to speak it correct- ly, but the nature and customs of the people who speak the language as their native tongue. Newly added to the Language Department at Elmhurst was a first-year course in German. Next year, second-year German will be offered as well. Students were able to take four years of Latin. It proved a highly valuable course because many Latin words are similar to those of our own vocabulary, and Latin is used greatly in the field of medicine. Those interested in French could take three years, learning about the famed city of Paris, and Spanish students familiarized themselves with the habits of Latin American neisrhbors. Preparing the names of the Latin cities for the future elections, Cheryl Kolb and Jim Hultquist work at a side desk. Elmhurst offers a variety of foreign languages; labs Before the labs are available, Mrs. Foelber helps her seventh period Spanish II class learn by using a new method. 137S371 Using the blackboard for demonstration, Mr. Roberts, a new German is one of many things first year students learn to gain a better under- teacher, answers student ' s questions concerning German time. This standing of the language and customs of Germany. introduce newer methods of teaching and learning By leading a discussion in French, Mr. Holt introduces new vocabu- In Latin class, Mr. Gerwig shows the students the correct way to lary words in order to prepare his students for greater comprehension. write sentences and the proper words and conjugations to use. Offered as a new course this year, Mr. Fryback ' s business law class meets every day during seventh period in Room 221. In bookkeeping class, Mrs. Goble extends some aid and advice to student Karen Sheets who has a problem to be solved. Students may choose from a wide business curriculum Elmhurst students, as prospective secretaries, lawyers, ac- countants, and businessmen and women participated in the variety of business courses offered. Typing, shorthand, business law, business math, bookkeep- ing, and office practice were included in the wide variety of courses. Typing, an essential course to anyone entering the world of business, not only prepared students for their vo- cations but also helped them to take notes in college. In today ' s rapidly progressing world, businessmen and con- sumers need to be better informed than ever before. This was the purpose for business law. Business math was offered for students who did not take algebra or plane geometry, but wished to continue their study of math. Students interested in becoming stenographers studied shorthand. Office prac- tice provided an excellent opportunity for girls who planned to be secretaries to gain experience, as well as assisting the busy office staff. Those who followed the business course pre- pared themselves for the commercial world. By giving dictation to her shorthand class, Miss Edwards hopes to improve their efficiency, speed, and skill. Using the last few minutes as study time in Mr. Bakle ' s business math class, students find they can get a head start on tomorrow ' s homework. They also can get an explanation or help with misun- derstood problems which are discussed that day in class. different choices cover diverse phases of business •3iv . T? Performing a school service and at the same time meeting the require- ments of office practice are Alice Trautman and Karen Thomas. Students in typing find that this skill helps not only in a career but also in composing reports and term papers for school. Seniors complete requirements with various courses; Upperclassmen prepared themselves to face the world ' s social, economic, and political problems by taking the required semester of government and an additional semester of either sociology, economics, or world affairs. Government provided an understanding of the democratic principles in which our nation believes, and revealed the responsibility which rests upon each American citizen to preserve this democracy. So- ciology dealt with the personality characteristics of an indi- vidual and his role in society. Economics conveyed to seniors the financial history of the United States. This year was the first time a course in world affairs has been offered to Elmhurst students. Students taking this course became familiar with current events and world situations. While debating about the voting age, Mr. Fowerbaugh gave all the students an opportunity to express their views. Discovering the " how " and " why " of many international problems in the newspaper is Mr. Passwater ' s sixth period world affairs class. Students gather information on prominent issues and discuss the importance of these happenings in the history of the world. On Monday mornings, Mr. Miller ' s sociology classes have the opportunity to present their views in a panel discus- sion. world affairs adds to the list of available subjects After researching for supplementary material, Diane Taylor presents an extra report to Mr. Sinks government class. Listening intently to Mr. Weber, Jim Merkey, John Ferguson, and John McGee learn important economic facts. Discussing the Viet Nam situation, Mr. Fowerbaugh asks the mem- bers of the class to reveal their opinions on the subject. Through speech, students learn how to communicate During his speech, senior Don Cline finds that one of the best ways to judge the effectiveness of his talk is to note the reactions of the audience. In this picture, the students respond with various feelings and emotions to the subject about which he is speaking. Students who participated in speech and debate were made to feel more comfortable and at ease. They were better informed on certain subjects and gained the important trait of self-confidence. A debate consisted of two teams, one supported the affir- mative side of the topic being debated and the other sup- ported the negative or opposing side of the debate topic. Stu- dents gathered evidence to support their side and then com- bined their knowledge with that of their team members. Each team was given a certain number of minutes to illus- trate their views. Questions were asked and rebuttals were made. Debates proved very interesting and informative. Students were also required to write and deliver speeches, speaking in certain categories such as oratorical, dramatic or humorous. They were judged mainly on their speech presen- tation, and the material which it contained. Both speech and debate provided students with a very rewarding experience, for the ability to express one ' s ideas and opinions is one of the major keys to success, and the poise which they acquired would prove invaluable in the future. In Mr. Kemp ' s speech class, these future after-dinner speakers learn to present an interesting topic in an original man- ner. Sportsmanship, coordination, and team cooperation were acquired by the Trojans who participated in physical edu- cation classes. Girls learned the basic rules of archery, vol- leyball, Softball, tennis, and girls ' basketball and then used their skills to play other teams in class. Boys kept physically fit by beginning class with a rigorouc routine of calisthenics — sit-ups, pull-ups, push-ups, and jumping jacks. Following their warm-up period, they took part in such sports as wres- tling, volleyball, basketball, baseball, and track. Both sexes gained a sense of competition and learned to work as a team, displaying good sportsmanship. In physical education, the girls learned that playing volleyball can be made enjoyable as well as being trimming. When they play volleyball, the gids in physical education strive to use the correct procedures and the proper techniques. Trojans learn how to keep physically fit in the gym In Mr. Bush ' s gym classes, boys perform directed calisthenics in order to keep physically fit. Touching toes was one exercise these sophomore boys did to get in condition for gym c lass activities. Looking far ahead to the future, girls take Home Ec Preparing for the future was the main idea behind the home economics courses. Girls were taught cooking, sewing, family management, family living, and hospitality. Students gained knowledge through experience. The home economics course was designed to help girls acquire competency in planning, marketing, preparing foods, and sewing. Students were encouraged to think critically and to apply principles of economics and human relationships to the prob- lems of personal and home living. Making decisions and ac- quiring an increased sense of values were also important fac- tors to be studied. Girls learned to work competently and make long ranged plans based on thoughtful consideration. These future homemakers gained a rewarding experience in preparing for. their goals in life. Finishing before the bell rings, Linda Volz and Vicki Squires clean up their kitc hen to meet the requirements of Mrs. Deahl. New equipment provides the girls with a good dinette set on which to eat the meals they have prepared in completion of a project. Besides producing fashionable garments for their wardrobes, the home economics girls become better seamstresses, future homemakers, and save money for themselves and their families. The skill and experience gained from this course is priceless. To find their ability, students take industrial arts Using a right angle ruler can be rather tricky, but pupil Mike Grif- fin seems to be doing a first-class job. Improving his skill in wood class, student Scott Branstrator hard at one of his many assigned projects. An important part of any high school ' s program is voca- tional training. The boys who were interested in industrial arts were offered courses in metalwo rking, woodworking, and mechanical drawing. Metalworking students learned how to bend, shape, and mold useful metals and learned the princi- ples of welding. Those who took woodworking were taught how to operate hand and power tools and to construct proj- ects by using them. Mechanical drawing conveyed the prin- ciples of blueprint reading and drawing. Sanding wood, as shown by George Colby, is just one of the many skills taught to the woodworking class In Mr. Melchi ' s woodworking class, student Burt Baker tries his best to do a quality job on his project. Originality and creativity are found in art classes Revealing her ability in stagecraft, Catie Greenler, senior, sketches numbers for an Elmhurst speech meet. Assisting with a major project of the art class, Chuck Davis and Pat Bir help paint scenery for My Fair Lady. Elmhurst students revealed their talents and also discovered that they could express their feelings and emotions by partici- pating in art courses. Students studied the great masters, Van Gogh, De Vinci, Raphael and others when they partook of art appreciation. Creativeness of the individual student was evident as they painted with water colors, oils or temperas. Other kinds of art were done in colored chalk, India ink, crayon, wood, and clay. No work was exactly the same, just as no two people are exactly the same. Each work expressed the artist ' s own indi- vidual feelings. Two students in the art class, Pat Riley and Dee Dee Perry make costumes for the opening of a stage production. Painting the balcony which is essential for one scene in My Fair Lady are Betty Johnson and Judy Cross. Music appreciation aids understanding of culture Giving their attention to Mr. Wieser, girls in the choir learn how to be better, more effective vocalists. Culture plays a key role in America ' s society. Realizing this, Elmhurst offered, for the second year, a music appreciation class. Students in the course studied vari- ous periods of music, associating specific types of music with each period. They familiarized themselves with the lives of many composers and learned to identify the works of these composers. They learned to recognize numerous musical in- struments by both appearance and sound. Class members listened to many recordings, paying particular attention to the style and form of the music, and delved into the history of music. While gaining knowledge, they were impressed with the fact that other forms of music existed besides that popular among teenagers. Appreciation of famous compositions was stressed, and Elmhurst teens realized that music was an inter- national language enjoyed by everyone. Striving to better themselves, the Elmhurst band practice marching for an Elmhurst home football game. Students taking instrumental music deduct time from the hall to practice and become better musicians. study •A i ill 1 srf SUB-PLOT The sub-plot of a novel is woven neatly into the main plot to provide an additional amount of action and in- formation. Likewise, the extra-curricular activities availa- ble to the characters of The New Elmhurst furnished them with a means of gaining knowledge and experi- ence, supplementing that which they received through their academic schedule. Groups such as the Student Council, Red Cross Coun- cil, and Projectionists Club performed various services for the entire student body. Members of the Advance, llian, and Aniibrum staffs gained valuable experience in the field of journalism while providing fellow students with a preservation of the memories which characterized the year 1965-66. The Commercial, Home Ec, Phi- Chem, and Junior Classical Clubs aided those who were concentrating on each of these fields by providing information which was not received in class. The Booster Club and the band along with the cheerleaders and twirlers added color and excitement to the athletic con- tests. Numerous other organizations designed to fit the interests of Trojan teenagers were also offered. Any or all of these clubs influenced the lives of many stu- dents, helping to make them a well-rounded individual and playing their part in the plot of The New Elmhurst. STUDENT COUNCIL, Front Row: Mr. Robert Zimmerman, Greg Jackson, Marsha Diss, Karen Bushey, Jamie Burgeon, Gloria Smith, Mark Merchant, John Ferguson, Mary Ann Eickhoff, Sandy Steffen, Ginny Chambers, John Graft, Mrs. Grace Pennington. Second Row: Dave Hall, John McGee, Judith Wiebke, Janet Freiburger, Chris Havens, Kirby Pence, Dave Dettmer, Fred Strauss, Tom Flickinger, Bruce Jennings, John Miller, Russ Dinovo, Lance Feighner, Gary Graham. Back Row: John Zavitz, Gary Habegger, Greg Robers, Ron Dinkel, Dan Kelley, Mark Werling, John Hostetler, Les Smith, Mike Johnson, Gary Zion, Greg Zeysing, Dale Meyers, Jon Houser, Rex Teeple. Student Council continues to provide representation The Elmhurst Student Council entered its third year as an active constructive part of the student body, under the lead- ership of president, John Ferguson and faculty advisor, Mr. Robert Zimmerman. Its increased membership promoted many new ideas, and continued many previously formed pro- jects. A new Education Promotion Committee was formed which worked with the Future Teachers of America to aid poten- tial dropouts and to help them overcome some of the diffi- culties they encountered. The responsibility of improving en- thusiasm for athletic contests rested with the School Spirit Committee. The sole money-making project of the Student Council was a candy sale. Over 4,000 boxes of candy were sold, mak- ing this a highly successful venture, and half the proceeds were contributed to the school ' s general fund. The Student Council worked with many organizations to better Elmhurst and exercised all its energy to provide a bridge between the faculty and the student body, trying to satisfy both groups. Chris Havens, secretary; Mark Merchant, vice-president; John Fer- guson, president, and Sandy Steffen, treasurer, talk to Mr. Zimmerman. Selling sweat shirts was anoth- er worthwhile project spon- sored by the Student Council. Selling of candy was a new money making pro- ject innovated in which the entire student body participated. Many committee meetings are contributing fac- tors to the overall success of the Council ' s pro- Advance debuts as weekly paper to set new precedent The Elmhurst Advance entered its thirty-fifth year of suc- cessful publication. For the first time in its history, the Ad- vance was published on a weekly basis in addition to becom- ing bigger in size under Mr. Don Lemish, Elmhurst ' s first full- time publication ' s advisor, and Cindy Sieminski, editor. Staff members before had to compose the paper in the library; however because of the new building, publication staffs were given a room. The staff members celebrated National Newspaper Week by attending a luncheon at the Fort Wayne Newspaper build- ing. They also attended Ball State Journalism Day. The Advance was divided into two different departments, an editorial and business staff. The editorial division composed the copy and prepared the layout for the paper. The business staff collected the ads printed in the Advance and handled all the bookkeeping. In addition to these students, many other writers contributed their time and stories to help make the Advance successful. Sandy Ashliman, circulation manager, Chris Sieminski, sales man- ager, and Debbie Toor fold papers for the students. Editor-in-chief Cindy Sieminski confers with publications advisor Mr. Don Lemish on newspaper production and policy. Discussing game scores are John Grieser, sports writer, Thayne Ster- ling, assistant, and Doug Finlayson, sports editor. for the returning student body ' ' The New Elmhurst ?? ADVANCE — Front Row: Mr. Lemish, Marilyn Nail, Jamie Bur- goon, Ted McDonnell, Cindy Sieminski, Janie Bourie, Maragaret Mitchell, Connie Spurlock, Pam Hughes, Cindy Bond, Judy Bond, Ginny Chambers. Second Row: Susan Mock, Sandy Aschliman, Barb Barlow, Beth Smith, Peggy Rathert, Lida Gordon, Chris Hav- ens, Kathy Miller, Linda Hoffman, Candy Bojrab, Joyce Stevens, Pam Block. Third Row: Christine Sieminski, John Grieser, Lois Clendenen, Donna Weber, Anita Lohrbach, Gail Smith, Linda De- Haven, Brenda Anker, Cindy Rairden, Susan Gillie, John Zavitz. Back Row: Gary Graham, Thayne Sterling, Carl Romey, Dan Kel- ley, Larry Hayes, Steve Muha, Steve Mann, Bob Gerke, Tim Green, Jim Leprie, Bruce Crozier, Doug Finlayson, Dave Gooden. = BmljurBl Abuanrg --- Sfiiior Nanieil National Merit Finalist In iKldlanMp T A new " Advance " is one gi aspect of The New Elmhurst. Bob Gerke, advertising manager, phones while Judy Bond, bookkeep- er, Jane Bourie, business manager, and Pam Hughes, exchange man- ager, work. Gail Smith, feature editor, Donna Weber, managing editor, Dave Gooden, news editor, and Beth Smith, assistant feature editor, com- pose paper. Anilibrum staff works hard to make this year ' s " Annie " Mr. Lemish, Anlibrum advisor, discusses yearbook policy with co- editors Gwen Gutmann and Marilyn Van Hoozen. " This picture is cropped wrong! " " Who stole my pica ruler? " " We ' ll never make it! " These were familiar cries from the publications room as Anlibrum staff members, maintaining the high rating the 1965 staff earned, worked at least one hour a day on the yearbook. Near deadline time, a great deal of extra time was spent putting the finishing touches on the last few pages. Staff members endeavored to construct a yearbook which would preserve the " firsts " in The New Elmhurst. They strived to produce a book that Trojan students would proudly dis- play. The staff retained memories of the new classrooms, csife- teria, science and language labs, and library through carefully selected pictures. The section editors and staffs for student life, academics, faculty, sports, and album covered each phase of the lives of Elmhurst students. They planned pictures and wrote cutlines while the copy writers wrote the necessary copy. Special color efiTects were used besides full color pictures. Final decisions and copyreading were done by co-editors Gwen Gutmann, Marilyn Van Hoozen, and the new publications advisor Mr. Donald Lemish. Discussing layout plans are Cindy Pugsley, Joan Stauffer, activities editor, Sharon Schaller, and Nancy Wills. Working on the " Annie " sports staff are Mark Werling, Mike Mc- Fadden, Thayne Sterling, Gary Habegger, and Will McMahan. a colorful treasure of memories for years to come Active workers on student life and academic sections are Sylvia Grant, academic editor, Alison Downing, and Linda Mason. Disgustedly Jerry Warner, photographer, listens to problems of Patti Gamble, student life editor, Sharon Smith and Barb Barlow, copy writers. Sandy Sunderland, Bev Bleeke, Sue Ellen Hartman, Diane Ab- bott, album editor, Karen Bertram, Nancy Ayres, and Susie Exner paste pictures. Sharon Miller and Rene Young, business manager, look on as Greg Pease, sales manager, secures a poster. Ilian returns for a second successful year under Imagination and creativeness were mixed in the Elmhurst Ilian. In this literary magazine, students had an opportunity to reveal their literary talents while expressing their opinions and personal ideas. The Ilian contained the student ' s work concentrated in the areas of poetry, essays, and short stories. The staff consisted of Ginny Kerns, editor-in-chief. The production also included associate editor, financial manager, art editor, essay editor, short story editor, poetry editor, and respective staff members. The assistant editors proofread the works and selected the finest manuscripts. These were submitted to the division edi- tors for the final magazine selections. Both the literary contributions from the student body and the combined efforts of the staff made the Ilian a treasure of high school literary works. Editors Dan Kelley and Ginny Kerns discuss proportion and layout ideas with faculty advisor Mrs. Decker. ILIAN — Front Row: Jamie Burgoon, Sylvia Grant, Patti Gamble, Donna Weber, Karyn Volz, Barb Barlow, Sharon Smith, Barb Bar- rett, Linda Dehaven, Becky Osbun, Judith Hadley. Second Row: Dan Kelley, Carey Sheley, Patti Capin, Bev Bleeke, Shawn Watson, Pam Discussing possible illustrations for the magazine are Barbara Bar- rett, art editor, and Kathy Weicker. Cox, Kathy Weicker, Karen Judge, Susan Gillie, Elaine Bryson. Back Row: Chuck Davis, Jim Leprie, Ginny Kerns, Dorothy Mills, Thayne Sterling, Larry Wilson, Bruce Jennings, John Zavitz. Handling the business matters are Dorothy Mills, Kirby Pence, busi- ness manager, Pat Gamble, and Jim Leprie. the supervision of a talented and competent staff ■ ■ ■■ Discussing the merits of one of the many essays submitted are two members of the essay staff Pam Cox and Sylvia Grant, editor. Selecting suitable poetry was the job of Susan Gillie, Karen Judge, Patti Capin, poetry editor, and Donna Weber. Choosing short stories are Seated: Bruce Jennings, Karyn Volz, Jamie Burgoon, editor, Sharon Smith, and Linda De- Haven, Standing: John Zavitz, Thayne Sterling, and Joe Householder. Red Cross Council employs its time in useful and Interest in others was the foundation for the majority of projects the Red Cross Council sponsored. The council is com- posed of twenty-four members, four boys and four girls from each class, who are elected when they are sophomores to serve for three years. The group purchased the Anlibrum for foreign exchange student, Andres Vega, as a gesture of goodwill. In early No- vember members conducted the annual Red Cross Drive, a campaign originated to add to the American Red Cross Fund. During the Christmas season, the council not only decorated the school to instill a holiday atmosphere but assisted other city youths in decorating the Veteran ' s Hospital. In addition, it donated $100 worth of toys to the deserving " Toys for Tots " program. Throughout the year, club members were responsible for Elmhurst ' s efficient hall monitor system. Members still found time for fun by sponsoring social activities and as in the serv- ice projects, they each helped to make the event successful and worthwhile. Catie Greenler and Jane Bourie spare a few moments between classes to discuss the latest Red Cross project. Greg Robers, Scott Branstrator, and Barb Venis aid in soliciting clothes for the underprivileged, one council sponsored project. Red Cross officers are Sandy Sunderland, secretary-treasurer, Mark Werling, vice-president, and Sharon Smith, president. constructive projects for the mutual benefit of all RED CROSS — Front Row: Mary Beth Marr, Myra Ping, Mike McFadden, Gary Zion, Mark Merchant. Second Row: Beth Eger, Chris Havens, Jane Harrison, Jane Bourie, Russ Bush, Sandy Sunder- land. Third Row: Sharon Smith, Mark Werling, Leigh Smith, Doug Finlayson, Greg Robers, Catie Greenler, Rick Hinton, Barb Bourie, Les Smith, Greg Jackson. Many constructive and worthwhile projects were suggested by mem- bers during the homeroom period meetings. Supplying hall monitors is one of the major Red Cross duties. Sandy Sunderland explains monitor duties to Beth Eger. Y-Teens, through service projects and donations, work Y-TEENS — Front Row: Marilyn Van Hoozen, Gwen Gutmann, Sharon Schaller, Nancy Mongosa, Patti Gamble, Gloria Kerr, Cindy Pugsley, Pat Faylor, Connie Spurlock, Suzy Wirick, Sheila Hart, Lin- da Mason, Sandy Schreiber, Dayle Ferrell, Patti Steiniorth, Jo Ann Kissingger, Catie Greenler, Mary Ann Eickhoff, Rosie Herber, Barb Venis. Second Row: Jean Goshert, Diane Freemuth, Carol Harz, Julie Haynes, Marcia Shaw, Linda Butts, Cheryl Kolb, Pam Gillie, Linda Mil- ler, Mary Wilson, Connie Wascovich, Dorothy Mills, Mary Smith, Barb Barlow, Karen Bertram, Sheri Hamilton, Marcia Murphy, Linda Volz, Ruth Fralick. Back Row: Barb Quillen, Kathy Wirick, Kathy Peterson, Rhonda Hosier, Linda Hartman, Leslie Hinton, Roberta Bell, Sandy Rump, Barb Parkison, Claudia Bolyard, Maravene Bruerd, Kathy Giant, Sandy Giant, Janet Beck, Karen Crowl, Clare Shoaff, Myra Ping, Donna Jean Fischbach. An impressive number of 130 girls joined Y-Teens this year. Affiliated with the Young Women ' s Christian Association, Y-Teens is an organization open to any sophomore, junior, or senior girl who desires to learn and serve others. A variety of programs and projects comjxjsed the year ' s schedule, and members were able to earn a pin by obtaining 150 points and a letter by obtaining 300 points. The girls brought happiness to young hospital patients by making Thanksgiving tray favors, donating canned goods and giving an Easter Egg Hunt at the Allen County Children ' s Home. Mothers were honored at the December Mother-Daughter Banquet, and Valentine ' s Day was proclaimed " Daddy Date Night. " Guest speakers, who discussed specific vocations and homemaking skills, and panel discussions were also included in the program agenda. Last, but very important, was the colorful Sadie Hawkins Dance where the females invited a date and paid for the evening ' s fun. Officers Sharon Smith, president, Susie Hoffman, secretary, Bonnie Roth, devotions, and Ruth Fralick, vice president, discuss arrange- ments for a meeting. to improve and help the community in which they live Y-TEENS — Front Row: Judith Wiebke, Brenda Koomler, Dianne Abbott, Jeanne Baade, Marcy Drummond, Susie Hoffman, Connie Wascovich, Dorothy Mills, Ginny Kerns, Sue Ellen Hartman, Mari- lyn Nail, Marcia Tobias, Bobbie Bruns, Sandy Steffen, Linda Crall, Susan Beck, Linda Herman, Suzanne Ketzler, Gwenn Moses, Sally Parr, Georgia Welch. Second Row: Kay Growl, Sharon Pugh, Mar- lene Bunsold, Bonnie Roth, Sue Dettmer, Sandy Sunderland, Pam Cox, Karen Judge, Linda Opliger, Deeann Kiester, Ruth Smith, Sheila Huffman, Ginny Snouffer, Cathy Cox, Lil Persoon, Cathy Cole, Debby Brown, Cindy Prior, Claudia Swim, Sharon Smith, Susie Exner. Third Row: Bev Johnston, Pam Koehlinger, Lois Huffman, Kathy Hetzel, Joan Heller, Ann Wiles, Jane Trautman, Sheri Teeters, Linda Hoffman, Mary Patton, Barb Bourie, Kay Heiney, Mary Beth Marr, Ronna Flohr, Vickie Wilson, Sandy Nicolson, Carol Hansen, Kathy Ellis, Charlotte Wilson, Maureen Lehman, Cherie Leindeck- er. Back Row: Jean Hilbish, Linda Butler, Dianne Dulin, Becky Wingett. Congregating in the new library are active members Marcia Drum- mond, Gale Malcolm, Sandy Schreiber, and Gloria Kerr. Making holiday favors for the area hospitals are senior Y-Teens mem- bers Mary Arm Eickhoff and Marcia Tobias. Selling fire extinguishers was the first major project of the ways and means committee. Jo Ann Kissinger shows the girls how it works. Hi- Y men set new standards for well-rounded programs The Hi-Y is a YMCA sponsored club which is open to any high school boy regardless of his race or religion. Its purpose is: " To create, maintain, and extend throughout the home, school, and community high standards of Christian char- acter, " and it stresses clean speech, clean sportsmanship, clean scholarship, and clean living. The Elmhurst Chapter of Hi-Y was quite active. It dealt with personal problems and concerns through club programs, trained members to become good leaders, and gave them experience in responsible citizenship and community service. The club joined forces with the Y-Teens in a worthwhile service project which aided those living in one of the poorer sections of Fort Wayne. To gain financial backing for the project, the two clubs sponsored a successful record hop. Hi-Y members also sold sweatshirts to help rebuild their own treasury. Working for a common purpose and fulfilling the Hi-Y goals, members enjoyed a very profitable year. HI-Y — Front Row: Dick Miller, Scott Vinson, Scott Branstrator, Don Parrish, Steve Quance, Mr. Richard Holt. Second Row: Rick Hinton, Dave Anglin, Steve Nail, John McGee, Kevin Walker, John Haynes. Third Row: Woodie Klepfer, Charles Dennis, Dennis So- sinski, Greg Jackson, Will McMahan, Larry Hansen. Fourth Row: Ken Gripe, Gary Habegger, Bruce Wolfe, Kirby Pence, Ray Woodson, Mike Griffin. Back Row: Forrest Hoover, Fred Strauss, Larry Wilson, Brett Heiney, Neil Rehrer, Thayne Sterling. Officers are Dave Anglin, secretary; Don Parrish, vice-president; John McGee, treasurer; Ray Woodson, chaplain; and Charlie Dennis, presi- dent. During an after school meeting, Hi-Y members receive literature outlining briefly their program for the coming year. PROJECTIONISTS— Fronf Row: Woodie Klepfer, Steve Mann, Kenneth Cripe, Doug Mig- nerey, Tim Scheiman, Dan Churchward. Back Row: John Klaehn, Mike Seiy, John Kun- berger, Everett Bahrke, Steve Rutledge, Dave Chase. Projectionists ' audio- visual services aid teachers A group of boys who performed an invaluable service for Elmhurst, but received little recognition, was the Projec- tionist Club. Under the leadership of their sponsor, Mr. Ethan Gwaltney, the sixteen members donated numerous study halls and lunch periods to assist teachers in audio- visual presentations. President Doug Mignerey was responsi- ble for issuing passes to the boys who were to work, as well as pack films and materials that were ready to be returned. Projectionists were asked to operate record players, film- strip machines, overhead projectors, tape recorders, and 16mm movie projectors. To continue membership in the club, the boys had to maintain a grade standard equal to the one required of ath- letes. Operating on the point system, the club agreed to award members one point for each job accomplished. Anyone with fifty points received an emblem, one hundred points qualified the holder for an " E " . Members earning 150 points were eligible for a bar on the letter. Mr. Gwaltney, faculty advisor, and Ken Cripe discuss the merits of a recently purchased projector. Donating their study hall, Doug Mignerey and Woodie Klepfer set up equipment for a scheduled film. The main purpose of the Commercial Club was to give members an insight of the happenings of the business world. The organization consisted of students participating in com- mercial or business curriculum. At each meeting a guest speaker, specialized in a specific area, informed members on the numerous opportunities available. Among those included were an insurance salesman, a machine accountant, an at- torney at law, a personnel director, and a business college representative. Three hundred points, earned through com- mercial subjects, meetings, and committee work entitled a club member to a pin. Three hundred fifty points gave a member the commercial club letter. In April, members, who had attended at least half the regular monthly club meetings, took a field trip. An award banquet marked the end of the year. At this time many mem- bers received recognition, and officers for next year were an- nounced. Also, each teacher of a business subject awarded the most outstanding student in that particular subject. Speed and accuracy awards were given in typing and shorthand. Large attendance at club meetings indicated that students recognized the benefits of the club and its programs. Officers are Marilyn Van Hoozen, treasurer; Diane Abbott, vice- president; Pat Faylor, president; and Connie Spurlock, secretary. Commercial Club offers COMMERCIAL CLUB— Front Row: Sharon Pugh, Rhonda Hos- ier, Rene Young, Nancy Reddin, Joan Duff, Penny Ward, Candy Gibson, Becky Osbun, Linda Brewer, Marilyn Castle, Barbara Masz- kiewicz, Diana Volkert, Diann Schultz, Kathryn Seemeyer, Vicki Madden, Susan Parks, Janet Bosserman. Second Row: Beth Squires, Linda Dunn, Linda Rohrbaugh, Jan Goodrich, Karen Bushey, Sandy Busch, Janet Freiburger, Russ Bush, Janie Bourie, Linda Crall, Susan Beck, Margie Smith, Beverly Esterline, Anne Chevalier, Susan Metzger, Patty Hontz. Back Row: Karen Sheets, Linda Karns, Marsha Hensley, Ginny Kiefer, Jane Ellenberger, Claudia Householder, Denise Veiga, Kay Crowl, Karen Growl, Pat Rigby, Cheryl Piatt, Barbara Mills, Sandra Kiefer, Sandy Folk, Terry Millan, Sally McCormick, Nancy McCormick. Guest speakers from the world of business are important features at the majority of meetings that are scheduled. Inquisitive as to how the typewriter operates, Diana Taylor and Connie Spurlock examine a typewriter thoroughly. its many members insight into the world of business COMMERCIAL CLUB— FronJ Row: Janet Callow, Marilyn Van Hoozen, Owen Gutmann, Pat Faylor, Connie Spurlock, Sheila Hart, Marilyn Harding, Lydia McClain, Nancy Rider, Trudy King, Bever- ly Hart, MaryAnn Perkins, Mary Hammer, Vicki Bradbury, Penny Harkinson, Norma Eastes. Second Row: Anna D ' Andrea, Dave Anglin, Larry Hansen, Pat Williamson, Pat Philo, George Bresler, Dianne Abbott, Nancy Younghaus, Nancy Sark, Vena Knipstein, Sue Bonnett, Kristine Jackson, Sue Lowe, Sharon Miller, Ellen Schinbeckler, Sandy Stevens. Third Row: Joyce Rhoads, Aloma Ear- hart, Linda Osmun, Ellen Frost, Joyce Stauffer, Karen Kennedy, Mary Thieme, Pa t Gearhart, Kathy Peterson, Sharon Jarrett, Barb Parkison, Ruth Fralick, Linda Volz, Sandy Rump, Kathy Co- mer, Vickie Wilson, Diane Taylor, Janet Ellenberger, Sherry Wil- son. Back Row: Dave Bellis, Rick Alexander, Bob Korte, Dale Dullaghan, Sheldon Wright, Dave Dettmer, Gloria Smith, John Haynes, Stan Baker, Linda Opliger, Charlene Myers, Linda Butler, Janet Beck. Home Ec Club features girls ' homemaking skills, future home preparations Teaching future homemakers important domestic skills was the purpose fulfilled by the Home Economics Club. Members gained knowledge other than that acquired in daily home ec classes by either attending or taking part in the monthly meet- ings. An important event in the fall was the club ' s fashion show. Girls modeled the stylish outfits which they had worked on so diligently, revealing their talents as a seamstress and enter- taining fellow prospective housewives. Interested in serving their community, they made sunshine boxes for children who were long-term patients in the hospital. A shoebox was covered with cheerful material and filled with small gifts. Guest speakers covered specific areas of home economics. The year ' s final event was a delicious banquet. There, mem- bers were honored for their ser ' ice to the club, and officers for the coming year were introduced. Hurriedly changing clothes, Home Ec. Club models help each other. Dressing room excitement is greater than that of the expectant crowd. Home Ec officers are Deama Mason, secretary; Jackie Kliner, pro- gram chairman; Susie Exner, president; Gale Malcolm, vice-president. HOME EC. CLUB— Front Row: Marsha Crickmore Hope Floor, Pat Philo, Pat Williamson, Deana Mason, Jackie Kliner, Pam Sche- big, Pat Faylor, Susie Exner, Rosie Herber, Marilyn Snouffer. Second Row: Linda Rump, Anna Boothby, Cathy Brown, Sara Broderick, Judy Bond, Rosalie Thieme, Cindy Prior, Frances Green, Marilyn Harding, Sue Bonnett. Back Row: Nancy Sark, Nancy Younghaus, Margaret Bloom, Janet Callow, Kathleen Weaver, Judy Fisher, Linda Hambleton, Kaye Koorsen. JUNIOR CLASSICAL CLUB— FronJ Row: Dale Meyers, Dave Barton, Steve Redding, Bruce Powell, Laune Mason, Kerry Adams, Mike Flennery, Rex Teeple, Lance Feighner, Beth Eger, Maureen Lehman, Mary Beth Marr, Charlotte Wilson, Janice Krueckeberg, Cathy Cox, Janet Green. Second Row: Barb Barrett, Judy Thomp- son, Penny Ward, Janet Freiburger, Candy Gibson, Claudia House- holder, Marsha Diss, Suzanne Davis, Betsy PfeifFer, Marilyn Beck, Debbie Toor, Karen Young, Anne Cobb, Sue Taylor, Sandy Cover- dale. Third Row: Susan Mock, Arlene Butts, Donna Hart, Yvonne Stam, Janice Faor, Julie Haynes, Debbie Arnold. Fourth Row: Stan Parrish, John Miller, Gary Creviston, Myron Meyer, Jim Routhier, Greg Miller, Brett Heiney, Greg Stephenson, Dan Mitchell Steve Thompson, Diane Freemuth, Jean Goshert, Caryl Antalis, Liz Bor- den. Back Row: Elaine Bryson, Larry Martin, Gale Rust, John Meyer, Jerry Dunfee, Mark Boling, Tom Flickinger, Creed Cunningham, John Graft, Larry Hayes, Dick Bradow, Thomas Frisby. Latin is essential for the Junior Classical Club Any sophomore, junior, or senior student who was taking or had taken Latin was eligible to join Junior Classical League. Activities were all focused around Roman history and ancient Roman customs, and rfiembers gained an understanding of culture to supplement their knowledge of the Latin language. Officers were selected in a unique manner. Participants chose to belong to either the Patrician or the Plebian party. Each party held a nomination convention and at the close of the convention had a slate of officers. Both slates were pre- sented to the club members who voted for one candidate to fill each office. The leaders chosen planned travelogues, a Saturna- lia Party at Christmas, and informative discussions. The year ' s final meeting was the annual Latin Banquet. Members dressed in authentic Roman costumes and were sensed an elegant full course meal. Mr. Gerwig, the club ' s faculty advisor, distributes election ballots to the members at a morning meeting. Officers are Greg Miller, Cathy Cox, Claudia Householder, Elaine Bryson, Lance Feighner. Not present are Barb Barrett and Betsy PfeifTer. PHI-CHEM CLUB— Front Row: P. Block, C. Freeh, G. Kerr, S. Schreiber, P. Gamble, J. Burgoon, E. Bahrke, G. Rust, J. Omo, B. Wolfe, C. Dennis, G. Christie, W. Klepfer, T. Shoemaker, C. Rair- den, Mr. E. Gwaltney. Second Row: S. Grant, C. Bond, E. Bryson, L. DeHaven, B. Barrett, S. Wirick, S. Hoffman, K. Volz, J. Heav- rin, M. Hale, S. Shultz, C. Habegger, L. Palguta, S. Feeny, P. John- ston, D. Kelley. Third Row: G. Moses, S. Smith, P. Steinforth, J. A. Kissinger, C. Greenler, K. Pence, C. Antalis, M. Ping, J. Capin, M. Downie, C. Shoaff, L. Mason, G. Bresler, M. Carroll, C. Lindbloom. Fourth Row: D. Anglin, J. Merkey, D. Boiirie, J. Baade, S. Exner, J. Mcllrath, S. Dietsel, L. Wilson, R. Hansen, P. Menze, S. Rondot, K. Fairfield, R. Dinkel, D. Dague. Back Row: R. Hinton, G. Jackson, D. Sosinski, D. Brenneman, G. Messick, F. Sturges, D. Gaff, G. Relue, D. Lorenz, B. Powell, B. Bayer, S. Redding, S. Shelby, G. Rickner, B. Peters, D. Mignerey. Phi-Chem welcomes physic and chemistry students PHI-CHEM CLUB— Front Row: Mr. R. Masterson, K. Huey, D. Flickinger, S. Chapman, P. Chamberlain, T. Sterling, C. Wascovich, D. Mills, M. Smith, M. Nail, G Smith, L. Herman, S. Steffen, M. Tobias, S. Cole, B. Brutton, M. Glidewell, S. Hamilton. Second Row: N. Ayres, T. Campbell, A. Downing, L. Gordon, P. Rathert, E. Wil- liams, S. Coverdale, D. Ferrell, K. Gatton, C. Shirey, B. Bruns, K. Rhoad, B. Barlow, M. Drummond, M. Snouffer, G. Kerns, C. Acker- mann. Third Row: . Irish, S. Watson, L. Vervalin, M. Diss, C. Shaf- fer, J. Zavitz, J. Shurboff, J. Guebard, T. Follis, F. Strauss, S. Mu- ha, D. Barton, N. Rehrer, N. Jaworsky, A. Vega, M. Bunsold, K. Weicker, C. Bolyard, B. Roth, D. Beach, M. Flennery. Fourth Row: W. Hausman, T. Heiny, J. Boling, M. Wismer, S. Nail, D. Noble, M. Nusbaumer, B. Noble, D. Hall, J. Grieser, J. Warner, M. Kelley, C. Boothe, D. Bear, S. Ridgely, N. Mongosa. Back Row: L. Fry, S. Dett- mer, S. Sunderland, D. Walden, S. Quance, K. Walker, P. White, D. Bahrke, B. Cook, J. Schmidt, M. Cole, J. McGee, D. Miller, D. Parrish, L. Hansen, M. Griffin, S. Vinson, W. McMahan, R. Wood- son, K. Kinerk. Officers are Dan Kelley, president, Sylvia Grant, secretary-treasurer, and Jerry Guebard, vice-president. Phi-Chem members Dan Kelley and Terry Shoemaker help set up a club sponsored school assembly on atomic energy. Sheri Hamilton registers dues with Sylvia Grant and Dan Kelley at a beginning of the year " orientation " meeting. Fostering a scientific attitude and helping students to ex- periment and explore reasons behind scientific phenomena was the main purpose of the Phi-Chem Club. Field trips and visiting speakers showed how things studied in physics and chemistry were practically applied in industry and everyday life. A demonstration lecture program, titled " The Atomic World, " sponsored by the United States Atomic Energy Commission, was presented in mid-October. Subjects covered included atomic structure, the nucleus, radioactivity, radiation biology, and fission and fusion. Members also had the opportunity to tour the Kitco Rubber Works in BlufFton. The main goal of the members, after bettering their knowl- edge of sciences, was to obtain a certain number of points for their Indiana Junior Academy of Science pin. A few of the best members received a letter also. Points for a pin and letter were obtained bv attending the meetings, participating in field trips, and being on the coke squad. In May, the Phi-Chem Club provided an annual scholarship for the most scientifically inclined members of the club. Forum and National Forensic League members participate Elmhurst students who enjoyed public speaking had the op- portunity to join Forum. Members took part in inter-scho- lastic speech meets all over the state and competed in such classifications as poetry interpretation, extemporaneous speak- ing, oratorical interpretation, original orator, and debate. Af- ter a Forum orator had accumulated twenty-five points, he was eligible for membership in National Forensic League, a na- tion wide honorary speech fraternity. As the speaker gained more points he attained a higher degree in the NFL. The Forum sponsored its annual Valentines semi-formal, Cupid Capers and the Pen and Annie Dance in May, as well as selling book covers and folders. Faculty sponsors Mr. Kent Kurtz and Miss Susan Glassley aided Forum and NFL mem- bers in gaining the poise and self-confidence which is essential to excel in public speaking. Speakers gained experience that would prove invaluable in the future when they venture into the world. Officers are Stan Dietzel, secretary-treasurer; Carolynne Ackermann, president; and Dianne Abbott, vice-president. NATIONAL FORENSIC LEAGUE— Front Row: Stan Dietzel, Carolynne Ackermann, Cindy Sieminski, Beth Smith, and Bruce Crozier. Back Row: Larry Wilson, Barb Brutton, Di- anne Abbott, Kathy Weicker, and Tom Bovenkerk. in a wide and varied array of speech activities FORUM — Front Row: Miss Glassley, Ellen Burgoon, Sue Ellen Hart- man, Carolynne Ackermann, Cindy Sieminski, Beth Smith, Bruce Crozier, Mr. Krutz. Second Row: Barb Brutton, Tonianne Boroff, Starr Maierhofer, Pam Hughes, Joyce Stevens, Dianne Abbott, Mari- lyn Snouffer, John Zavitz. Back Row: Kathy Weicker, Shawn Wat- son, Stan Dietzel, Larry Wilson, Jim Combs, Tom Bovenkerk. Selling book covers and folders was a major money-making project. Two of this year ' s salesmen were Chris Havens and Bruce Jennings. Practicing for speech meets are Bruce Crozier, Beth Smith, and Carolynne Ackermann. Elmhurst choir gives raembers a chance to show their As a combined class and organization the Elmhurst choir con- sisted of boy ' s chorus, girls chorus, and the concert choir. In class students prepared and practiced for recitals. Outside of choir class the group performed for various churches and in the spring they sang for numerous junior high schools. The choir also put on a concert at Christmastime, in the Spring, and one performance with the band. At the end of the school year an award banquet was held. A letter, a pin, or a pin guard was awarded for a certain number of points, accumulated by participating in various activities, such as attending concerts or by winning an honor in the NISBOVA contest. Projects, including a carwash, were undertaken to supple- ment the choir funds. These funds were used to purchase and care for the robes worn by the choir. The choir, as an organ- ization, helped to benefit the individual student, to develop spe- cific talents, and to further his knowledge and enjoyment of music. Boys choir oiBcers are Mike Kauffman, Secretary-treasurer; Ray Shinn, point keeper; Sam Robles, president; Mike Snarr vice-president. Concert choir officers are Gail Smith, president; Sharon Miller, Sharon Cox, Ellen Browning, Debbie Brower, and Suzanne Funk. CHOIR — Front Row: Debbie Beach, Pat Jenkins, Susan Chapman, Sharon Jarrett, Cheryl Gerke, Suzanne Funk, Dave Fensler, Tom Jackson, Brenda Pelz, Diana Taylor, Ruth Smith, Toni Heiney, Sharon Cox, Ranelle Smith. Second Row: Linda Vervalin, Ellen Browning, Diana Volkert, Susan Beck, Donna Wilson, Susan Metzger, Samuel Robles, Steve Parkinson, Mike Nusbaumer, Carol Farris, Tawne Hol- loway, Georgia Welch, Karen Scheiman, Debbie Kreigh, Becky Osbim. Third Row: Gail Smith, Linda Morningstar, Peggy Rathert, Joyce vocal talents in concerts presented during the year « l ' ¥ s , p rse-J B i yl 1 b| Ipi 1 11 n CHOIR — Front Row: Gregory Collier, Tim Scheiman, Mike Snarr, Tom Jackson. Second Rozv: Jon Lebrecht, Samuel Robles, Scott Brans- trator, David Double. Third Row: Steve Rutledge, Art Messinger, Mike Kauffman, Pete Mayclin. Back Row: Ray Shinn, Rick Hocpes, Gerald McClintick, Mark Ross. Rhoades, Jan Goodrich, Steve Rutledge, LeRoy Steinman, Tom Follis, Bob Noble, Jim Leprie, Jon Lebrecht, Phil Shockney, Tom Flickinger, Jo Ann Kissinger, Patti Gamble, Judy Irvin, Sharon Miller, Kaylene Rhoad. Back Row: Kay Morningstar, Doris Parlette, Dana Floor, Cheryl %w CHOIR — Front Row: Dorothy Lohr, Teresa Maldeney, Linda Brum- baugh, Linda Loechner, Anna Rust, Diana Magner. Second Row: Don- na Hart, Linda Hoffman, Becky Gerig, Sheri Bahrke, Rena Gianna- keff, Connie Boussum, Margaret Bloom. Back Row: Rauline Gillette, Diane Sarles, Judi Cross, Carol Bowers, Barb Gebhart, Janet Callow, Karen Fairfield. Shaffer, Terri Campbell, Liz Borden, Arthur Messinger, Ray Shinn, Dave Noble, Mark Ross, Bud Hirons, Paul Johnston, Joe Overmyer, Suzanne Ketzler, Gale Malcolm, Debbie Brower, Janet Callow, Pat Murray, Deanna Dawald. Talented, enthusiastic musicians combine efforts to CONCERT BAND — Front Row: Gary Messick, Elaine Bryson, Jill Fitzpatrick, Bev Bleeke, Maureen Lehman. Second Row: Karen Kennedy, Mary Thieme, John Zavitz, Cris Shirey, Dave Dettmer, Marcia Glidewell, Rhonda Swaim, Cheryl Stohlmann, Jim Coe. Third Row: Margaret Mitchell, Dennis Barrone, Greg Stephenson, Betsy Pfeiffer, Lida Gordon, Richard Cooper, Don Duemling, Dan Stewart, Roger Bell, Reg Waterhouse, Dave Mickley, Dave Quance, John Miller. Back Row: Linda Neuman, Jackie Tillman, Sandy Steinman, Karyn Volz, Mark Lamboley, Steve Muha, Janie Bourie, Ivan Miller, Jim Combs, Larry Young, Ron Watson, Brett Heiney. ORCHESTRA— fron( Row: K. Volz, P. Carey, R. Draper, P. Bloch, C. Bond. Second Row: C. Freeh, T. Woolums, M. Hunter, D. Davis, P. Capin, J. Zavitz, J. Elliot. Third Row: S. Hoffman, S. Muha, D. Fensler, D. Mickley, M. Cole, D. Bourie, C. Adams, B. Drummond. M. Mitchell. B. Pfeiffer. Back Row: S. Teeple, S. Noble. STAGE BAND — Front Row: John Zavitz, Gary Messick, Gary Ha- begger, Steve Teeple, Bob Drummond. Second Row: Dave Mick- ley, Mike Cole, Gary Crabill, Dave Fensler. Back Row: Steve Noble, Dick Bourie, Dave Davis, Fred Strauss. Side: Reg Waterhouse, Jim Combs, Judy Cross. provide EHS with largest band in school ' s history CONCERT BAND— Front Row: Beth Eger, Nancy Sprague, Betsy Clowes, Pam Bloch, Beth Smith. Second Row: John Hostetler, Wil- son Bloch, Kerry Adams, Sue Taylor, Patti Capin, Kathy Miller, Doris Parlette, Carolyn Freeh. Third Row: Dan Walters, Myron Meyer, Mike Cole, Gary Crabill, Pam Carey, David Fensler, Mark Feighner, Robert Drummond, Rick Lenwell, Jim Hultquist, Cary Habegger, Steve Teeple. Back Row: Marvin Evans, John Pressler, Rick Meyers, Terry Houser, Jim Leprie, John Reynolds, Sam Fog- well, Walter Hackett, Steve Noble, Dick Bourie, Dave Davis, Fred Strauss. Nearly 100 combined their talents to form the largest band in the school ' s history, and to conduct the year ' s activities. Representing Elmhurst, the band marched in a city-wide Veterans Day Parade, and in celebration of the opening of the " Landing " . They presented a Mid-Winter Concert and combined with the choir to present a Christmas Assembly. Individual talents won medals in the North Indiana Band Orchestra and Vocal Contest. The Annual Spring Concert followed the theme " Sunday in New York. " " A Touch of Blue, " and " Mary Poppins " were two of the themes that determined the intricate maneuvers and drills that the marching band, led by drum major and band presi- dent Cary Habegger, presented at home football games. The Concert Band gave similar performances at home basketball games. The Orchestra provided the music for My Fair Lady and other special events. The Stage Band performed on radio and television programs and with the band in concert. THIRD PERIOD BAND— Front Row: J. Fitzpatrick, L. Neuman, J. Tillman, T. Duemling, J. Elliot. Second Row: C. Burris, D. Stew- art, R. Watson, R. Cooper, K. Heiney, J. Hughes, L. Busse. Third Row: W. Hackett, S. Noble, D. Bradow, R. Lenwell, G. Meyers, C. Stohlman, R. Swaim, S. Taylor. Back Row: M. Lamboley, S. Crooks, R. Staker, B. Heiney. • ■iW H Twirlers are talented girls working for perfection The twirlers, a talented group of girls who strived for pre- cision, added color and excitement to basketball and foot- ball games. Barb McFerran attended Smith-Walbridge Twirling Camp last summer for a week, and Ellen Schinbeckler attended the Midwest Band Camp at Purdue University. The stunts and skills they learned aided these two girls in capably fulfilling their posts of co-captains. With the assistance of the other twirlers, they planned numerous half-time shows which were featured at every home game. Accompanied by the band, the twirlers presented the colors before each athletic event and displayed their patriotism as they remained before the fans during the singing of the Na- tional Anthem. Their routines and drills were the result of many hours of practice and concentration. The girls used their seventh period study halls and sometimes spent time after school perfecting and synchronizing their formations. ■, u . M Displaying different twirling uniforms for half time entertainment is a much appreciated diversion. Providing the flag formation for all home basketball and football games is an important task of the twirlers. TWIRLERS — Front Row: Barbara McFerran, Ellen Schinbeckler. Second Row: Rena Giannareff, Beth Waterhouse, Barbara Maszkie- wicz. Back Row: Andrea Pavlik, Rhonda Hosier, Jean Hilbish, Janet Snyder. Planning formations and general policy is the vital task of head twirlers Barbara McFerran and Ellen Schinbeckler. Cheerleaders encourage team backing and spirit Varsity cheerleaders Sharon Smith, Clare Shoaff, Claudia Bolyard, Myra Ping, and Barb Venis display a formation used during basket- ball season. Instilling enthusiastic school spirit and leading Elmhurst fans in organized cheering at basketball and football games was the job of the Trojan cheerleaders. For the first time, varsity cheerleaders were chosen in the spring by a panel of six college cheerleaders and the three head coaches. The five girls selected, realized they were given a great responsibility. Senior co-captains Sharon Smith and Barb Venis, and jun- iors Clare Shoaff, Myra Ping, and Claudia Bolyard planned numerous pep sessions where the entire student body united and displayed their support for the Trojan teams. They pro- moted school spirit by placing colorful " booster " signs in the halls, and encouraging game attendance. Their biggest job was to display good sportsmanship, to keep the crowd be- having courteously, and to give the team that extra boost neces- sary to win the game. Along with the reserve cheerleaders, the girls never tired of saying " Trojans, we ' re backing you! " Working together in harmony, varsity and reserve cheerleaders lead the school song, the opening cheer, and hello. Promoting school spirit and getting students to yell are two of the hardest jobs the cheerleaders have during pep sessions. Leading the reserve basketball team to victory are reserve cheer- leaders Carol Hansen, Leslie Hinton, Mary Beth Marr, and Barb Bourie. All girl Booster Club actively intensifies school Officers are Catie Greenler, secretary-treasurer; Suzanne Ketzler, president; and Diane Abbott, vice-president. " We ' re the wheel, we ' re the hub, we ' re the Elmhurst Booster Club, " chanted the nearly 140 girls who composed fhe organization responsible for intensifying school spirit at exciting basketball and football games. Meeting each Friday morning before school, members, working with the varsity and reserve cheerleaders, learned the words to spirited cheers and pep songs. This year ' s uniform for booster girls was a white long-sleeved blouse and red suspenders. It was worn at all home and city series games. Booster Club members worked in the concession stand at home games, selling ice cream and popcorn. The profits were used to purchase new uni- forms for the varsity cheerleaders. Letters and pins were awarded to girls who had earned 150 and 300 points, respectively, but members received the greatest satisfaction by knowing that they were the key pro- moters of school spirit. ROW CAPTAINS — Front Row: Sheri Hamilton, Maravene Bruerd, Susan Beck, Jan Good- rich, Bev Johnston, Sandy Busch. Back Row: Maria Spencer, Kay Ragan, Marilyn Harding, Cheryl Shaffer, Jolene Wilhelm, Jane Trautman. Learning the proper procedure for keeping suspenders in order are the many members of the cheerblock at a morning meeting. Enthusiastic backing of the team is one of the most important func- tions of the booster girls during the games. spirit with pep cheers at football, basketball games BOOSTER CLUB — Front Row: Mary Ann Eickhoff, Jeanne Baade, Catie Greenler, Suzanne Ketzler, Dianne Abbott, Charlotte Mc- Kay, Carolynne Ackermann, Jo Ann Kissinger, Karen Bertram, Sheri Hamilton. Second Row: Gwenn Moses, Gwen Zeysing, Barb Barlow, Patti Gamble, Kaylene Rhoad, Linda Herman, Sandy StefFen, Bobbie Bruns, Marcia Tobias, Susan Beck. Third Row: Susie Hoff- man, Rosie Herber, Sally Parr, Joyce Stevens, Linda Dunn, Beth Squires, Donna Weber, Sherry Ridgley, Karen Fairfield, Marilyn Harding. Fourth Row: Cindy Rairden, Susie Cole, Karen Schei- man, Linda Mason, Cindy Pugsley, Marilyn Van Hoozen, Gwen Gutmann, Dee Dee Perry, Beverly Hart, Kay Ragan. Fifth Row: Susie Exner, Susan Mock, Lil Persoon, Marcia Drummond, Ali- son Downing, Linda Butler, Donna Flickinger, Caryl Antalis, Sandy Schreiber, Maria Spencer. Sixth Row: Marsha Crickmore, Cynthia Gerke, Ann Weisenburger, Marcia Murphy, Sandee Hornberger, Linda Volz, Bonnie Roth, Linda Perdue, Barb Parkison, Maravene Bruerd. Seventh Row: Sue Dettmer, Sandy Sunderland, Kathy Giant, Marlene Bunsold, Sandy Giant, Margie Lothamer, Pat Jenkins, Joan Boling, Jackie Kliner, Jan Goodrich. Eighth Row: Cheryl Gerke, Joan Kauf- man, Sharon Clark, Linda Opliger, Eileen Williams, Sandy Stevens, Debbie Kreigh, Janet Beck, Peggy Rathert, Sandy Busch. Ninth Row: Carol Vogelgesang, Linda Butts, Cheryl Kolb, Diane Freimuth, Linda Rump, Donna Fischbach, Liz Borden, Sara Broderick, Marsha Diss, Cheryl Shaffer. Tenth Row: Darlene Clausen. Sandra Kiefer, Marcia Shaw, Julie Haynes, Cherie Leinedecker, Dianne Dulin, Becky Wingett, Ronna Flohr, Carol Harz, Bev Johnston. Eleventh Row: Sally Spitler, Sheri Teeters, Jean Goshert, Claudia Swim, Sandy Nicholson, Sheila HufTman, Ginny Snouffer, Cathy Cox, Mary Patton, Jane Trautman. Back Row: Sylvia Gaston, Lory Billiard, Judy Lorenz, Anna Boothby, Charlotte Wilson, Debbie Toor, Dorothy Lohr, Sheri Bahrke, Jolene Wilhelm. Future Teachers of America learn vocational skills FTA — Front Row: Barb Barrett, Linda DeHaven, Beth Smith, Karyn Volz, Marcia Murphy, Sandee Hornberger, Claudia Bolyard, Clare Shoaff, Linda Butler, Barb Brutton, Marsha Diss, Suzanne Davis, Connie Wascovich, Jo Ann Kissinger, Donna Weber. Second Row: Pam Bloch, Marcy Drummond, Susie Cole, Janie Bourie, Russ Bush, Sandi Dailey, Debbie Beach, Janet Snyder, Eileen Williams, Margaret Mitchell, Alison Downing, Suzi Smith, Mary Ann Eick- hoff, Sharon Smith, Charlotte McKay. Third Row: Suzanne Ketzler, Joan Heller, Ann Wiles, Karen Tilbury, Linda Vervalin, Arm Weis- enburger, Cathy Brown, Sharon Clark, Joan Kaufman, Susan Gil- lie, Andrea Pavlik, Sylvia Caston, Peggy Rathert, Judy Thompson, Barb Barlow, Patti Capin. Back Row: Sandy Sunderland, Kathy Weicker, Sue Dettmer, Sue Ellen Hartman, Maravene Bruerd, Sheri Hamilton, Karen Bertram, Carolynne Ackermann, Cindy Sie- minski, Carolyn Freeh, Dorothy Noble, Cris Shirey, Chuck Davis, Bob Gerke, Carl Romey, Doris Parlette, Jamie Burgoon. Officers are Beth Smith, vice-president; Jo Ann Kissinger, president; Sheri Hamilton, historian; and Jane Bourie, secretary. Selling charms was one of FTA ' s main projects. Jo Ann Kissinger gives Sharon Pugh her change and a charm. through varied programs An excellent means of preparing for the teaching vocation was joining the Future Teachers of America. Open to junior and senior students, who were approved by a faculty com- mittee, the club ' s programs were centered around the re- sponsibilities and importance of teachers. A panel discussion between a new, a retired, and a student teacher offered worthwhile advice to potential educators. Films and guest speakers provided interesting meetings, and members had the chance to be a service worker for those teachers who desired help. The Ways and Means Committee increased the club ' s treasury by selling gold and silver Elmhurst charms and by sponsoring a successful Chili Supper before the Elmhurst- Kokomo basketball game. Presenting the faculty with gifts on special holidays was the responsibility of the Project Com- mittee, and the Hospitality Committee provided refreshments at each meeting. The climax of the year came in the Spring, when senior members were given the chance to practice teaching techniques at local elementary and junior high schools during two days of student teaching. Those who qualified secured their first valuable experience in conduct- ing a class. Working diligently, Susie Cole and Cindy Sieminski grade stu- dent ' s papers for service points. This provides experience for future teachers while aiding present teachers. Organizing constructive plans for the chili supper, a new innova- tion for raising funds, members choose committees to organize and carry out various portions of the project. Comparing ideas and ambitions on teaching as a profession, Linda DeHaven describes to Sandra Dailey the curriculum and the ad- vantages of the college of her choice. Showing interest in being teachers, FTA members attend an after- school meeting in the cafeteria. Mrs. Decker answers questions and explains the State School Christmas project. GAA offers enjoyment to its athletic minded members With physical fitness being the by-word for today ' s America, Elmhurst offered a complete athletic program for the girls and boys. Participants in the Girls Athletic Associa- tion gained rewarding experiences from the organization ' s ac- tivities. Mrs. Lucille Doswell, the sponsor, said, " There is a sport for every girl, and a girl for every sport. " A good deal of emphasis on health, grooming, team spirit, and enthusiasm made the GAA program an outstanding one for the development of a girl ' s character and sportsman- ship. During the school year GAA offered individual in-door and out-door sports and excursions. A swimming party at the YWCA, horseback riding at a local horse farm, bowling, roller skating, basketball, and volleyball games relieved the tensions of studying and added to the general well-being of the girls. By taking part in the activities, the girls earned points toward a letter or pin. Playing shuffleboard in the girl ' s gym are Jolene Wilhelm, Janet Freiburger, Jean Ham, and Chris Sieminski. GAA — Front Row: Maria Spencer, Debbie Barrett, Claudia Lep- per, Jean Ham, Mary Newhart, Arlene Butts, Gene Gouty, Kay Heiney, Tonianne Boroff. Second Row: Rene Young, Nancy Red- din, Kathy Zahn, Jolene Wilhelm, Chris Sieminski, Debbie Toor, Sandy Aschliman, Ann Weisenburger, Norma Rice. Third Row: Carol Brouse, Penny Ward, Kathy Gatton, Dayle Ferrell, Janet Freiburger, Nancy Reichert, Vicki Gongaware, Nancy McCormick, Mary Thieme, Pat Gearhart, Pam Koehlinger, Kristine Jackson. Officers are Maria Spencer, Kathy Zahn, Jolene Wilhelm, Jean Ham, president, Mary Pat Gearhart, and Pam Koehlinger. Lettermen ' s Club boasts award winning athletes Getting the signature of old Lettermen is a requirement for would- be members. Chuck Booth offers Greg Robers and Dave Anglin a pen. Discussing plans for their future activities, Lettermen hold their meeting during the homeroom period. OLD LETTERMEN— Front Row: Mr. Kemp, R. Bush, J. Capin, R. Blaettner. Second Row: M. Kelley, J. Haynes, J. Merkey, W. McMahan, B. Wolfe. Third Row: M. Bueker, D. Anglin, G. Jack- son, R. Hinton, D. Starnes. Back Row: J. Heavrin, J. Omo, C. Den- nis, N. Jaworsky, G. Robers. LETTERMEN— Fro?!« Row: M. McFadden, B. Peters, L. Palguta, T. Shoemaker, S. Shultz, B. Hall, J. Gust, K. Walker, C. Lindbloom, S. Quance. Second Row: D. Dettmer, L. Smedberg, J. Hostetler, K. Hoemig, D. Churchward, M. Merchant, M. Griffin, H. Sand- kuhler, D. Bellis. Third Row: D. Amos, D. Bourie, B. Imel, R. Meyers, S. Prezbindowski, P. Grotrian, N. Rehrer, D. Noble, P. Bir, C. Boothe. Back Row: S. Dietzel, F. Hoover, H. Ausderan, P. May- clin, C. Cook, F. Strauss, D. Walden, D. Finlayson, L. Fry. An organization which was regarded with great prestige was the Elmhurst Lettermen ' s Club. Boys gained membership by earning a required number of points in any varsity sport. The club set a precedent by having a week of initiation for all new members in November, and while providing active members with pieces of candy, the initiates were heard recit- ing: " Mighty E-man thou art great Mighty E-man cast my fate ... " Special recognition was given to the hardworking athletes as Friday was declared Lettermen ' s Day and club members wore their letter sweaters. Projects varied from transporting Christmas gifts to the Johnny Appleseed Home to sponsoring a spring car wash. The final event was an April dance which featured the crowning of Elmhurst ' s most " admired " athlete. " ♦; CONFLICT A novel is not complete without a conflict. Each athletic contest between the mighty Trojans and their opponents played a part in comprising the conflict of The New Elmhurst. Autumn weekends were character- ized by exciting football games, some played in a brisk breeze, others played in an incessant downpour. Vibrant crowds yelled " Hold that line! " as the opposition neared their goal. Skilled harriers brought glory to the halls of EHS by capturing city honors in cross country. Avid fans followed the Trojan basketball team and carried their enthusiasm to away as well as home games. An innovation on the sports scene this year at Elmhurst was wrestling, open to boys of any age and weight. The team appeared very skillful considering it was their first year of action and sjiowed a promising future. Boys who excelled in golf and track had the opportunity to confront city and area teams in the spring meets. Track team members were adept in various fields of competi- tion. The outcome of Trojan contests was not always a victory, but win or lose, EHS students backed their team, using as their motto, " We ' re the Trojans, couldn ' t be prouder! " Trojan gridders register improvement with school ' s VARSITY FOOTBALL— FiVit Row: Coach Hoover, Bruce Wolfe, Joe Omo, Steve Quance, Greg Jackson, Doug Finlayson, Dave Bel- Hs, Terry Shoemaker, Sandy Wyall, Coach Melchi. Second Row: Hal Sandkuhler, Dave Dettmer, George Christie, John McGee, Bob Hall, Charles Dennis, Dick Bourie, Lonny Fry, Bob Imel, Mark Merchant. Third Row: Mark Werling, Cliff Lindblom, Jim Gust, Jim Merkey, Dave Anglin, Mike Kelly, Merle Bueker, Fred Strauss, Dan Walden, Neil Rehrer, Kevin Walker. Fourth Row: Darryl Amos, Chuck Boothe, Mike McFadden, Dan Churchward, Scott Branstrator, Peter Mayclin, Mike Carrol, John Hosteller, Ken Hoemig, Russ Bush, Mike Griffin, Rick Meyers, Steve Yentes. Elmhurst ' s gridders started the 1965 football season vv ' ith two quick victories and it looked as if the Trojans would be important figures in the city race. Snider ' s Panthers, in their infant season, were the first to fall before the " Men of Troy " by a 27 — 7 count. Elmhurst then defeated Concordia 21 — 13. The Trojans suffered their first attack at the hands of Central Catholic by a 14 — tally. Bishop Luer ' s Knights were able to hold the Trojans to a scoreless tie. Elmhurst bombed Decatur Yellow Jackets 32 — 12 in the Red and Gray ' s only non-city competition. In what was considered by many to be the big game of Elmhurst ' s schedule, the Trojans were disappointed by South Side, suffering a 28 — 14 loss. Following the Archer game, the Trojans were shut out twice in a row; they were edged by Central 6 — and by North Side 13 — 0. However, fired up for their last game, the gridders smeared the Bishop Dwenger Saints with a 33 — 13 record. Lead by Rush Bush and Mark Merchant with 49 and 24 points respectively, the Trojans achieved a 4 — 4 — 1 record, the best account in Elmhurst history. However, a factual rec- ord cannot serve as a basis for a true evaluation of a football season. Even in defeat invaluable experience was gained that would not have been learned under any other circumstances. Fighting to a — tie with Bishop Luers, Greg Jackson and Fred Strauss combine to bring down a Knight, initially hit by Bruce Wolfe. first victorious season VARSITY FOOTBALL OPP EHS Jamboree (N.S.) Snider 7 20 Concordia 13 21 Central Catholic 14 Bishop Luers Decatur 12 32 South Side 27 14 Central 6 North Side 13 Bishop Dwenger 13 33 No one seems to be paying attention to quarterback Greg Jackson ' s bloody nose, as the captivating action on the field diverts attention. Junior Dan Walden looks on as an alert Trojan restricts a Dwenger ball-carrier to an insignificant amount of yardage. INDIVIDUAL SCORING Russ Bush Mark Merchant Doug Finlayson Dave Anglin Mike Griffin Greg Jackson Sandy Wyall George Christie Chuck Boothe Points 49 24 11 6 6 6 6 6 6 Weariness and disap- pointment of defeat is clear on John McGee ' s face while riding home from South Side Sta- dium. L " . 9 Being brought down by an unidentified Trojan, a North Side Red- In this game Elmhurst showed their great sportsmanship and skin futilely tries to regain his balance as Bruce Wolfe gives chase. competitive spirit by never accepting defeat until the final gun. Senior lineplay proves a big factor in EHS wins Trojan linebacker Bob Imel tackles a North Sider, but his efforts prove inadequate as the EHS gridders lose by a 13 — score. Doug Finlayson, displaying his defensive prowess, overtakes this North Sider and proceeds to haul him down. Realizing he is the only Trojan capable of preventing a Redskin touchdown, senior Greg Jackson tackles a previously highstepping Redskin. S B I H Wi 1 IHIh B vr ' JHH Vk ■■• i8feM H 4, I ' ) H V itM - ' 91 nH Driving for extra yardage against Concordia is junior fullback, Mark Merchant, one of the leaders in Elmhurst ' s ground attack. Numerous Trojans pounce on a crushed South Side carrier as Jim Merkey (61) closes in to complete the pile-up. Offensive center, Fred Strauss, watches high scoring Russ Bush sweep around the left end for a large gain as he is pursued by an Archer. In the pre-game dressing at Elmhurst, varsity gridders Rick Meyers, Steve Yentes (62), and Russ Bush check their equipment. Final 4 — 4 — 1 record shows most successful season Slumping under the coming taste of defeat, the Trojan defensive unit takes a short breather following a South Side first down. Dan Walden, defensive safety, stops a fleet Concordia halfback as Merle Bueker closes in to insure the tackle. The exceptionally rugged Elmhurst defensive line prepares to punc- ture a developing South Side offensive threat. Showing off their gridiron skills, Fred Strauss and Bruce Wolfe com- bine efforts to pull down a Bishop Dwenger Saint in the season ' s last game. A 33 — 13 victory set a new school scoring record and helped the Trojans attain their best final tally. Bushmen capture winning season on tough schedule RESERVE FOOTBALL — First Row: Manager Gary Graham, Dave Byrd, Steve Ball, Rex Teeple, Randy Mills, Dave Quance, Jim Hou- ser, Dan Buell, Jim Selzer, Ray Johnson, Ron Staker, Wilson Bloch. Second Row: Manager Wayne Dickinson, Tom Flickinger, Bob Guidrey, Russ Dinovo, John Hoover, John Miller, Jim Routhier, Bruce Merchant, Craig Wascovich, Kirk Gemple, Gary Zion, Greg Zeysing, Les Smith, Rich Frisby, Dan Tate, Coach Bush, Coach Heas- ton. Third Row: Joe Overmeyer, Tom McClain, Gaylon Brown, Leigh Smith, Rex Watters, Dave Worden, Dale Meyers, Mark Boling, Pat Kelley, Rick Hoopes. Bruce Merchant (52) and Greg Zeysing (33) halt a driving foe from Snider as John Hoover (10) and Craig Wascovich (51) rush in to aid in the tackle. Giving one of the many " chalk talks " essential to a winning foot- ball team, reserve coach Jerry Bush reviews an important play. Reserve Trojan footballers received considerable attention due to the fact that they compiled an impressi e record of six wins and two losses in city competition; they also won two junior varsity games. Two controlling factors of this successful season were coaches Jerry Bush and Darrell Heaston who each contributed immensely to the impressive style of play which the reserves continuously exhibited. Several reserve gridders were outstanding in their display of drive and determination. One such gridder was Greg Zey- sing, halfback, who was the leading reserve scorer, totaling 37 points during the 1965 gridiron season. Next in line were Gary Zion, end, Kirk Gemple, fullback, and John Hoover, quarter- back, who scored 18, 13, and 12 points, respectively. The rest of the scoring was evenly distributed between numerous other boys. Overall, the 1965 reserve team was unified and well-bal- anced. The two consecutive winning reserve teams promised an experienced team for next year ' s varsity gridiron. Reserve defense displays skills under new coach RESERVE FOOTBALL OPP EHS Central Catholic 6 North Side 7 Bishop Luers 12 Central 14 7 Bishop Dwenger 21 Snider 7 27 Concordia 7 21 South Side 6 13 Reserve gridiron coach Darrell Heaston, in his first year as an Elm- hurst coach, displays keen interest in an important game. Place kicker, Bob Guidrey, proceeds to kick one of his seven perfect points after touchdown as John Hoover holds the ball in a reserve Snider game. The Trojan reserves stomped the Panthers by a 27- count because of a brilliant running attack and a tough defense. Greg Zeysing and Rex Watters are pictured as they actively supply pass protection for quarterback John Hoover. Harriers once more bring fame and glory to Elmhurst VARSITY CROSS COUNTRY— Froni Row: Coach Kemp, Ron Blaettner, John Haynes, Jim Gerichs, John Capin, John Kunberger. Back Row: Bruce Jennings, manager, Tom Worrell, Carl Cook, Paul Grotrian, Steve Shultz, Harry Ausderan, Don Morris, manager. Varsity harrier Ron Blaettner is shown displaying his excellent run- ning form as he paces himself toward a winning time. Trojan representatives for the Sectional and Regional Cross Coun- try meets were John Haynes, Harry Ausderan, Jim Gericks, Ron Blaettner, John Kunberger, and John Capin. The nucleus of the 1965 Trojan cross country team con- sisted, almost exclusively, of underclassmen. These harriers were piloted by head mentor Don Kemp. Under Coach Kemp ' s supervision, the Trojan runners coasted to a brilliant record of 16 wins and only a single defeat. The six individuals who spearheaded this year ' s team were Ron Blaettner, John Capin, John Haynes, Jim Gerichs, Harr) ' Ausderan, and John Kun- berger. Throughout the season, junior Ron Blaettner impro -ed — until he reached his best time of 9:54.1. John Capin and John Haynes followed with times of 10:08 and 10:13, respectively. Led by Ron Blaettner, the spirited Trojan harriers sprinted their way to an admiral finish in the 1965 Cross Country Sectional meet, second only to North Side. Elmhurst distancemen are to be recommended for their exceptional showing at the Regional meet. John Ha Ties ran a commendable race, pacing the Trojan team to a coveted fourth place in regional competition. VARSITY CROSS COUNTRY OPP EHS Kendallville 23 39 Portland 45 17 South Side 42 16 New Haven 39 16 North Side 29 27 Sectional 2nd place Regional 4th place Applying a bandage to John Capin ' s knee under the watchful eye of John ' s mother and teammate Paul Grotrian, is Coach Kemp. Cross country top six to return in next year ' s race John Haynes, third man on the Trojan cross country team, is shown putting forth a great effort as he nears the finish. Concentrating on improving former records, distanceman John Capin exhibits exceptional desire and stamina. Reserve harriers show promise for coming seasons RESERVE CROSS COUNTRY— front Row: Fred Woodward, Dana Christie, Burt Baker, Dale Bender. Second Row: John Flagn, Bill Peters, Dave Noble, Leif Smedberg, Steve Prezbindowski. Junior Walter Jaworsky, aware of an oncoming South Side harrier, lengthens his stride in an attempt to hold his present position. Elmhurst reserve distancemen gave a good account this season. Composed of mainly juniors and sophomores, the re- serve Trojans finished the season with a near perfect record of 12 — 1. Only a narrow 28 — 27 loss to the North .Side re- serves spoiled their flawless season. The biggest shellacking that the reserve gave out was a 15 — 50 complete sweep against Bishop Dwenger. The by-products of this tremendous season are several r un- ners who emerged as fine prospects for the 1966-67 varsity cross country team. Two prospects, Carl Cook and Burt Baker, registered best times of 11:12 and 11:15 respectively. In terms of statistics and preparation for next year ' s v ' ar- sity, the reserve cross country team fulfilled predetermined goals. RESERVE CROSS COUNTRY OPP EHS Bishop Luers 48 15 South Side 29 26 Bishop Dwenger 50 15 New Haven 36 22 North Side 27 28 Concordia 43 15 Performing one of his many duties as team manager, Mike Orr ap- plies tape to the shoes of Hoagi Bliwernitz. Pouring forth all his energy to pass an . rcher runner, Steve Prez- bindowski displays the stamina necessary in cross country. Trojans suffer first defeat to Bishop Luers, 53 — 52 it Varsity BASKETBALL — Kneeling: Coach Heaston, Co ach Geyer, Coach Eytcheson. Standing: Manager Dick Shively, Greg Robers, Dave Anglin, Dan Starnes, Greg Jackson, Rick Hinton, Gary Rick- ner, Doug Finlayson, Jim Gust, Gary McClintick, manager Sandy Wyall. Shooting a jump shot in the Elmhurst-Concordia tilt is Greg Jackson. Securing possession of the ball by tipping it to senior guard Greg Jackson is 6 ' 6 " center Greg Robers. The Trojans overpowered the Concordia Cadets by a close 58 — 52 tally. Junior forward, Doug Finlayson, looks for help as two South Side competitors block his avenue of escape. During the Dwenger game, center Greg Robers strains for a potential two points, while Trojan Dave Anglin waits for a possible rebound. Releasing one of his lofty jump shots is junior Dan Starnes as South Sider Jim Wallis finds his defensive attempt useless. VARSITY BASKETBALL Hoopmen tally season high of 87 — 44 against Decatur Dribbling around his opponent after an effective fake is senior guard Rick Hinton enroute to the basket at a home game. His face set with determination, forward Jim Gust shoots over the outstretched hand of a Berne Bear to cUmax a fast break. OPP EHS Bishop Dwenger 41 57 Concordia 52 58 Bishop Luers (overtime) 53 52 Snider 56 69 Ossian 55 61 Central 72 46 Columbia City 69 58 Lakeland 61 59 Muncie South Side 66 54 Kokomo 87 50 Bluffton 62 65 Warsaw 64 55 South Side 65 53 Decatur 44 87 Central Catholic 69 74 Berne (overtime) 72 74 Huntington 80 69 North Side 66 67 New Haven 60 70 Kendallville 63 83 SECTIONAL Leo 71 78 North Side 52 47 Demonstrating his abihty to score from outside, Greg Robers frustrates South Side ' s Archers by connecting on a towering jump shot. Roundballers remove Ossian from unbeaten ranks 61 55 During a time out Coach Bill Geyer discusses the strategy for the Trojans to employ against Berne when action resumes. The 1965 — 66 edition of " Hoosier Hysteria " was initiated in fine style; the new Bishop Dwenger Saints falling prey to theTrojans, 57—41. The ball-hawking Trojans quickly notched their second win by overpowering Concordia, 58 — 52. An up- set-minded Bishop Luers five rallied in the final moments for a slim victory, 53—52. Elmhurst retaliated against Snider, 69—56, sporting four players ' in double figures. Playing one of their best games of the season against Ossian, the roundballers dropped them 61—55. The Trojans were 72 — 4-6 victims of state ranked Central. In this year ' s Holiday Tourney, the hard- court men lost to a strong Columbia City team and a lesser known Lakeland quintet by scores of 69—58 and 61—59, respectively. The hoopmen faired Muncie South Side and Kokomo in successive nights, losing the two games by respec- tive scores of 66—54 and 87—50. Coach Geyer ' s basketballers defeated Bluffton 65—62, holding off a 14 point Bluffton rally. The Trojans completed a three game roadtrip bowing to Warsaw, 64—55 and South Side, 65—53. Then the varsity squad began a winning streak by defeating Decatur, 87 — 44 and Central Catholic, 74—69 in ' games that were highlighted by good shooting and individual efforts. Elmhurst won a sur- prisingly close battle with the Berne Bears downing them 74— 72 in overtime. The Huntington Vikings dealt the Geyermen their only defeat, 80—69, in the final seven games of the sea- son. The cagemen played two of their best and most spirited games connecting for .456 and .529 field goal percentages as they dumped North Side, 67—66 and New Haven, 70—60. The Trojans finished the regular season to the tune of a 83 — 63 victory over Kendallville. Elmhurst trailed only Central and South Side in city competition as Greg Robers and Dan Stames made all-city first string. Despite defensive pressure, junior guard Gary Rickner gets off a shot that helped overpower the Irish. Hustling junior Doug Finlayson penetrates the Central Catholic defense in a scoring attempt at the Coliseum. Two of three top EHS scorers return for ' 67 line-up v ' i i v H 1 B H W SH BH i»« W lOi K ijHpl V r A f r B y ' v l ■ ' E iu id H VARSITY BASKETBALL SCORING (Regular Season) G Pts. Avg. Anglin 20 121 6.1 Finlayson 20 113 5.7 Gust 20 208 10.4 Hinton 18 91 5.1 Jackson 18 48 2.7 McClintick 12 47 3.8 Rickner 13 51 3.9 Robers 20 313 15.7 Stames 19 241 12.7 Werling 3 2 0.7 Heading toward the basket, junior forward Jim Gust dribbles around two Ossian defenders who take evasive action. Making two of his twelve points in the opening game against Dwenger is starting guard, Dan Starnes, in one of his electrifying fast breaks. Arching a high jump shot over the head of Pan- ther Ed Stanczak, highscoring senior Greg Robers adds two more points to his game tally of sixteen. RESERVE BASKETBALL — Front Row: Dan Kraft, Greg Zeysing, Fred Woodward, Bill Berghorn, Rick Dahman. Back Row: Gary Hale, Dan Walden, Rick Hoopes, Steve Cutter, Leigh Smith, Mark Werling. Reserve basketballers gain 14 — 6 record for season RESERVE BASKETBALL SCORING Pts. Avg. 28 1.6 67 3.7 39 4.9 33 1.7 149 7.5 50 2.5 107 11.9 85 12.0 7 0.5 138 7.7 122 6.8 13 0.9 74 4.9 G Berghorn 18 Cutter 18 Dahman 8 Hale 19 Hoopes 20 Kraft 20 McClintick 9 Rickner 7 Smith 14 Walden 18 Werling 18 Woodward 15 Zeysing 15 The efforts of reserve coach Mr. Ken Eytcheson and hours of hard, diligent practice resulted in a highly respectable 14 — 6 record. The initial contest against Concordia finished with Elm- hurst on top 39 — 37 as Gary McClintick scored 20 points. In a close second game Bishop Luers won 37 — 35 in overtime. The roundballers squeezed by Snider 46 — 44. The reserves continued winning with triumphs over Ossian and Central by 48 — 34 and 48 — 41 counts, respectively. Wins over Columbia City 59 — 42 and North Side 42 — 36 enabled the reserves to bring home the Holiday Tourney championship. The Trojans defeated Muncie South Side 44-— 38, and Kokomo fell 50 — 42. Despite Dan Walden ' s 18 points, Bluffton tripped Elmhurst 38 — 35, but in the next game the reserve hoopmen mastered Warsaw 55 — 44. Against Bishop Dwenger Rick Hoopes ac- counted for 23 tallies, as the Saints were mauled 50 — 35. Falling short of South Side 58 — 40, Greg Zeysing ' s 18 points the following night led the Trojans over Decatur 64 — 31. Central Catholic and Berne lost to the " B " team by 50 — 40 and 47 — 40, respectively. However, three disappointing losses followed 42 — 34, 58 — 35, and 48 — 43 scores to Huntington, North Side, and New Haven, respectively. The closing game against Kendallville was won by the Trojans 52 — 38. Gary McClintick stretches high over Concordia opponents to score a basket as the reserves won their second victory of the season. RESERVE BASKETBALL OPP EHS Concordia 37 39 Bishop Luers 37 35 Snider 44 46 Ossian 34 48 Central 41 48 Columbia City 42 59 North Side 36 42 Muncie South Side 38 44 Kokomo 42 50 Bluffton 38 35 Warsaw 44 55 Bishop Dwenger 35 50 South Side 58 40 Decatur 31 64 Central Catholic 40 50 Berne 40 47 Huntington 42 34 North 58 35 New Haven 48 43 Kendallville 38 52 Penetrating the Concordia defense, reserve netman Steve Cutter shoots over the outstretched hand of a Cadet foe. Vaulting above his opponent for an easy two points, sophomore Gary Hale scores in an after-school contest with Central Catholic. Explaining several plays to his squad during a time out in the Con- cordia game is reserve coach Ken Eytcheson. Wrestlers in rookie season develop promising skills VARSITY WRESTLING— Front Row: Manager Terry Stoll, Bob Guidrey, Tom Burtch, Ken Hoemig, Dale Bender, Rick Hannah, Dana Christie Bert Baker, Rick Meyers, Steve Yentes. Second Row: Dave Hall, Steve Rondot, Mike McFadden, Steve Elonzae, Laune Mason, Mark Merchant, Jim Selzer, Dave Carter, Gary Cre- viston, Jerry Guebard, manager. Back Row: Gary Zion, Wilson Bloch, Paul Menze, Mark Feighner, Bud Hirons, Bruce Coder, Bill Evans, Bruce Wolfe, Joe Omo, Stan Dietzel, Coach Bush. Working for position, Dale Bender tries to move in behind his op- ponent for a possible two points against a Central Catholic matman. Struggling to overpower his opponent in Sectional competition, Bert Baker tries to topple his North Side foe. Laying the groundwork for a pin at 1:36 in the second period is sophomore, Jim Selzer in the South Side meet. VARSITY WRESTLING OPP EHS South Whitley 38 13 Central Catholic 50 10 South Side 45 13 Concordia 33 23 Central 56 New Haven 43 11 C. C. Tourney 3rd place South Side 35 15 Decatur 43 8 Kendallville 5 46 Central 45 2 North Side 36 17 Goshen Tourney 4th place Sectional 2 Grimacing in his attempt to get the best of his wrestling adversary from Central, junior Mike McFadden utilizes a version of the head- lock. Contemplating his next move, Pete Mayclin circles his South Side competitor waiting for an opportunity to catch him ofl guard. Matmen drop Kendallville 46 — 5 for initial victory Keeping pace with The New Elrahurst, Mr. Jerry Bush in- troduced the sport of wrestling to the otherwise complete family of Elmhurst varsity sports. Thirty-two boys responded to the challenge offered by this new Trojan sport. Pioneer letter winners Bert Baker, Dale Bender, Laune Mason, Mark Feighner, Steve Elonzae, Pete Mayclin, Mark Merchant, Jim Selzer, Steve Rondot, Ken Hoemig, Mike McFadden, Dave Carter, Rick Meyers, Stan Dietzel, Steve Yentes, and Bruce Wolfe were coached by Mr. Bush and managed by Dave Hall. The Trojan grapplers experienced an initial season com- prised of one win and thirteen losses, not including the com- mendable third place honors they earned in the Central Cath- olic Invitational Meet. According to Mr. Bush the enthusiastic wrestlers made satisfactory performance in the meets and progressed through- out the season despite what the won-loss record indicated. He is looking forward to next year when he expects everyone back except seniors Bruce Wolfe and Joe Omo. Junior grappler, Dave Carter, lunges into his Central opponent in an effort to offset the chance of being scored upon. Cindermen provide good showing at Bloomington relays Attempting to clear the bar, junior Bert Baker shows the form nec essary for a successful high jump. Trying to keep an eye on everything, Coach Kemp advises distancemen John Capin and John Flager during a track meet against Concordia and Bishop Luers. By putting forth tremendous effort, sophomore Dan Kraft gains every possible inch in a long jump. ' ' ' JsSKKKBSBKSKkf K...;. :-. ' .: -«:. .ujs, . , K HP w w nr™ - " IP L... ni " " , -: . i .. ,jB fe7 1 i g H t± i « u ' TH m ifl. »A ti ' Si fcMiLM Pl 1 yf Bl Wm H " m - A.aVi4 11 II n f n 3 J» k VARSITY TRACK— Front Row: Coach Kemp, Steve Heaston, Hoagi Bliwernitz, Steve Parker, Terry Shoemaker, Galen Brown, Nick Jaworsky, Russ Bush, George Christie, Les Smith, Steve Ball, Harry Ausderan, Coach Miller. Second Row: Ron Blaettner, Bert Baker, LeRoy Steinman, Mike Wismer, Larry Hayes, Neil Rehrer, Greg Miller, Dave Moore, John Pressler, Hal Sandkuhler, Rex Watters, Tom Hansen, Coach Stoops. Third Row: Jerry Dunfee, John Hostetler, Rex Teeple, Gary Hale, Kenny Mann, Russ DiNovo, Kirk Gemple, John Haynes, Bill Peters, Jim Gust, Tom Flickinger, Tom Worrel, Mike Orr, manager. Back Row: Doug Fin- layson, Dan Walden, Paul Grotrian, Mike Downie, Jim Selzer, Ter- ry Kimbel, Greg Jackson, Rick Hoopes, Dan Kraft, Greg Zeysing, Leigh Smith, John Capin, Jim Gerichs, Don Morris, manager. Weeks of rigid training yield good track outlook The 1965-1966 " cinder season " welcomed the efforts of many returning lettermen, as well £is the promising abilities of numerous talented sophomores. Following pre-season practices which were heavily concen- trated for each individual event, Trojans weathered the sea- son ' s initial test as they journeyed to the annual Bloomington Relays. No team is complete without its coaches, and Trojans can boast of a coaching staff which is well qualified and ex- tremely enthusiastic. For the second consecutive year, the activities of the entire track team were engineered by head coach Mr. Don Kemp. Working as his associates were Mr. Glen Miller and Mr. Elden Stoops, who rendered isolated help for field events and dashes, respectively. During a triangular meet with Central and Snider, s ophomore Rick Hoopes clears the bar, set at 5 ' 8 " . Sophomore hurdler Galen Brown takes flight in a first of the year high sticks battle with Central and Snyder. Determination, stami- na, and the will to win shows on Russ Bush ' s face as he nears the finish. Using his last burst of energy, junior Russ Bush finishes the 100 yard dash in the triangular meet with Snider and Central. Displaying the form used in his record-breaking vault of 12 ' 6 " , sen- ior Terry Kimbel soars over the bar during practice. Inexperienced netmen vie against tough city teams, Despite losing four of last year ' s top five players and the return of only two seniors, the tennis coach Mr. Kent Kurtz, looked for- ward to a winning season; the racket squad ' s first in three years. Only Will McMahan, Larry Wilson, and Gary Habegger on this year ' s team have tasted previous varsity competition. Other mem- bers include Gary Rickner, John Miller, Bruce Jennings, Mark Mer- chant, Bob Noble, John Grieser, and Stan Dietzel. The netmen ' s schedule consists of matches against regular foes. North Side, South Side, Central, Gentral Catholic, Concordia, and Howe Military. New matches include Bishop Luers, Bluffton, War- saw, and Lakeland. Returning a shot with adequate power to win the point is senior Will Mc- Mahan in the match asainst Central Catholic. TENNIS — Front Row: Bruce Jennings, Gary Rickner, Will McMahan, Larry Wilson, Cary Habegger. Back Row: Stan Dietzel, Mark Merchant, Bob Noble, John Grieser, John Miller, Coach Kurtz. Talking with the Central Catholic coach is Coach Kurtz in the first match of the tennis season which Elmhurst won, 5 — 2. gain new area contenders Stretching high in order to deliver a Ughtning serve is Gary Habeg- ger, one of the two returning seniors. Bruce Jennings, junior tennis squad member, warms up before the initial game of the 1966 season with Central Catholic. Returning, fresh linksmen anticipate prime season The linksmen lost only two members from the 1965 season through graduation, and the 1966 squad stood with a bal- anced four seniors, four juniors, and two sophomores. Mr. Nick Werling, coach of the golf team, anticipated a good season. Seniors Jack Heavrin and Jim Merkey were the only two re- turning lettermen. Also participating on the golf team were Rick Hinton, Bruce Wolfe, Steve Bowers, Lonny Fry, Jerry Guebard, Dave Hall, Dick Bradow, and Ned Ewing. A new team added to the schedule of twenty-two matches was Snider High School. Competition for first man was stiff. As Coach Werling said, " Only four strokes stood between the first and the tenth Senior letterman Jim Merkey exemplifies the sportsmanship present in golf as he stands quietly awaiting an opponents shot. Jerry Guebard watches with anticipation a chip shot as it heads for the second hole of the Brookwood Golf Course. During practice Jim Merkey blasts his way out of a sand trap, one of the hazards among many faced by golfers. Among his many other duties, Coach Werling instructs senior Bruce Wolfe on improving his grip to increase his driving yardage. w-V f LEAD CHARACTERS " It is one of the most beautiful compensations of life that no man can sincerely try to help another without helping himself. " Ralph W. Emerson This novel is being written as a tribute to the The New Elmhurst. It is bound to be successful since the success of a novel is usually generated by the charac- ters which dominate its theme. Molding the character of 1,200 people is not an easy task. Being leaders themselves, the faculty created leaders. Intelligence (for over three fourths held their master ' s degrees), integrity, and most of all dedication were the outstanding qualities of the Elmhurst faculty. They created an educational environment and set goals for students to follow. Here ' s to the Elmhurst faculty— we thank you. IZ . A part of Mr. Eickhoff ' s day is spent on the telephone. He is talking to a parent about a schedule change. Faithfully serving Elmhurst for nine years, Mr. Eickhoff, head administrator, performs many duties as principal from behind his desk. Credit for the efficient operation of Elmhurst rested in the hands of the administration. Mr. Charles Eickhoff, principal since 1957, was constantly occupied with the duties which rest with the head of any institution. His responsibilities were both tedious and numerous, but he personally saw to it that each job was accomplished. His secretary, Mrs. Julia Shaw as- sisted him in making sure that the school ran smoothly. Mrs. Grace Pennington, Mr. Robert Zimmerman, and Mr. Douglas Spencer, Elmhurst ' s three guidance counselors, aided stu- dents in choosing a college or a vocation. Mr. Spencer served as the athletic director as well. Secretary to these three faculty members, Mrs. Jean Sark kept the permanent record files in order, and Mrs. Pearl Hardy was depended upon to take care of financial matters. Assuming the important post of Dean of Girls was Miss Ruth Wimmer. In addition to offering advice to the girls, she taught chemistry classes. As a result of the hard work and excellent administration, The New Elmhurst became a reality. Assisting Mr. Zimmerman, Mrs. Sark looks through the permanent record file in the guidance office. Administration, guidance Even though Mrs. Shaw, secretary to Mr. Eickhoflf has many hectic duties to fulfill, she still keeps Elmhurst running smoothly. Keeping books and organizing Elmhurst ' s financial report Mrs. Hardy, treasurer, assumes her many responsibilities. Mr. Grile, Superintendent of Fort Wayne Community Schools, is busy with the problems of the school system. Always ready and willing to lend her services whenever needed, Miss Wimmer, Dean of Girls, assumes the duties in her new office. Staff successfully care for ' The New Elrahurst ' Activities of Mr. Spencer, athletic director and guidance counselor, range from helping coaches to assisting students with schedules. Mr. Zimmerman, guidance counselor, intro- duces one of the featured guest speakers in an assembly. Showing Jo Ann Kissinger one of the many available pamphlets of the surrounding col- leges is Mrs. Permington, Elmhurst ' s guidance counselor. -y f i r ' 1 m- ROBERT F. BAKLE Typing, Office Practice Indiana University, B.S. ELINOR JEAN BILLIARD English Ball State; Indiana University ; St. Francis, B.A. LEONORA SIMON BLEKE Biology Manchester College, A.B.; Indiana University; Purdue University JERRY BUSH Phys. Ed., Business Math University of Dayton, B.S.; St. Francis College, M.S.; Indiana University 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. DILLING English, World History Manchester College, B.S. LUCY CLAYTON DOSWELL Girls ' Phys. Ed. Hanover College, B.S. Pennsylvania State Univer- sity, M.Ed. URAL H. EDWARDS Shorthand, Typing Indiana State, A.B.; Indiana University, M.S. Teachers ofFer interesting and enlightening classes -■ .A " - ' SHBiflhi. - -iS. v:JIW ' t ■ ll . f nb Mrs. Bleeke, Mr. Dilling, and Miss Falls are each retiring after many years of dedicated service to Elmhurst stu- dents. Elmhurst ' s staff was enlarged by seven this year. Shown are Mr. Holt, Mr. Bakle, Mr. Heaston, Mr. Fowerbaugh, Mr. Lemish, Mr. Meyer, and Mr. Roberts un- pictured. Mr. Masterson, science teacher, and Miss Falls, senior English instructor, guide students. Junior English and speech teacher, Mr. Kurtz conduct s many of his classes from the podium. KENNETH EUGENE EYTCHESON English Concordia ]r College; Tulane University; Man- chester College, B S LETHA A. FALLS English, Latin Indiana University, B A ; Northwestern Univer- sity, M.A. JACQUELINE B FOELBER Spanish Ball State, A.B.; Middlebury College; Purdue University ; St. Francis College, M.A. P. RICHARD FOWERBAUGH Government, Sociology Catholic University of America, A.B., M.A. DONALD S. FRYBACK Bookkeeping, Business Law 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; Ball State; DePauw University, B.A. WILLIAM F. GEYER United States History Butler University, B.S.; St. Francis, M.S. SUSAN E. GLASSLEY Speech, English Indiana University, B.S. MARCELLA L. GOBLE Bookkeeping Ball State, B.S., M.A. DONALD GOSS Art, Stagecraft, Drama Fort Wayne Art School, B.S., U.C.L.A., M.A. ETHAN EMIL GWALTNEY Chemistry Evansville College, A.B., M.S. Indiana University, Indiana University, DARRELL HEASTON World History Bowling Green University, B.S., Indiana Uni- versity, Ball State University MILDRED H. HIBBEN Library Manchester College, A.B., Columbia University, M.A. RICHARD ARTHUR HOLT French Houghton College, A.B., Indiana State College- Indiana University WARREN R. HOOVER Mathematics Valpariso 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 English, Speech Manchester College, B.S., Ball State University, M.A. DONALD L. LEMISH Publications, Journalism Ball State University, B.S. RUTH LINDEMANN Study Hall Clerk Rasmussen Business College, University of Min- nesota, Lutheran Bible Institute MARY JANE MANN Library Sarah Lawrence College H. RANDALL MASTERSON Physics, Chemistry, Geometry Ball State, B.S., M.A., North Texas State Uni- versity BETTY c. McGregor Study Hall Clerk Ft. Wayne Commercial College Faculty uses spare time to assist in many ways Home Economics teacher, Mrs. Deahl, uses some of her spare time to give extra assistance to girls in her classes. To help his students achieve a greater degree of accuracy in typing, Mr. Stoops dictates some of their lessons to them. EUGENE N. MELCHI Industrial Arts Ball State, B.S., M.A. ORLYN C. MEYER English, Geometry Olivet Nazarene College, A.B. GLENN D. MILLER Geography, Sociology Indiana University, B.S., M.S. LARRY A. MURPHY Industrial Arts Ball State University, B.S. ROBERT ST. CLAIR MYERS Instrumental Music West Chester State, Penn State University, B.S., M.S. PRUE A. OBERLIN English, Latin Ball State, A.B., University of Wisconsin, Indi- ana University, St. Francis, M.S. ROBERT D. PASSWATER United States History, World Affairs Wabash College, Indiana University, B.S., M.A. MARY M. POLITE English Ohio Northern University, B.S., Ball State Col- lege, 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, M.S. DAVID E. RENKENBERGER Industrial Arts Ball State University, B.S., Ohio University, M.Ed. LESLIE RUSSELL ROBERTS German Eastern Michigan, B.S., Michigan, Illinois JOHN R. SINKS Government Wabash College, Indiana University, B.S., Ball State University, M.A. ELDEN E. STOOPS Typing Ball State, B.S., M.A. LLOYD L. WEBER U.S. History, Economics Wittenberg College, B.S., Indiana University, M.S. Finding painting a useful but also pleasurable hobby, Mrs. Billiard Refereeing football and basketball games after school provides en- pursues her talent to aid in teaching. joyment for Mr. Lemish, journalism and publications advisor. History and athletic instructors Mr. Geyer, Mr. Renkenberger, and Girl ' s physical education teacher, Mrs. Doswell, finds tennis an en- Mr. Werling relax from schoolwork by playing a game of golf. vigorating but refreshing sport. m Iii BfUiurjiqFM m H i jP Hr 111)1 i nF till J m h— J — ' ■ " fll — — — I — ' — 1 — ' — 1 — ' — , 1 ■iVF- = ■ r- SM 1 ! 1 1 r-H mLj . 1 — -i — r M — i i — ' — ' — ' — I — 4 tri . , ;, . 1 t H r 1 1 I K 1 [ I ' .. ; , ,, ' ■ -T -— n T f JB " — -jJSS ' — ! — — 1 — ' — r ... . T ' W ' ' 1 1 V 1 .Jl 1 — ■ — 1 V f sJ V i ' ] -4 . r- -T- v — ' — — i — -r i i ) tL 1 1 1 1 I — T— ' A 1 ' 1 ' 1 - Cooks, custodians help maintain new facilities COOKS— L. Habegger, J. Hornberger, E, Walter, H. Gaff, L Scheumann, S. Slater, D. Scheaudraff, D. Frederick, K. Polley. CUSTODIANS— FronJ Row—T. Haught, M. Williams. Back Row — W. Demland, D. Best, C. Westerman, V. Broxen, D. Hart, J. Bridges, H. Schoeh. Eating lunch in the new dining room is as pleasant for teachers, Mrs. Hibben and Miss Edwards, as for the students. NICHOLAS C. WERLING History Bowling Green State University, B.S. St. Francis, M.A. ROBERT F. WIESER Vocal Music, Music Appreciation Indiana University, Purdue University Ball State University, B.S., M.A. RUTH M. WIMMER Chemistry Indiana University, A.B., M.A. Western College Standing in the court yard, Mr. Eickhoff and Miss Wimmer admire the newly acquired spruce tree to be decorated annually at Christmas. B - H| «» SHI }ff. :| JH sra ] % it|| (B ' " , ' » : if We F ' .. :. . » . m ' «. " " - V- ■PM " M 1 wKM %i CHARACTERS Elmhurst High School, as a building was very new, but even more alive and new was the spirit that flowed through her halls— the spirit of her students. The underclassmen of Elmhurst, comprised of sopho- mores and juniors, were forever moving forward- closer to that coveted position as seniors and to their high school graduation. The juniors gained more confidence and leadership in school activities. Their ' s was the voice of initiative and incentive that was heard again and again. The sopho- mores became accustomed to the determination and perseverance that were necessary to be successful in senior high school. Spirit was shown in the number of students partici- pating in reserve sports. This included the underclass spectators who turned out in droves to cheer their teams and the spunky cheerleaders who led the thunderous yells. Sophomores and juniors, spurred by their skills and interests, added enthusiasm and talent to the numerous EHS clubs. The production of " My Fair Lady " could never have been the huge success that it was without the help and support of Elmhurst underclassmen. In academics these bright students earned grades good enough to retain consistent positions on the honor roll. Elmhurst salutes its underclassmen— whose strength and potential was the foundation of the school and the foundation of tomorrow ' s world. Responsibility, scholastic ability, leadership are Class officers Mark Werling and Mark Merchant assisted by class advisors Mrs. Deahl, Mrs. Polite, Mrs. Oberlin, Mr. Melchi, Mr. Poor, Mr. Myers, Mr. Goss, and Mr. Garrett discuss plans for the various junior class activities climaxed by preparations for the prom. Kerry Adams Richard Alexander Bruce Allen Steve Allmandinger Pam Amsden Stanley Amstutz Barbara Andrevirs Caryl Antalis Darryl Arnos Harry Ausderan Nancy Ayres Dean Bahrke Bert Baker Stan Baker Sonny Barrand Deborah Barrett David Barton Douglas Baughn Bob Bayer Debbie Kay Beach Janet Beck Jack Beckman David Bellis Dale Bender Ron Blaettner Hoagi Bliwernitz Candy Bojrab Joan Boling Claudia Bolyard Judy Bond Liz Borden Janet Bosserman Dick Bourie Steve Bower Margie Bowers displayed by junior class officers and secretaries Junior home room secretaries, Ellen Jackson, Ranelle Smith, Wanda Ditmer, Claudia Bolyard, Suzanne Davis, Sylvia Caston, Steve Yentes, Alison Downing, John Capin, Steve Nail, Mike Wismer and Linda Opliger (not pictured above) serve as leaders for their class during the year. Don Bowman Beverly Branstrator Linda Brewer Sara Broderick Carol Brouse , Debbie Brower Cathy Brown Marcia Brown Sue Brown Maravene Bruerd Linda Brumbaugh Karen Bruns Barb Brutton Elaine Bryson Marlene Bunsold Brenda Burkhart Sandy Busch Russ Bush Karen Bushey Linda Butler Terri Campbell John Capin David Carter Marilyn Castle Sylvia Caston Paul Chamberlain Ginny Chambers Susan Chapman David Chase Anne Chevalier George Christie Dan Churchward Sharon Clark Karen Clausen George Colby Juniors look forward with anticipation to claiming A " 0L. Mike Cole James Combs Rodney Cone Bill Cook Carl Cook Sandra Coverdale Pam Cox Susan Coyle Owen Craig Richard Craig Don Crawford Ron Crawford Gary Creviston Marsha Crickmore Kenneth Cripe Judith Cross Karen Crowl Bruce Crozier Mike Cunningham Rose Cunningham Anna D ' Andrea David Davis Jake Davis Suzanne Davis Mike Dawson Wilbur Demland Dave Dettmer Susan Dettmer Stan Dietzel Marsha Diss Wanda Ditmer Mike Dockery Dave Double Mike Downie Alison Downing Joan Duff Aloma Earhart Jane Ellenberger Janie Elliott Bobby Ellis Steve Elonzae Bill Erb Bob Espich Mike Etzcorn Mark Feighner David Fensler Doug Finlayson Bruce Fisher Mike Flennery Donna Flickinger Sam Fogwell Tom Follis Cathy Fonda Ruth Fralick Janet Freiburger Ellen Frost Lonny Fry Jan Fulkerson Suzanne Funk Linda Garrison Dick Garvin Mary Gearhart Cheryl Gerke Cynthia Gerke Candy Gibson Susan Gillie Kathy Giant Sandy Giant Marcia Glidewell David Gooden graduating seniors ' title, place, prestige, honors Jan Goodrich Lida Gordon Rex Gray John Grieser Paul Grotrian Jerry Guebard Jim Gust Judy Hadley Dave Hall Art Hamrick 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 Tawne Holloway Patty Hontz Forrest Hoover Ted Horn Sandee Homberger Rhonda Hosier Vickie Hosier John Hostetler Claudia Householder Jerry Howe Kaye Huey Reflecting fads of the year are Elmhurst boys. Mr. Zimmerman, Dean of Students and guidance counselor, is shown trimming Thayne Sterling while other underclass victims Kevin Walker, John William- son, Steve Bower, Mike Johnson, and Jay Jorgensen await the shears. Students in meeting college requirements take PSAT, Elsie Hyde Bill Irish Judy Irvin Ellen Jackson Tom Jackson Vicki Jacobs Donna Jahn Sharon Jarrett Walter Jaworsky Pat Jenkins Bruce Jennings Bruce Johnson Phyllis Johnson Doug Jones Jay Jorgensen Karen Judge Linda Karns Joan Kaufman Barbara Keener Jerry Keller Larry Keller Steven Keller Gary Kemp Karen Kermedy Ginny Kiefer Deeann Kiester Steve Kinder Kim Kinerk John Klaehn Jackie Kliner Danny Knight Bob Koop Debbie Kreigh Mary Krone Lorie Lea Cathy Leary Gene Lee Claudia Leeper Bruce Lehman Rick Lenwell David Leykauf David Lorenz Margie Lothamer Sue Lowe Joe McDowell Mike McFadden Jim Mcllrath Pat Magner Eugene Maldeney Marilyn Marlatt Laune Mason Pete Mayclin Paul Menze Mark Merchant Art Messenger Jim Mettler Susan Metzger John Meyer Rick Meyers Bob Mic hael David Mickley Glenn Miller Jeff Miller Kathy Miller Sharon Miller Cathy Mills Debbie Miser Dan Mitchell Margaret Mitchell Mark Montalvo National Merit Scholarship, pre-coUege board exams Linda Morningstar Tom Morr Don Morris Ron Mourey Russell Mueller Steven Muha Marcia Murphy Pat Murray Charlene Myers Steve Nail James Nail Bob Noble Dave Noble Mike Nusbaumer Rich Getting Marcia Oglesby Linda Opliger Mike Orr Becky Osbun Linda Osmun Paul Palguta Steve Parker Barb Parkison Steve Parkison Doris Parlette Bob Parrish Steve Parrott Andrea Pavlik Sue Pearson Linda Perdue Bill Peters Kathy Peterson Betsy Pfeiffer Bruce Pfeiffer Myra Ping As prospective college applicants, juniors take the Preliminary Scholastic Aptitude Test, and the National Merit Scholarship Test which are given at Elmhurst. These tests prepare underclassmen for final college entrance exams taken as seniors. Committee activities reveal new atmosphere as final iW Cheryl Piatt Bruce Powell Steve Prezbindowski Keyth Price Linda Puff Sharon Pugh Steve Quance Peggy Rathert Tom Rayl Jeff Recht Steve Redding De Wayne Reed Neil Rehrer George Relue Joyce Rhoads ' Bob Richards Gary Rickner Pat Riley Bruce Roberts Ruben Robles Carl Romey Steven Rondot Mark Ross Bonnie Roth Paul Ruby Margaret Ruch Danny Rucoi Nada Rust Steve Rutledge Mike Sanders R. J. Saylor Cheryl Schaefer Doug Schaefer Ellen Schinbeckler James Schmidt Michael Screeton Chuck Shadle Mike Shady Cheryl Shaffer Karen Sheets Steve Shelby Cris Shirey Clare Shoaff Phil Shockney John Shurboff Ray Sipe Leif Smedberg Benny Smith Ranelle Smith Suzi Smith Vin Smith Michael Snarr Janet Snyder Jim Solari John Sorg Rick Sowers Sandy Si .w Vickie Squires Danny Starnes Joyce Stauffer LeRoy Steinman Sandy Steinman Thayne Sterling Sandra Stevens Pam Stiffler Owen Stiles Donna Stoneman Fred Strauss Sandy Sunderland Dave Tarr preparations, flourish into momentous memorable prom Ginny Taylor Mary Thieme Patricia Thompson Ronnie Thompson Steve Thompson Karen Tilbury Ronnie Ungerer Leslie Veiga Linda Vervalin Linda Volz Tomislav Vranjes Dan Walden K. G. Walker Penny Ward Jerry Warner Mark Wasson Kathy Weicker Ann Weisenburger Mark Werling Kathy Wetzel Bill White Perry White Ann Wiles Eileen Williams John Williamson Nancy Wills Donna Wilson Larry Wilson Sherry Wilson Ted Wilson Deborah Wineke Steve Winget Mike Wininger Mike Wismer Linda Wolfe Renaye Wright Sheldon Wright Steve Yentes Larry Young Katey Zahn Kathy Zahn Ronney Zartman John Zavitz Danny Zent Rena Zimmerman Terry Zion IN MEMORIAM J. PAUL ELLIS Bowling League SANDY C. RUMP Booster Club, Y-Teens Sophomore inheritance includes responsibihty of JHII " " ' t B Planning the sophomore party is one duty of president, Gary Zion, and vice president, Jim Hultquist, assisted by sponsor, Mr. Werling. Completing plans for the annual sophomore party are J. Overmyer, G. Zion, S. Kelley, C. Wascovich, S. Maierhofer, S. Ebersole, C. Cox. Ann Adams Gary Adkinson Carolyn App Debbie Arnold Sandy Aschliman Sheri Bahrke Jerry Bailey Beth Baker Joan Baker Steven Ball Dennis Barrone Bonnie Baumgartner Marilyn Beck Jim Behrer Roberta Bell Roger Bell Jim Bennett Bill Berghorn Lory Billiard Brenda Blauser Will Bloch Margaret Bloom Gary Boldt Mark Boling Anna Boothby Tonianne BorofT Craig Bosselman Barb Bourie Connie Boussum Carol Bowers Rodney Boze Dick Bradow Karen Brenneraan Debby Brown Galen Brown 130 carrying on traditions; living up to Elmhurst ideals ► Sophomore homeroom secretaries are R. Dahman, T. BorofF, K. Comer, B. Plattor, D. Lohr, R. Swaim, Z. Ziegler, S. Richardson, S. Ball, K. Gemple, and B. Merchant. Barb Bourie is one of the many girls who tried out for reserve cheerleading. Crystal Brumbaugh Tom Bube Dan Buell Dennis Bunn Gary Burd Christine Burden Richard Burden Ellen Burgoon Charles Burris Tom Burtch Larry Busse Arlene Butts Linda Butts Karen Byers Dave Byrd Carol Carbaugh Bill Garden Becky Carey Mike Cearbaugh Gloria Chavis Dana Christie Robert Churchward Emilie Clapp Darlene Clausen Cheryl Claymiller Linda Claymiller Lois Clendenen Becky Cline Betsy Clowes Joncee Coahran Anne Cobb Bruce Coder Cathy Cole Kathy Comer Connie Cook Class of ' 68 holds record of being largest group to Richard Cooper Cathy Cox David Crawford Steve Crooks Kay Crowl Rick Cruze Creed Cunningham Steve Cutter Arthur Daane Kay Dager Rick Dahman Nancy DeLancey Kenny Dennis Charlene Dettmer Wayne Dickinson Lance Dimmick Russ Dinovo Robert Draper Robert Drummond Donald Duemling Thomas Duemling Robert Dugan Dianne Dulin Dale Dullaghan Jerry Dunfee Suzanne Ebersole Calvin lEbey Jim Ecenbarger Beth Eger Julie Elliott Kathy Ellis Rick Ellis Robert Ellis Vicki Emerick Craig Eminger Jay Estabrook Vicki Etter Bill Evans Ned Ewing Becky Fair Steve Fairchild Janice Faor Terry Farris Joel Feaster Lance Feighner Carol Fink Daniel Firestone Donna Fischbach Jill Fitzpatrick John Flager Ronna Flohr Don Fogle Sandi Folk Diane Freimuth Richard Frisby Thomas Frisby Virginia Gaudette Barb Gebhart Kirk Gemple Jim Gerichs Becky Gerig Rena Giannakeff Rauline Gillette Pam Gillie John Ginter Vicki Gongaware Ron Goodwin Jean Goshert Gene Gouty Tom Grace register at Elmhurst since first enrollment in 1931 John Graft Gary Graham Dewey Green Janet Green John Green Steve Greider Robert Guidrey Sherry Gunkel Ronald Gutmann Waher Hackett Gary Hale Marilyn Hamilton Lorene Hamrick Richard Hannah Carol Hansen Rob Hansen Thomas Hansen Glen Hardisty Jane Harrison David Hart Donna Hart Tim Hartnett Ellen Harvey Carol Harz Larry Hayes Julie Haynes Steve Heaston Martha Heath Brett Heiney Kay Heiney Steve Helmuth Rodney Henley Joe Hernandez Linda Hille Leslie Hinton Howard Hoemig Doreen Hoffman Linda Hoffman Rick Hoopes John Hoover James Houser Doris Howard Kay Howell Lois Huffman Sheila Huffman Jay Hughes Ken Hull Jim Hultquist Mardel Hunter Kristine Jackson Tanya Jackson Jack Jenkins Janet Jennings Michael Johnson Ray Johnson Bev Johnston Barry Joker Michael Jones Teri Kabisch Anne Kaufman Russell Kayser Steve Keller Patrick Kelley Steve Kelley Carolyn Kiefer Sandra Kiefer Trudy King Linda Kizer Pam Koehlinger Cheryl Kolb Class of ' 68 is first to acquire complete advantage Linda Kolkman Brenda Koomler Jennifer Koomler Dan Kraft Sharon Kraft Janice Krueckeberg John Kunberger James Laguna Ruben Laguna Mark Lamboley Carol Lapadot Anicia Lee Maureen Lehman Cherie Leiendecker Tom Lembach Chris Lenwell James LePrie Dorothy Lohr Judy Lorenz John McBride Jeff McCall Tom McClain Gerald McClintick Nancy McCormick Ted McDonnell Linda McKeeman Sandra McKeeman Diana Magner Starr Maierhofer Teresa Maldeney Kenny Mann Mary Beth Marr Loren Marshall Barbara Maszkiewicz Brian Meadows Gary Melchi Art Menze Bruce Merchant Dan Mettert Myron Meyer Dale Meyers Gary Meyers Suzanne Meyers Donna Michael Greg Miller John Miller Linda Miller Murray Miller Cheryl Mills Randy Mills Calvin Mix Susan Mock Betty Montgomery Dave Moore Roger Moore Patricia Morgan Mark Morin Dan Morse Margie Morton Lloyd Moyer Theresa Myers Jeanne Nail Ron Nelson Linda Neuman Marjori Newhart Sandy Nicholson Karen Ort Sandra Overbay Joe Overmyer Stan Parrish of facilities of " The New Elmhurst " for three years Mary Patton Lil Persoon Carol Pickett Priscilla Pinney Barbara Plattor Vern Prater David Presnell John Pressler Cindy Prior Sharilyn Prough Diane Puff David Quance Barbara Quillen Roger Rader Bruce Rahrer Neal Rairden Steve Rehm Nancy Reichert Ge orgia Rhoads Norma Rice Sondra Ricliardson Cora Roe Annette Roman Jim Routhier Donald Ruch Linda Rump Lynn Rupert Janet Russell Anna Rust Jack Sakowicz Diane Sarles Wanda Saylor Terry Schaefer Timothy Scheiman Randy Schelpier Additional hallways for " The New Elmhurst " relieve congestion and make possible easier passing of classes. As sophomores pass to their seventh period English class, they discuss daily problems, forthcoming social events, and plans for the future. Upon anticipation of continuing their high school Steven Schneider Karen Schreiber Steven Seemeyer Mike Seiy Jim Selzer Patricia Shaffer Bob Shank Bill Shaw Marcia Shaw Susan Sheley Phil Sherwin Richard Shively Larry Shreeve Christine Sieminski Gregory Simmons Cynthia Smith Jim Smith Leigh Smith Leslie Smith Ruth Smith Shirley Smith Ginny Snouffer Carol Spenn Patti Spillers Sally Spitler Dan Sprague Nancy Sprague Don Sprandel Sally Sprandel Ron Staker Yvonne Stam Danny Stark Charles Stein Paul Stein Kent Steinacker Greg Stephenson Alan Stevenson Dan Stewart Tharon St. John Cheryl Stohlmann Terry Stoll Sharon Sunderland Cindy Sutorius Rhonda Swaim Claudia Swim Brenda Tackett Ron Tan- Dan Tate Jim Tatum Sue Taylor Rex Teeple Sheri Teeters Marilyn Thiele Kevin Tilbury Gerry Tilker Jacalyn Tillman Debbie Toor Jan Trautman Tom Tucker Don Vancamp Marsha Van Camp Janet Van Hoozen Denise Veiga Carol Vogelgesang Harold Vogelgesang Vickie Wade Dan Walters Craig Wascovich Beth Waterhouse John Waters educations, sophomores advance to their junior year Ron Watson Rex Walters Kathleen Weaver Mike Weaver Amanda Welker Judith Wiebke Jolene Wilhelm Judy Williams Charlotte Wilson Marilyn Wilson Mary Wilson Vickie Wilson Becky Wingett Kathy Wirick Jerry Wisel John Wolfe Fred Woodward Timothy Woolums David Worden Tom Worrel Dave Young Karen Young Christine Yount Allen Zartman Betty Zehendner Zana Zeigler Steven Zent Greg Zeysing Gary Zion 1 0 Guided by senior Kirby Pence, underclassmen Gary Zion and Kev- in Walker plant an evergreen in the newly formed courtyard. Barb Bourie, Carol Hansen, Leslie Hinton and Mary Beth Marr promote school spirit by decorating the Trojan locker room before a game. I " -- V. c.Y WW " ! -rifftJKOiJqjjjjf ' m l ' SSS SS ' SiiS» »S S »5« « n fc IIM 11 CLIMAX The action of a novel rises to a final high point, the climax. In much the same way, a student ' s high school career reaches the summit on the night of graduation; however, one ' s entire senior year is an exciting close to his high school days at The New Elmhurst. Preparations for graduation began in the sum- mer as Trojans had their senior pictures taken. The beginning of school brought such events as the elec- tion of class officers, the selection of a minister to de- liver the baccalaureate sermon, and the choice of cap and gown colors. Throughout the year, seniors crowded the guidance office, making plans for college or future vocations and receiving their anticipated board scores. Anxiety prevailed as members of the Class of 1966 awaited the announcement of their vale- dictorian and salutatorian, and praise was offered to those who were inducted into the National Honor So- ciety. The Senior Banquet was an enjoyable and memor- able evening for all who attended it, and was fol- lowed by the final break from high school, commence- ment. As seniors proceded down the aisle to receive their diplomas, they left behind a wonderful phase of their life and took a step into the future. But no matter what path of life they chose to follow, they will never forget the contributions which Elmhurst High School has made to their teen-age years. Outstanding seniors receive scholastic recognition Beverly Bleeke Valedictorian In every novel there are a number of characters who stand out because of admirable traits or abilities which they possess. Likewise, many members of the senior class excelled in var- ious aspects of school life and were honored for their achieve- ments. Beverly Bleeke earned the coveted position of valedictorian and Greg Pease attained the title of salutatorian. Thirty-four Trojans were awarded membership in National Honor Society. These students had to rank in the upper tenth of their cleiss and were to excel in scholarship, ser- vice, leadership, and character. Honored at a banquet in early May, the inducted members received membership pins and cards. Quill and Scroll, an honorary high school journalism so- ciety, received twelve members for their valuable contribu- tion to the publications department; and several senior athletes were named to the National Athletic Scholarship Society. Those who received honors did as the result of numer- ous hours of concentration and devotion to a specific goal. They combined scholarship with honesty, reliability, cordial- ity, cooperation, and loyalty to be recognized as the leaders of the Class of 1966. Greg Pease Salutatorian NATION. L HONOR SOCIETY— Fronf Row: Linda DeHaven, Barb Barrett, Marilyn Nail. Second Row: Joan Stauffer, Judy Thompson, Ginny Kerns, Sue Ellen Hartman. Back Row: Don Allmandinger, Paul Johnston, and Gary Crabill. for abilities to excel in academic courses at EHS Recipients of National Merit Letters of Commendation, Steve Feeny, Paul Johnston, Greg Pease, and Steve Shultz converse in the hall. Worthy seniors were chosen as Junior Rotarians and Student Council Citi- zens of the Month. Front Row: Steve Feeny, Greg Jackson, Greg Pease. Second Row: Marilyn Van Hoozen, Beth Smith, Susie Hoffman, Andres Vega. Back Row: John Ferguson, Carl Lapadot, Bruce Wolfe, and Charlie Dennis. NATIONAL HONOR SOCIETY— Front Row: Bev Bleeke, Patti Capin, Rene Young, Pat Faylor, Joyce Stevens, Sylvia Grant, Caro- lyn Freeh, Pam Carey. Second Row: Dianne Abbott, Jo Ann Kissin- ger, Greg Robers, Pat Gamble, Marsha Tobias, Gail Smith, Cindy Sieminski, Beth Smith. Back Row: Jack Heavrin, Carl Lapadot, Dale Gaff, Cary Habegger, Steve Feeny, Greg Pease, Bruce Wolfe. Not pictured is Sharon Smith. Leading the senior class are homeroom secretaries Marie Helmke, Cindy Bond, Kathryn Seemeyer, Pat Faylor, Vicki Bradbury, Rick Hinton, vice-president, Bruce Wolfe; president, Greg Jackson; Cliff Lindbloom, Mike Carroll, top, Denny Sosinski, and Sandy Wyall. Elmhurst ' s senior class makes ' 66 a year to remember ABBOTT, D I ANNE LEE Secretary Treasurer 2; Anllibrura Staff 2,3; Speech Club 2, Vice President 3; N.F.L. 2,3; Booster Club 2, Vice President 3; Y-Teens 1,2, 3; Commercial Club 2, Vice President 3; Prom Attendant 2; " Bye Bye Birdie " 1; " The Mouse That Roared " 1. ACKERMANN, CAROL YNNE MARY Phi-Chem Club 3; Classical Club 1; Speech Club 2, President 3; N.F.L. 2,3; F.T.A. 3; Booster Club 2; Y-Teens 2; Commercial Club 2,3; Prom Committee 2; " The Mouse That Roared " 1. ALLMANDINGER, DON DAVID Phi-Chem Club 3. ANGLIN, DAVID LEROY Vice President 2; Student Council 2; Phi- Chem Club 3; Football 1,2,3; Basketball 1,2,3; Letterman ' s Club 2,3; Hi-Y 2,3; Commercial Club 3; Prom Committee 2. ARNOLD, HARRY C. Prom Committee 2. BAADE, JEANNE ANN Phi-Chem Club 3; F.T.A. 2,3, Pin; Booster Club 1,2,3,E; Y-Teens 1,2,3. BAHRKE, EVERETT CARL Phi-Chem Club 3 ; Projectionist 2,3,E. BARLOW, BARBARA ANN Anlibrum Staff 3; Advance Staff 3; Phi-Chem Club 3; F.T.A. 3; Illian Staff 3; Booster Club 2,3; Y-Teens 2,3; From Chatard High School, Indianapolis; Pep Club 1 ; Student Council 1. BARRETT, BARBARA MAE Phi-Chem Club 3; Classical Club 1,2,3, Co- President; F.T.A. 3; G.A.A. 1, President 2; Booster Club 2,3; Prom Committee 3; Illian 3. BEAR, DEE E. Phi-Chem Club 3 ; Bowling 2. BECK, SUSAN KAY G.A.A. 1; Choir 3; Booster Club 2,3; Commer- cial Club 3; Y-Teens 2,3. BERMES, JANET R. G.A.A. 1 ; Commercial Club 2,3. BERTRAM, KAREN SUE Student Council 3; Anlibrum Staff 3; Phi Chem Club 2; F.T.A. 3; Booster Club 1,2,3; Commercial Club 2; Y-Teens 1,2,3; Prom Com- mittee 2. BIR, PAT Football 1,2,3,E; Letterman ' s Club 3; Prom Committee 2. BLEEKE, BEVERLY JANE Anlibrum Staff 3; Classical Club 1; Band 1,2, 3,E; Prom Committee 2; " The Mouse That Roared " 2 ; " My Fair Lady " Orchestra 3 ; Ilian Staff 3. Seniors relive memories of their high school days as BLOCK, PAMELA RUTH Advance Staflf 3; Phi-Chem Club 3; Classical Club 1 ; F.T.A. 3 ; Band 1,2,3. BODIGON, JIM E. Projectionist 1,2,3. BOND, CYNTHIA LOUISE Secretary Treasurer 3; Advance Staff 3; Phi- Chem Club 3; Classical Club 1. BONNETT, LANA SUE G.A.A. 1; Booster Club 1,2,3; Commercial Club 2,3; Home-Ec Club 3. BOOTH, CHUCK PHILLIP Student Council 2; Phi-Chem Club 3; Football 1,2,3,E; Track 1; Letterman ' s Club 3; Projec- tionist 1,2,3. BOURIE, JANE ELAINE Student Council 2; Red Cross Coimcil 1,2,3; Advance Staff, Business Manager 3; F.T.A., Sec- retary Treasurer 2,3; Band 1,2,3; Commercial Club 3; " Bye Bye Birdie " 1; " My Fair Lady " 3. BOVENKERK, THOMAS A. Student Council 2; Speech Club 1,2,3; N.F.L. 1,2,3; " Bye Bye Birdie " 1; Intramurals 1,2. BOWERS, STEVE WALTER Track 1,2. BOWERS, VESTA Booster Club 2,3. BOWERSOCK, VICKI JEAN G.A.A. 2,3. BRACKMANN, PATSY ANN BRADBURY, VICKI L. Y-Teens 2 ; Commercial Treasurer 3. Club 3 ; Secretary BRANT, NANCY ANN Choir 3. BRANSTRATOR, SCOTT E. Red Cross Council 1,2,3; Football 1,2,3,E; Let- terman ' s Club, Treasurer 3; Choir Boys 3; Hi-Y 2,3; Prom Committee 2; " Bye Bye Birdie " 1. BRENNEMAN, DONAL D WAYNE Phi-Chem Club 3. they return to EHS for their last year before graduation BRESLER, GEORGE WILLIAM Phi-Chem Club 3; Football 1; Commercial Club 3; Prom Committee 2. BROUSE, ROBERTA JEAN Choir 1; Y-Teens 1. BROWNING, ELLEN ELIZABETH Choir 1,2,3,E and pin; Commercial Club 2. BRUNS, ROBERTA D. Phi-Chem Club 3; Booster Club 1,2,3; Y-Teens 1,2,3. BRYCE, BARBARA ELLEN G.A.A. 1,2. BUBB, SANDY S. Choir 3; Commercial Club 2. BUEKER, MERLE Football 1,2,3,E; Letterman ' s Club 3. BUEKER, STEVEN E. Rifle Club 1. BUHR, ROBERT S. BUNN, JOHN CHARLES Student Council 1 ; BowHng Club 1,2. BURD, PHILLIP LIONEL Bowling Club 1 ; Rifle Club 1. BURDEN, LINDA SUE From Bishop Luers; F.T.A. 1 ; Cheer Block 1,2. BURGOON, JAMIE B. Student Council 3; Advance Staff 3; Phi-Chem Club 3; Classical Club 1,2; F.T.A. 2,3; " My Fair Lady " 3; Ilian 3. BURKHART, DELORIS JEAN BUTTS, RONALD E. Grads of 1966 are the first privileged members of a Yk CALLOW, JANET CHARLENE G.A.A. 1; Choir 2,3; Commercial Club 3; Home-Ec Club 3. CAPIN, PATRICIA ANN Student Council 2 ; Classical Club 1 ; Speech Club 1; F.T.A. 2,3; " Bye Bye Birdie " 1; " My Fair Lady " 3; Band 1,2,3; Secretary Treasurer 1 ; Ilian Staff 3. CAREY, PAMELA ARDENE Classical Club 1; Band 1,2,3; " My Fair Lady " Orchestra. CARROLL, MICHAEL L. Secretary Treasurer 2,3; Phi-Chem Club 2,3; Football 2,3. CLINE, DON COE, JAMES GALE Classical Club 1; Football 1 ; Band 1,2,3. COLE, BERYL SUE Secretary Treasurer 2 ; Advance Staff 3 ; Phi- Chem Club 2,3; F.T.A. 2,3; Booster Club 1,2,3; Prom Committee 2. COX, SHARON ROSE Choir 1,2,3. CRABILL, GARY A. Band 1,2,3. CRALL, LINDA LOU Secretary Treasurer 2; G.A.A. 1,2,E; Booster Club 1,2,3,E; Y-Teens 2,3; Commercial Club 2,3. DAGUE, DALE Phi-Chem Club 3; Speech Club 2; Golf Team 2; Bowling Club 1. DAILEY, SANDI JO F.T.A. 3; G.A.A. 2. DAVIS, CHARLES ROBERT F.T.A. 3; Prom Committee 2; " My Fair Lady " 3; Ilian 3. DAWALD, DEANNA G.A.A. 1 ; Choir 2,3. D. WSON, MERRITT senior class to take advantage of The New Elmhurst ' DeHAVEN, LINDA JOAN Advance Staff, Feature Writer 3; Phi-Chem Club 3; F.T.A. 2,3, pin; Booster Club 1,2,E; Y-Teens 1 ; Ilian 3. DENNIS, CHARLES E. Football 1,2,3,E; Track 1,2,3; Letterman ' s Club 2,3;Hi-Y3. DINKEL, RONALD EDWARD Student Council 3; Phi-Chem Club 3. DOSWELL, DAVID WILLIAM DRUMMOND, MARCIA L. Advance Staff, Publicity 3; Phi-Chem 2,3; Clas- sical Club 1; F.T.A. 3; Booster Club 1,2,3; Y-Teens 1,2,3. DUNN, LINDA CAROLE Secretary Treasurer 2; Booster Club 1,2,3; Y-Teens 2; Commercial Club 2,3. DURNELL, MARSHA G.A.A. 2. EASTES, NORMA JEAN Classical Club 1 ; Commercial Club 2,3. EDINGTON, KENT EICKHOFF, MARY ANN Vice President 1; Student Council 1,3; 2,3; Booster Club 1,2,3; Y-Teens 1,2,3 Attendant 2. ELLENBERGER, JANET LEE Y-Teens 1 ; Commercial Club 2,3. ELY, LARRY Football 1. F.T.A. Prom EMLICH, RODNEY V. Bowhng Club 1. EMRICH, SHARON LYNN ESTERLINE, BEVERLY J. Commercial Club 2,3. This year ' s senior class looks forward to graduation EVANS, MARVIN LLOYD Band 1,2,3. EXNER, SUSAN LEE Student Council 1,2; Anlibrum Staff 2,3; Phi- Chem Club 3; Booster Club 1,2, 3,E; Y-Teens 1,2,3,E; Home-Ec Club 1,2,3, President 3,E; Prom Attendant 2; Safety Council 2,3. FAGAN, JOSEPH L. FAIRFIELD, KAREN SUE Phi-Chera Club 2,3; G.A.A. 1,2,3; Choir 3; Booster Club 2,3. FAOR, MICHAEL JOHN FARRIS, CAROL Phi-Chem Club 2; Classical Club 1,2; Choir 3; Booster Club 1,2,E; Y-Teens 1,2. FAYLOR, PAT Student Council 1,3; Band 1,2,E; Y-Teens 1, 2,3; Commercial Club 2,3, President 3,E; Home-Ec Club 2,3; Secretary Treasurer 3. FEENY, STEVE Phi-Chem Club 3; Track 3; Golf 2. FERGUSON, JOHN W. Student Council 1,2,3, President 3; Anlibrum Staff 3; Speech Club 2; Football 1 ; Track 1,2. FERRELL, DAYLE LEE Phi-Chem Clut 3; G.A.A. 3; Y-Teens 3; Com- mercial Club 2. FISHER, JUDY Home-Ec Club 1. FLOOR, D. HOPE Choir 3 ; Home-Ec Club 2,3 ; Librarian 2,3. FOGLE, STEVE RICHARD Cross Country 1. FOX, DAVE LEE FRECH, CAROLYN I. Phi-Chem Club 3; Classical Club 2; F.T.A. 2,3; Band 1,2,3, Secretary Treasurer 3; Y-Teens 2; " My Fair Lady " Orchestra 3. exercises as a symbol of entering the adult vorld FREIBURGER, MARIE ELAINE Classical Club 2;G.A.A. 2,3. FUELBER, JOHN MACLAREN GAFF, DALE G. Phi-Chem Club 3. GAMBLE, PATRICIA Anlibrum Staff 2,3, Student Life Section Edi- tor; Advance Staff 2; Phi-Chem Club 2,3; Choir 1,2,3; Booster Club 1,2,3; Y-Teens 2,3; Prom Committee 2; Ilian 3. GATTON, KATHLEEN J. Phi-Chem Club 3; G.A.A. 3; Commercial Club 2. GERKE, ROBERT Advance Manager 2,3; Phi-Chem Club 2,3; Classical Club 2; F.T.A. 3; Rifle Club 1. Football 1; Prom GLASS, DENNIS Hi-Y 2,3; Student Council 1; Committee 2 ; Phi-Chem 2,3. GORDON, CAROL DARLENE G.A.A. 2. GOUTY, JAMES GRANT, SYLVIA Anlibrum Staff, Academic Editor 3 ; Advance Staff 1,2; Phi-Chem Club, Secretary Treasurer 3; Booster Club 1,2; Ilian 3. GREEN, TIM J. Advance Staff, Photographer 3 ; Bowling Club 2. GREENLER, CATHERINE ANN Student Council 2; Red Cross Council 1,2,3; Phi-Chem Club 2,3; Classical Club 1; Booster Club 1,2,3, Secretary Treasurer 3; Y-Teens 1,2, 3; Prom Committee 2; Speech Club 2. GRIFFIN, MIKE Phi-Chem Club 3; Football 1,3,E; Letterman ' s Club 3; Hi-Y 1,2,3; Bowling Club 2. GUTMANN, GWENDOLYN LOU Anlibrum Staff 2,3, Co-Editor 3; Booster Club 1,2,3; Y-Teens 1,2,3; Commercial Club 3. HABEGGER, GARY D. Student Council 3 ; Anlibrum Staff 3 ; Phi- Chem Club 2,3; Tennis 2,3; Band 1,2,3, Pres- ident 3, Drum Major 2,3 ; Hi-Y 3. In a flourish of activities seniors elect class officers. HACKBARTH, BOB H. Football 1. HALE, ROBERT MIKE Phi-Chem Club 3; Classical Club 2; Basketball Student Manager 2; Track Student Manager 1. HALL, ROBERT WILLIAM French Club 2; Football 1,2,3,E; Lettennan ' s Club 3. HAM, BERYLE JEAN G.A.A. 1,2,3, President 2,3. HAMBLETON, LINDA L. Bowling Club 2 ; Home-Ec Club 3. HAMILTON, SHARON LEE Phi-Chem Club 2,3; French Club 2; F.T.A. 2,3, Historian 3; Booster Club 1,2,3; Y-Teens 1,2,3; Prom Committee 2. HAMILTON, STEVEN M. Rifle Club 1. HAMMER, MARY A. Y-Teens 2 ; Commercial Club 3. HANNAH, KENNETH LEROY Track Student Manager 1 ; Intramurals 1,2,3. HANSEN, LARRY ALLEN Student Council 1; Phi-Chem Club 3; Basket- ball 1; Golf 1; Bowling Club 2; Prom Com- mittee 2. HANSEN, RICHARD L. Phi-Chem Club 3; Football 2; Track 2. HARDING, MARILYN JUNE Classical Club 1; Booster Club 1,2,3; Commer- cial Club 3 ; Home-Ec Club 3. HARKINSON, PENNY LEE Classical Club 2; Y-Teens 1; Commercial Club 2,3. HARPER, PAT ALLAN Rifle Club 1 ; Prom Committee. HART, BEVERLY ANN G.A.A. 1; Booster Club 2,3; Commercial Club 2,3; " The Mouse That Roared " 1. homeroom secretaries, and student council members HART, PHILLIS JEAN G.A.A. 1. HART, SHEILA KAY Y-Teens 3 ; Commercial Club 3. HARTMAN, SUE ELLEN Aniibrum Staff 3; Phi-Chem Club 2; Classical Club 1; Speech Club 3; F.T.A. 2,3; Booster Club 1,2,3,E; Y-Teens 1,2,3; Commercial Club 2; " Bye Bye Birdie " 1 ; " My Fair Lady " 3. HARTZOG, DARCY LEE Choir 1,2. HAY, DELVIN DALE HEAVRIN, JOHN SLOAN Phi-Chera Club 3; Golf Club 3. 1,2,3,E; Letterman ' s HEINEY, RONALD ALLEN Phi-Chem Club 3; Cross Country 1; Rifle Club 1. HELMKE, ROSE MARIE Secretary Treasurer 3. HENISER, ROBERT EUGENE Phi-Chem 2; Rifle Club 1, Vice President 1. HERBER, ROSEMARY H. Secretary Treasurer 2 ; Booster Club 3 ; Y-Teens 3; Commercial Club 2; Home-Ec Club 2,3; Prom Committee 2. HERMAN, LINDA KAY Advance Staff 3; Phi-Chem 3; Booster Club 1, 2,3,E; Y-Teens 1,2,3; " My Fair Lady " 3. HERNANDEZ, LUPE Cross Country 1,2; Prom Committee 2. HINTON, RICK Red Cross Council 1,2,3; Basketball 1,2,3,E; Golf 1,2,3; Letterman ' s Club 3. HIRONS, BUD Choir 1,2,3; Band 1,2,3; Wresthng 3; " My Fair Lady " 3. HOBDAY, DENNIS DONN EHS graduates of ' 66 plan ahead for the future; HOEHN, MICHAEL D. Football 2; Track 2; Golf 1. HOFFMAN, SUSAN Student Council 2,3; Phi-Chem Club 2,3; Classical Club 1; Booster Club 2,3,E; Y-Teens 1,2,3. HOKE, JOHN HOWARD HOUSEHOLDER, ALLEN JOSEPH Rifle 1 ; Ilian 3. HOUSER, LINDA SUE HOUSER, TERRENCE LEE Band 1,2,3. HUFFMAN, ROGER Football 1,3. HUGHES, PAM Advance Staff, Exchange Editor 3; Speech Club 3; F.T.A. 2; G.A.A. 1,2,E, and pin; Band 1; Booster Club 2; Y-Teens 2. HUSER, TONY HUTTSELL, JERRY LEE Prom Committee 2. HYDE, SANDI S. Home-Ec Club 3. IMEL, ROBERT GERALD Football 1,2,3; Basketball 1; Track 2. JACKSON, GREG Class President 1,2,3; Student Council 1,2,3; Classical Club 1; Red Cross Council 1,2,3; Foot- ball 1,2,3,E; Basketball 1,2,3; Track 1,2,3,E; Letterman ' s Club 2,3, Secretary 2; Hi-Y 2,3, Vice President 2 ; Prom Committee 2. JACKSON, MARK JAWORSKY, NICK Phi-Chem Club 2,3; Classical Club 1,2, Presi- dent 2; Cross Country 1,2,3,E; Track 1,2,3,E. some for college and others for the business world JOHNSON, BETTY JO Prom Committee 2. JOHNSON, TERRY L. JOHNSTON, PAUL RICHARD Phi-Chem Club 3; Choir 3; " My Fair Lady " 3. KAUFFMAN, MICHAEL Choir 1,2,3; Bowling Club 1. KELLER, MARTHA Home-Ec Club 2,3. KELLEY, DANIEL Student Council 3; Advance Staff 3; Phi-Chem Club 2,3, President 3. KELLEY, MICHAEL DAVID Phi-Chem Club 3; Football 1,2,3,E; Track 1,2, 3,E; Letterman ' s Club 1,2,3, Secretary 3. KERNS, VIRGINIA Secretary Treasurer 3; Phi-Chem Club 3; Clas- sical Club 1; F.T.A. 2; Booster Club 1,2; Y-Teens 1,2,3; Commercial Club 2; Ilian, Editor 3. KERR, GLORIA JEAN Phi-Chem Club 2,3; Classical Club 1; Band 1; Y-Teens 1,2,3; Prom Committee 2. KESSEL, BARBARA G.A.A. 1. KETZLER, SUZANNE L. Student Council 2; Phi-Chem Club 2; F.T.A. 2,3; Choir 3; Booster Club 1,2,3, President 3; Y-Teens 1,2,3, Devotions 1, Treasurer 3; Bovvrl- ing Club 2; Prom Committee 2. KIERSKI, ANDRZEJ G. Speech Club 3 ; Hoosier Boys State. KIMBEL, TERRY K. Football 2; Track 1,3; Bowling Club 1; Prom Committee 2. KISSINGER, JO ANN Student Council 2; Phi-Chem Club 2,3; Classi- cal Club 1,2; Nuntius 1, President 2; F.T.A. 2, 3, President 3; Choir 3; Booster Club 1,2,3; Y-Teens 1,2,3; Bowling Club 1,2; " Bye Bye Birdie " 1. KLEPFER, E. WOODROW Phi-Chem Club 3; French Club 2; Hi-Y 3; Projectionist 1,2,3. Seniors who plan to attend college prepare for Scholastic KNIPSTEIN, VENA BETH Commercial Club 1,2,3. KOOMLER, SHARON KOORSEN, KAYE Y-Teens 1 ; Commercial Club 2 ; Home-Ec Club 3. KORTE, ROBERT STANLEY Commercial Club 3. KROTKE, GARY A. LAISURE, BUNNY LOU G.A.A. 1,2. LAPADOT, CARL Advance Staflf Sports Editor 2 ; Football 1 . LEBRECHT, JON F. Choir 2,3. LINDBLOM, CLIFF Phi-Chem Club 3; Football 2,3,E; Letterman ' s Club 3. LOHRBACH, ANITA LOUISE Advance Staff 3. McCLAIN, LYDIA PEARL G.A.A. 1,2; Commercial Club 2,3. McCORMICK, SALLY ANN Commercial Club 2,3. McFERRAN, BARBARA ANN Twirler 1,2, Captain 3; Commercial Club 2. McGEE, JOHN W. Student Council 3; Phi-Chem Club 3; Classical Club 1; Football Team 1,3; Track 1,3; Hi-Y 3; Prom Committee 2. McGUIGAN, JEANNINE F. Booster Club 2; Commercial Club 2. Aptitude Tests which are given throughout the year McKAY, CHARLOTTE Student Council 3; Phi-Chem Club 3; Classical Club 1, Treasurer; F.T.A. 2,3, Pin; Booster Club 1,2,E; Bowling Club 1; Prom Queen 2; Y-Teens 1,2,3. McMAHAN, WILLIAM ALLAN Student Council 2; Anlibrum Staff, Sports Staff 2,3; Phi-Chem Club 3; Tennis 1,2,3,E; Letter- man ' s Club 2,3; Hi-Y2,3. MABEE, DAN Basketball 1,2; Track 1,2; Prom Committee 2. MADDEN, VICTORIA JANE Commercial Club 3. MALCOLM, GALE LOUISE Student Council Treasurer 3; Choir 2; Booster Club E,l,2,3; Y-Teens 1,2,3; Commercial Club 2,3; Home-Ec Club, Vice-President 3. MANN, STEVEN HARRISON Advance Staff 1,2,3; Projectionist 1,2,3; Prom Committee 2. MARHENKE, RON K. Rifle Club 2. MARTIN, LARRY CLYDE Classical Club 3. MASON, DEAMA Booster Club 1,2,3,E; Home-Ec Club, Treasurer 1,2,3. MASON, LINDA SUE Anlibrum Staff 3; Y-Teens 2,3. MEISTER, JANE L. MENKE, SHERRI L. F.T.A. 3; Booster Club 1,3; MERKEY, JAMES PAUL Phi-Chem Club 3; Football 1,2,3,E; Golf 2,3,E; Letterman ' s Club 2,3; Hi-Y 1,2,3; Bowling Club 2; Prom Committee 2. MESSICK, GARY ALAN Phi-Chem Club 2,3; Band 1,2,3; Stage Band 2, 3; " My Fair Lady " Orchestra 3. MIGNEREY, DOUG Secretary-Treasurer 1 ; Phi-Chem Club 2,3 ; Commercial Club 2,3; Projectionist 1,2,3, Presi- dent 3. tl Throughout the year seniors attempt to set an example MILLAN, TERRY SUE Commercial Club 3. MILLER, IVAN D. Band 1,2,3. MILLER, RICHARD ALLEN Phi-Chem Club 3; Golf 1; Hi-Y 1,2,3; Prom Committee 2. MILLS, BARBARA G.A.A. 1 ; Commercial Club 3. MILLS, DOROTHY JEAN Phi-Chem Club 3; Speech Club 1; F.T.A. 2,3; Booster Club 1,2; Y-Teens 1,2,3; Prom Com- mittee 2. MOAKE, DICK L. MONGOSA, NANCY KAY Homeroom Secretary 2 ; Phi-Chem Club 3 ; F.T.A. 2,3; G.A.A. 1; Y-Teens 3. MORNINGSTAR, KAY G.A.A. 1 ; Choir 2,3; Bowling Club 1. MOSES, GWEN Phi-Chem Club 3; Choir 3; Booster Club 2,3; Y-Teens 2,3; Prom Committee 2. MURPHY, DAVE E. Football 1; Track 1. NAIL, MARILYN JANE Advance Staff 3; Phi-Chem Club 3; G.A.A. 1; Y-Teens 2,3. NEVILLE, ROBERT HARRY Cross Country 1 ; Commercial Club 3. NIEBEL, DIANA NOBLE, DOROTHY ELLEN F.T.A. 2,3; Choir 1,2,3; Band 1,2; Booster Club 3 ; " Bye Bye Birdie. " NOBLE, STEVE D. Advance Staff 1; Band 1,2,3; " My Fair Lady " Orchestra 3; Dance Band 1,2,3. of good conduct at school assemblies and pep sessions OLSON, FRED OMO, LEROY J. Phi-Chem Club 3; Football 1,2,3,E; Track 2; Letterman ' s Club 2,3. OSBORNE, TIM REX PALGUTTA, LARRY JOE Student Council 1; Phi-Chem Club 3; Football 1,2,3,E; Letterman ' s Club 3. PARKS, SUSAN CLAIRE Secretary-Treasurer 1 2; Commercial Club. PARR, SALLY A. Booster Club 1,2,3; G.A.A. 1,2,E, Treasurer Y-Teens 1,2,3; Home-Ec Club 1 ; Prom Committee 2. PARRISH, DONALD RAY JR. Student Council 2; Phi-Chem Club 3; Classical Club 2 ; Hi-Y 2,3 ; Prom Committee 2. PEASE, GREGORY R. Anlibrum Staff 3; Speech Club; Traffic Safety Council; " My Fair Lady " 3. PELZ, BRENDA JOYCE Choir 3 ; Booster Club 1 ; Bowling Club 2 ; Girl ' s Choir, Treasurer 2. PENCE, KARL KIRBY Student Council 3; Phi-Chem Club 2,3; Classi- cal Club 1,2; Hi-Y 3; Rifle Club 1 ; Ilian 3. PERKINS, MARY ANN Y-Teens 2; Commercial Club 3. PERRY, DEE DEE Classical Club 1; G.A.A. 1; Booster Club 1,2,3; Prom Committee 2. PHILO, PATRICIA LEE Conmiercial Club 3; Home-Ec Club 3. PLACE, RICHARD ALAN Secretary Treasurer 3. PLUNKETT, JOHN LEE Football 2; Intramurals 1,2. Elmhurst students learn the customs of Costa Rica from PRESSLER, JOHN DEE Band 1,2,3. PUGSLEY, CINDY ANN Aniibrum Staff 3; Booster Club 1,2,3; Y-Teens 1,2,3. RAGAN, KAY LYNNE Classical Club 1 ; Booster Club 1,2,3. RAIRDEN, CYNTHIA ANN Advance Staff 2,3; Booster Club 2,3; Prom Com- mittee 2. REDDIN, NANCY LEE G.A.A. 2; Commercial Club 2. REICHARD, WILLIAM EDWARD RHOAD, KAYLENE Phi-Chem Club 2,3; Classical Club 1; Choir 2,3; Booster Club 1,2,3; Y-Teens 1,2; Prom Commit- tee 2. RIDER, NANCY RIDGLEY, SHERRY DARLENE Phi-Chem Club 2,3; G.A.A. 1,2,3; Booster Club 2,3. RIGBY, PATRICIA ANN Commercial Club 2,3. ROBERS, GREG P. Student Council 1,3, Vice President 2; Red Cross Council 1,2,3; Basketball 1,2,3; Track 3; Letter- man ' s Club 2,3 ; Prom Cormnittee 2. ROBLES, SAMUEL C. Choir 3. ROHRBAUGH, LINDA LOU ROSE, MERRILLY JOYCE Commercial Club 2. ROSSETTER, SAM ALEXANDER Football 1; Basketball 1. the 1966 foreign exchange student, senior Andres Vega ROYER, NANCY G.A.A. 2; Booster Club 2,3; Y-Teens 2,3. RUST, GALE EUGENE Phi-Chem Club 3; Classical Club 3; Rifle Club 1. SANDKUHLER, HENRY DALE French Club 2; Football 1,2,3,E; Track 1,2,3; Letterman ' s Club 3. SARK, NANCY JEAN Booster Club 1,2,3,E; Commercial Club 2,3; Home-Ec Club 1. SCHAEFFER, GREG SCOTT SCHALLER, SHARON JEAN Anlibrum Staff 3; Phi-Chem Club 3; Booster Club 1,2,3; Y-Teens 1,2,3. SCHEBIG, PAM Commercial Club 2; Home-Ec Club 3; Secretary Treasurer 1. SCHEIMAN, KAREN SUE Choir 3; Booster Club 3. SCHREIBER, SANDRA JO Phi-Chem Club 3; Y-Teens 3; From North Side High School. SCHULTZ, DIANN KAY Booster Club 1,2,E; Y-Teens 1; Commercial Club 3. SCHWARTZ, STEVE A. SEEMEYER, MARY KATHYRN Secretary Treasurer 3; Commercial Club 3,E; From Copperas Cove High School. SHADLE, NANCY E. SHELEY, CAREY DARRELL Rifle Club 1; " The Mouse That Ilian 3. SHINN, RAY HOWARD Choir 1,2,3; Projectionist 2. Seniors are given a special honor when the premiere SHIREY, SHARON G.A.A. 2. SHOEMAKER, TERRY L. Phi-Chem Club 3; Classical Club 1; Football 1,2,3,E; Track 1,2,3,E; Letterman ' s Club 3; Rifle Club 1. SHULTZ, STEVE Phi-Chem Club 3 ; Classical Club 3 ; Cross Coun- try 1,2,3,E; Track Team 1,2,3,E; Rifle Club 1. SIEMINSKI, CYNTHIA ANNE Student Coimcil 1,3, Secretary 2; Advance Staff 1,2, Editor 3; Classical Club 1; Speech Club 1, 2,3; N.F.L. 1,2,3; F.T.A. 2,3; G.A.A. 1; Prom Committee 2 ; " The Mouse That Roared " 1 ; " Bye Bye Birdie " 1 ; Girls ' State Representative 2. SILLAMAN, RON Bowling Club 2. SMITH, ELIZABETH D. Secretary Treasurer 1 ; Student Council 1 ; Ad- vance Staff 1,2,3; French Club 2; Speech Club 2,3; N.F.L. 2,3; F.T.A. 2,3, Vice President 3; Band 1,2,3. SMITH, GAIL ANN Advance Staff 3; Phi-Chem Club 2,3; Choir 1, 2,3, Secretary 2, President 3; Nature Club Treasurer 1. SMITH, MARJORIE E. Commercial Club 1. SMITH, MARY CLER Phi-Chem Club 3; Booster Club 2; Y-Teens 2,3; From Richmond High School, Richmond, Ind. SMITH, SHARON Red Cross Council 1,2,3, Secretjury 1, Secretary Treasurer 2, President 3; Anlibrum Staff 2,3; Phi-Chem Club 2,3; Classical Club 1, Vice- President 1; Speech Club 1; F.T.A. 2,3; Cheer- leader, Reserve 1, Varsity 2,3; Y-Teens Devo- tions Leader 1, Vice President 2, President 3; Prom Attendant 2; " Bye Bye Birdie " 1; Ilian Staff 3. SNOUFFER, MARILYN Anlibrum Staff 3; Advance Staff 3; Phi-Chem Club 3; Speech Club 3; Band 1; Booster Club 1,2,3; Home-Ec Club 3. SOSINSKI, DENNIS JOHN Phi-Chem Club 3; French Club Secretary Treas- urer 2; Basketball 1,2; Hi-Y 1,2,3; Letter- man ' s Club 3 ; Prom Committee 2. SPATH, JAMES NIXON Phi-Chem Club 3; Classical Club 1; Bowling Club 2. SPENCER, MARLA ELLEN Booster Club 2. SPICE, ROGER D. Student Council 2, Sergeant at Arms 2; Foot- ball 1,2,E; Basketball 1,2,3; Track 3. of ' ' My Fair Lady " was declared Senior Date Night SPILLERS, RONALD L. SPRANDEL, JIM ARTHUR SPURLOCK, CONNIE CHERYL Secretary Treasurer 1,2; Student Council Al- ternate 2; Y-Teens 2,3; Advance Staff 3; Com- mercial Club Secretary 2,3 ; Prom Committee 2. SQUIRES, ELIZABETH ANN Phi-Chem Club 2; Classical Club 1; Booster Club 1,2,3,E; Commercial Club 2,3. STAUFFER, JOAN Anlibrum Staff Organization Editor 2,3; Ad- vance Staff Editorial Editor 1,2; French Club 2; Booster Club 1,2,3; Y-Teens 1,2,3. STEFFEN, SANDY ELAINE Student Council 3; Phi-Chem Club 3; G.A.A. 1; Booster Club 1,2,3; Y-Teens 1,2,3. STEFFEN, TERRY EDWARD Bcisketball Team Reserve 1. STEINACKER, III EDWARD JOHN Commercial Club 2; Bowling Club 1,2,3; Rifle Club 2. STEINFORTH, PATTI Phi-Chem Club 3; Twirler Varsity 1,2; Booster Club 1,2,3; Y-Teens 1,2,3; Bowling Club 2; Prom Committee 2. STEVENS, JOYCE ANN Advance Staff 3 ; Classical Club 1 ; Speech Club 3; Booster Club 1,2,3. STEVENSON, DAVID M. Phi-Chem Club 2,3; Classical Club 1. STUDEBAKER, MARIE ANN Twirler 1,2; Y-Teens 1,2,3; Commercial Club 2; Home-EcClub 1,2. STUDY, TERESA LOUISE Booster Club 2; Y-Teens 2,3. STURGES, FRED Phi-Chem Club 3; Rifle Club 1,E. TAYLOR, DIANA JEAN Choir 3; Y-Teens 1; Commercial Club 2,3; Prom Committee 2. Basketball games, sock hops, and evenings at Dale ' s TEEPLE, STEVEN BRUCE Band 1,2,3; Stage Band 1,2,3; " Bye Bye Birdie " Orchestra 1 ; " My Fair Lady " Orchestra 3. THIEME, ROSALIE A. Home-Ec Club President 2. THOMAS, KAREN L. THOMPSON, JUDITH LYNN Classical Club 3; F.T.A. 3; Booster Club 2. TOBIAS, MARCIA LEE Home Room Secretary 2; Phi-Chem Club 2,3; Booster Club 1,2,3; Y-Teens 3; Prom Committee 2. TRAUTMAN, ALICE ELAINE Commercial Club 2. UHRICK, ROLAND L. Track 1. VAN HOOZEN, MARILYN JEAN Aniibrum Staff 2,3; Co-Editor Booster Club 3; Y-Teens 1,2,3; Commercial Club Treasurer 3. VAUGHN, REX EDWARD Boy ' s Chorus 3. VEGA, ANDRES FELIPE Phi-Chem 3; From San Juis Gonzaga School; Cartago, Costa Rica, Central America. VENIS, BARBARA JEANNE Home Room Sec. 1; Red Cross Club 1,2,3; Reserve Cheerleader 1 ; Varsity Cheerleader 2,3 ; Y-Teens 1,2,3; Prom Attendant 2. VINSON, DENNIS SCOTT Phi-Chem Club 3; Reserve Basketball Team 1,2; Hi-Y 1,2. VOGELGSANG, JERRY L. Basketball Team 1 ; Cross Country 1. VOLKERT, DIANA G.A.A. 2; Choir 1,2,3; Commercial Club. VOLZ, KARYN ELIZABETH Phi-Chem Club 2,3; Classical Club 1; F.T.A. 2,3; Band 2,3; Booster Club 1,2; Ilian Staff 3; " My Fair Lady " Orchestra 3. highlight senior memories of high school days at EHS WADE, DIANNE SUE G.A.A. 2. WALKER, JEANNE RENNE WASCOVICH, CONSTANCE Phi-Chem Club 3; Classical Club 1; F.T.A. 3; Booster Club 1,2; Y-Teens 1,2,3; Commercial Club 2; Prom Committee 2. WATERHOUSE, RALPH EUGENE " Bye Bye Birdie " 1 ; " My Fair Lady " Orchestra 3; Stage Band 1,2,3. WATSON, REX L. WEBER, DONNA MARGENE Advance Staff Mng. Ed. 1,2,3; Phi-Chem Club 2; F.T.A. 3; Choir 2,3; Booster Club 1,2,E; " Bye Bye Birdie " 1 ; " The Mouse That Roared " 1 ; Ilian 3. WEHRLE, ROGER A. WELBAUM, CASSANDRA MAY Advance Staff 3; G.A.A. 1,2,E. WELCH, GEORGIA Reserve Cheerleader 1 ; Varsity Cheerleader 2; Choir 1,2,3; Booster Club 1; Y-Teens 1,2,3; Prom Committee 2. WILLIAMSON, PAT Advance Staff 2; Classical Club 2; Booster Club 1,2,3; Commercial Club 3; Home-Ec Club 3. WILSON, CINDI S. WIRICK, SUSAN JEAN Phi-Chem Club 3; Booster Club 2,3; Y-Teens 2,3 ; From Huntington High School. WOLFE, BRUCE ROBERT Vice Pres. 3; Student Council 2,3; Phi-Chem 3; Football 1,2,3,E; Track 1,2; Golf 3; Letterman ' s Club 2,3. WOODSON, G. RAY Phi-Chem 3 ; Prom Committee 2. WORREL, BILL LEE Football 1,2; Basketball 1. Seniors leave Elmhurst with many cherished memories WYALL, SANDY LEE Home Room Secretary Treasurer 3 ; Football 1, 2,3; Basketball Manager 1,2,3; Track Manager 1. YOUNG, RENE ELAINE Anilibrum Staff 2,3 ; G.A.A. 1,2,3, Treasurer 2; Commercial Club 2,3. YOUNGHAUS, NANCY Commercial Club 2,3; Home-Ec Club 2,3. YOUNT, SANDY K. G.A.A. 1,2. ZEYSING, GWEN Booster Club 3 ; Y-Teens 3 ; Prom Committee 2. GROUP INDEX Advance staff 51 Anlibrum staff 52,53 Band 72,73 Band, stage 72 Basketball team, reserve 99 Basketball team, varsity 94 Booster Club 77 Cheerleaders 75 Choir, boys 71 Choir, concert 70,71 Choir, girls 71 Citizens of the Month 141 Commercial Club 62,63 Cross country team, reserve 93 Cross country team, varsity 91 Football team, reserve 89 Football team, varsity 84 Forum 69 Future Teachers of America 78 Girls Athletic Association 80 Golf team 109 Hi-Y 60 Home-Ec Club 64 Ilian staff 54 Junior class officers 122,123 Junior Classical League 65 Junior Rotarians 141 Letterman ' s Club 81 National Forensic Club 68 National Honor Society 141 Orchestra 72 Phi-Chem Club 66 Projectionists Club 61 Prom Court 23 Red Cross Club 57 Senior class officers 142 Sophomore class officers 130,131 Student Council 48 Tennis team 106 Track team 104 Twirlers 74 Wrestling team 101 Y-Teens 58,59 INDEX Abbou, Dianne 20,23,53,59,62, 63,68,69,76,77,141,143 Ackermann, Carolynne 66,68,69, 77,78,143 Adams, Ann 130 Adams, Kerry 65,72,73,122 Adkinson. Gary 122,130 Alexander, Richard 63,122 Allen, Bruce 122 AUmandinger, Don 140.143 Allmandinger. Sieve 122 Amsden, Pam 122 Amstutz, Stanley 122 Andrews, Barbara 122 Anglin, Dave 19,29,60,63,66, 81,84,85,94,95,96.143 Anker, Brenda 151 Antalis, Caryl 65,66,77.122 App, Carolyn 130 Arnold, Debbie 65,130 Arnold, Harry 143 Amos, Darryl 81,84,122 Aschliman, Sandra 50,51,80,130 Ausderan, Harry 81,91,104,122 Ayres, Nancy 21,53,66,122 B Baade, Jeanne 59,66,77,143 Bahrke, Dean 66,122 Bahrke, Everett 61,66,143 Bahrke, Sheri 71,77,130 Bailey, Jerry 130 Baker, Bert , . 43,93,101.103,104.122 Baker, Beth 130 Baker. Joan 130 Baker, Stanley 63,122 Ball, Steven 89,104,130,131 Barlow, Barbara . . 19,51,53,54,58.77. 78,143 Barrand, Sonny 122 Barrett, Barbara 54,65,66,78, 140,143 Barrett, Deborah 80,122 Barrone, Dennis 72,130 Barton, David 65,66,122 Baughn. Douglas 122 Baumgartner. Bonnie 130 Bayer, Robert 66.122 Beach. Deborah .. 15.66,70,78,122,127 Bear. Dee 66.143 Beck, Janet 58,63,77,122 Beck, Marilyn 65,130 Bed., Susan 59,62,70,76,77,143 Beckman, Jack 122 Behrer, Jim 130 Bell, Roberta 58,130 Bell. Roger 72,130 Bellis, David 63,81.84,122 Bender, Dale 93.101,122 Bennett, James 130 Berghorn, Bill 99,130 Bermes, Janet 143 Bertram, Karen 53,58,77,78,143 Billiard, Lory 26,77,130 Sir, Patrick 44,81,143 Blaettner, Ronald 81,91,104,122 Blauser. Brenda 130 Bleeke, Beverly ... 188.8.131.52.141. 143 Bliwernitz. Hoagi 93,104,122 Bloch, Pamela ... 51,66,72,73,78,144 Bloch, Willson 73,89,101,130 Bloom. Margaret 64,71,130 Bodigon. Jimmy 144 Bojrab, Candy 51,122 Boldl. Gary 130 Boling, Joan 66,77,122 Boling, Mark 65,89,130 Bolyard, Claudia .... 21,58,66,75,78, 122,123 Bond. Cynthia 184.108.40.206.144 Bond. Judy 51,64,122 Bonnett, Lana Sue 63,64.144 Boothby. Anna 64.77.130 Boothe. Charles 220.127.116.11.144 Borden. Elizabeth .. 65,71,77,122,127 Boroff, Tonianne 69,80,130,131 Bosselman, Craig 130 Bosserman, Janet 62,122 Bourie. Barbara ... 57,59,75,130,131 Bourie, Jane 21,51,56,57,62,72. 78.144 Bourie. Richard 66,72,73,81,84, 122 Boussum, Constance 71,130 Bovenkerk, Tom 68,69,144 Bower. Stephen 122 Bowers. Carol 71.130 Bowers. Margery 122 Bowers. Steve 109.144 Bowers. Vesta 144 Bowersock. Vicki 144 Bowman. Donald 123 Boze. Rodney 130 Brackmann. Patsy 144 Bradbury. Vicki 63.142.144 Bradow. Richard 65.73,130 Brandt, Nancy 144 Branstrator. Beverly 123 Branstrator. Scott ... 18.104.22.168.84, 144 Brenneman, Don 66,130,r Brenneman, Karen . Breslcr. George 63,66,1 ' Brewer, Linda 62,1: Broderick, Sara 64,77,1: Brouse, Carol 80,1: Brouse, Roberta 1 ' Brower, Deborah 70.71.1: Brown. Cathy 64,78,1: Brown, Debby 59,1: Brown, Galen 89,104,105,1: Brown, Marcia L Brown, Susan 29,1: Browning, Ellen 70,1 ' Bruerd, Maravene . , . 58,76,77,78,1: Brumbaugh, Crystal i: Brumbaugh, Linda 1: Bruns, Karen l. Bruns, Roberta 59,66.77.1. Brutton. Barbara 66.68,69,78.1: Bryce. Barbara 1 ' Bryson. Elaine 22.214.171.124.1: Bubb. Sandy 1 ' Bube. Thomas i: Bueker. Merle 81,84,88,1. Bueker, Steven 1 ' Buell, Daniel 89,i: Buhr. Robert 1 ' Bunn, Dennis L Bunn, John C !• Bunsold, Marlene 59,66,77,1: Burd, Gary I. Burd, Philip 1 ' Burden, Christine i: Burden, Linda 1 ' Burden, Richard i: Burgoon, Ellen 69,1: Burgoon. Jamie .. 48,51.54.55,66,7 1 ' Burkharl. Brenda L Burkhart. Deloris !■ Burris, Charlie 73,1: Burtch, Tom 101,i: Busch, Sandra 62,76,77,1: Bush, Russell ,,. 21,57,62,78,81,8 85,87,104.105,1: Bushey, Karen 48,62,1: Busse, Larry 73, i: Butler, Linda 59,63,77,78,1: Butts, Arlene 65,80,1: Butts, Linda 58,77,1: Butts, Ronald 1. Byers, Karen l. Byrd, Dave 89,i: Callow. Janet 126.96.36.199 Campbell. Tcrri 66.71.123,127 Capin. John 66,81.91.92. 103,104,123 Capin, Patricia 54,55,72,73,78, 141,146 Carbaugh, Carol 131 Garden, Bill 131 Carey. Pamela 72.73,141,146 Carey, Rebecca 131 Carroll. Mike 28.66,84.142,146 Carter, David 101.102.123 Castle. Marilyn 62,123 Caston, Sylvia 22,77,78,123 Cearbaugh, Mike 131 Chamberlain, Paul 66,123 Chambers. Virginia 48.51.123 Chapman. Susan 66.70,123 Chase, David 61,123 Chavis, Gloria 131 Chevalier, Anne 62,123 Christie, Dana 93,101,131 Christie, George ... 66,84,85,104,123 Churchward, Dan 61,81,84,123 Churchward, Robert 131 Clapp, Emilie 131 Clark, Sharon 77.78.123,127 Clausen, Karen 123 Clausen, Teresa 77 Claymiller, Cheryl 131 Claymiller, Linda 131 CIcndenen, Lois 51,131 Cline. Donald 40,146 Cline, Rebecca 131 Clowes, Elizabeth 73,131 Coahran. Joncee 131 Cobb, Anne 65.131 Coder. Bruce 101,131 Coe. James 72.146 Colby. George 43,123 Cole, Susie 66,77,78,79,146 Cole, Cathy 59,131 Cole, Michael 66,72,73.124 Collier, Greg 71 Combs, James 69.72.124 Comer, Kathy 63,131 Cone, Rodney 124 Cook, Carl 81,91,93,124 Cook, Connie 131 Cook, William 66,124 Cooper, Richard 72,73,132 Coverdale, Sandra 65,66,124 Cox. Cathy 59.65,77,132 Cox, Pam 54,55,59.124 Cox. Sharon 70,146 Coyle, Susan 124 Crabill. Gary 72.73,140.146 Craig, Owen 124 Craig, Richard 124 Crall, Linda 59,62,146 Crawford, David 132 Crawford, Don 124 Crawford, Ron 124 Creviston, Gary 65,101,124 Crickmore, Marsha 64,77,124 Cripe, Kenneth 60,61,124 Crooks, Steve 73,132 Cross, Judith 44,71,72,124 Growl. Calhrine 59.62.132 Growl. Karen 58.62.124 Crozier. Bruce 51,68,69,124 Cruze, Richard 132 Cunningham, Creed 65,132 Cunningham. Mike 124 Cunningham. Rose 124 Cutter. Steve 99.100.132 D Daane. Arthur 132 D ' Andrea. Anna 63.124 Dager. Kay 132 Dague, Dale 66,146 Dahman, Rick 99,131,132 Dailey, Sandra 78,79,146 Davis, Charles 44,54,78,146 Davis, David 20,72,73,124 Davis. Jake 124.127 Davis. Suzanne 65.78.123,124 Dawald, Deanna 71,146 Dawson. Merritt 146 Dawson. .Michael 124 DcHaven. Linda .... 188.8.131.52.78, 79,140,147 DeLancey, Nancy 132 Dcmland, Wilbur 124 Dennis, Charles . 60,66,184.108.40.206 Dennis. Kenneth 132 Dettmer. Charlene 132 Dettmer. David ... 48,63.72,81,84,124 Dettmer, Susan . . 220.127.116.11.78.124 Dickinson. Wayne 89,132 Dietzel, Stanley 66.68,69.81. 101.106,124 Dimmick, Lance 132 Dinkel, Ron 66,147 DiNovo, Russ 89,104,132 Diss. Marsha .... 48,65,66,77,78,124 Ditmer. Wanda 123.124 Dockerv. Michael 124 Doswell. David 147 Double. David 71,124 Downie. Michael 22,66.104.124 Downing. Alison 18.104.22.168. 123.124 Draper. Robert 72.132 Drummond. Marsha . . 19,59,77.78.147 Drummond. Robert 72.73.132 Duemhng. Donald 72.132 Duemling. Thomas 73.132 Duff. Joan 62.124 Dugan. Robert 132 Duhn. Dianne 59,77,132 Dullaghan. Dale 63,132 Dunfee. Jerry 65,104.132 Dunn. Linda 62,77,147 Jurnell, .Marsha 147 E Earhart. .- loma : 63.124 Eastes. Norma 63.147 Ebersole. Suzanne 132 Ebey, Calvin 132 Ecenbarger, James 132 Edington, Kent 147 Eger, Beth 57,65,73,132 Eickhoff. Mary Ann ... 23.48,58.59. 77.78.147 Ellcnberger. Jane 62,124 Ellenberger, Janet 62,63,147 Elliott, Janie 124 Elliott, Julia 72,73.132 Ellis. Bobby 124 Ellis, Kathy 59,132 Ellis, Ricky 132 Ellis. Robert 132 Elonzae. Steven 101.124 Ely. Larry 147 Emerick, Vicki 132 Eminger. Craig 132 Emlick. Rodney 147 Emrich. Sharon 147 Erb. William 124 Espich. Robert 1 24 Estabrook. Jay 132 Esterlinc, Beverly 62.147 Ettcr. Vicki 132 Etzcorn. Mike 124 Evans. Marvin 73,148 Evans, William 101,132 Ewing, Ned 109.132 Exner. Susan 22.214.171.124.59.64. 66.77.148 Pagan. Joseph 148 Fair. Rebecca 1 32 Fairchild, Steve 1 32 Fairfield. Karen 66.71,77,148 Faor, Janice 65,132 Faor, Mike 148 Farris, Carol 70,148 Farris, Terry 132 Faylor, Pat , 58,62,63,64,141,142,148 Feaster, Joel 132 Feeny, Steve 66,141,148 Feighner. Lance 48.65.132 Feighner. Mark 73.101.124 Fenslcr. David 126.96.36.199 Ferguson. John ... 188.8.131.52.148 Ferrell. Dayle 184.108.40.206 Fink, Carol 132 Finlayson, Doug .. 220.127.116.11.84.85. 18.104.22.168.104.124 Firestone. Daniel 132 Fischbach. Donna 58.77.132 Fisher. Bruce 124 Fisher. Judy 64.148 Fitzpatrick. Jill 72.73.132 Flager. John 93.103.132 Flennery. Mike 65.66,124 Flickinger, Donna ..,, 22.214.171.124 Flickinger. Tom ... 126.96.36.199.104 Flohr. Ronna 59.77.132 Floor. Hope 64.71.148 Fogle. Don 132 Fogle. Steve 148 Fogwell. Samuel 73,124 Folk, Sandra 62,132 Follis, Tom 66,70,124 Fonda, Catherine 124 Fralick, Ruth 58,63,124 Freeh, Carolyn 14,188.8.131.52. 141.148 Freiburger. Janet 184.108.40.206.124 Freiburger. Marie 149 Freimuth. Diana 58,65,77,132 Frisby, Richard 89,132 Frisby. Thomas 65.132 Frost. Ellen 63,124 Fry, Lonny 66,81,84,109,124 Fuelber. John 149 Fulkerson. Janis 124 Funk Suzanne 70.124.127 Gaff. Dale 66.141.149 Gamble. Patricia . 220.127.116.11.71.77. 141.149 Garrison, Linda 124 Garvin, Richard 124 Gatton, Kathleen 66,80.149 Gaudette. Virginia 132 Gearhart. Mary Pat 63.80.124 Gebhart. Barbara 132 Gemple. Kirk 89.104,131,132 Gerichs, Jim 91,104,132 Gerig, Rebecca 71,132 Gerke, Cheryl 70,77,124 Gerke, Cynthia 77,124 Gerke, Bob 51,78.149 Giannakeff. Rena 71.74.132 Gibson. Candace 62.65.124 Gillette. Rauline 71,132 Gillie. Pam 58,132 Gillie, Susan 51,54,55.78,124 Ginter, John 132 Giant, Kathy 58,77,124 Giant. Sandy 58,77,124 Glass, Dennis 149 Glidewell, Marcia 66,72,124 Gooden, David 51,124 Gongaware, Vicki 80,132 Goodrich, Janis 62,71,76.77.125 Goodwin. Ronald 132 Gordon. Carol 149 Gordon. Lida 51.66.72,125 Goshen, Jean 58,65,77,132 Gouty, Gene 80.132 Gouty. James 149 Grace. Thomas 132 Graft. John 48.65,133 Graham, Gary 48,51,89,133 Gram, Sylvia 53,54,55,66,67, 141,149 Gray, Rex 125 Green, Dewey 133 Green, Janet 65,133 Green. Tim 51.149 Greenler. Catie 12,44,56,57,58, 66,76,77.149 Grieser. John 18.104.22.168,125 Griffin, Mike ,. 43,60,22.214.171.124.149 Grotrian. Paul ,,. 126.96.36.199.125 Guebard. Jerry 188.8.131.52. 109.125 Guidrey. Robert 184.108.40.206 Gunkel. Sherry 133 Gust. James 220.127.116.11.98. 104.125 Gutmann. Gwen 18.104.22.168.149 Habegger. Gary 22.214.171.124.72. 126.96.36.199.149 Hackbarth. Robert 150 Hackett. Waller 73.133 Hadley. Judy 54.125 Hale, Gary 100,104,133 Hale. .Mike 66.99.150 Hall. David . 188.8.131.52,125 Hall. Robert 81.84.150 Ham. Jean 80,150 Hambleton, Lynda 64,150 Hamilton. Marilyn 133 Hamilton. Sheri 58.66.67,76, 77.78.150 Hamilton. Steve 150 Hammer, . larv 63.150 Hamrick. Art 125 Hamrick. Lorene 133 Hannah. Kenny 150 Hannah. Richard 101.133 Hansen. Carol 59.75.133 Hansen. Larry 184.108.40.206 rimsen. Robert 133 Hansen. Rick 66.150 Hansen. Thomas 104.133 Harding. Marilyn ,. 220.127.116.11,150 Harkison, Penny 63,150 Harper, Pat 150 Harrison, Jane 57,133 Han, Beverly 63,150 Han, David 77,133 Han, Donna 65,71,133 Han, Phyllis 151 Han, Sheila 58,63,151 Hanman, Linda 58,125 Hanman. Sue Ellen ... 18.104.22.168. 140,151 Hannett, Tim 133 Hannetl, Tom 125 Hanzog, Darcy 151 Harvey, Ellen 133 Harz, Carol 58,77,133 Harz, Richard 125 Hausman, Will 66,125 Havens, Christine .. 48,51,57,69.125 Hay. Delvin 151 Hayes, Larry 51,65,104,133 Haynes, John ,.,. 22.214.171.124.91.92. 104.125 Haynes. Julie 126.96.36.199 Heaston. Steve 104.133 Heath. Manha 133 Heavrin. Jack ... 188.8.131.52,151 Heiney. Brett 60.65,72.73.133 Heinev. Kay 59.73.80,133 Heiney, Ronald 151 Heiney, Toni 66,70,125 Heller, Joan 59,78,125 Helmke, Marie 142,151 Helmuth, Steve 133 Helmuth, Susan 125 Heniser, Robert 151 Hensley, Andrea 125 Hensley, .Marsha 62.125 Herber, Rosie 19,58,64.77.151 Herman. Linda 59,66.77,151 Hernandez, Joe 133 Hernandez, Lupe 151 Hicks. Steve 125 Hilbish. Jean 59.74.123 Hillc. Linda 133 Hinton. Leslie 58.75.133 Hinton. Rick ... 184.108.40.206.94.96, 109.142.151 Hirons. Bud 71.101.151 Hobday. Dennis 151 Hoehn. Mike 152 Hoemig. Howard 133 Hoemig. Kenneth 220.127.116.11 Hoffman. Doreen 133 Hoffman. Linda 51.71.133 Hoffman. Susie 18.104.22.168.72.77. 141.152 Hoke. John 152 Holloway. Tawne 70.125 Hontz, Patty 62.125 Hoopes. Rick 22.214.171.124,133 Hoover, Forrest 60,81,125 Hoover, John 89,90.133 Horn. Ted 125 Hornberger. Sandee .... 126.96.36.199 Hosier. Rhonda 58.62,74,125 Hosier, Vickie 125 Hosteller. John 188.8.131.52, 104.125 Householder. Joe 55,152 Householder, Claudia 62,65.125 Houser. James 48.89.133 Houser. Linda 152 Houser. Terry 73.152 Howard. Doris 133 Howe. Jerry 125 Howell. Kay 133 Hucy. Kaye 66,125 Huffman, Lois 59,133 Huffman. Roger 152 Huffman. Sheila 59.77.133 Hughes. Jay 73,133 Hughes. Pamela 51,69.152 Hull. Kenneth 133 Huliquist. Jim 34.73.133 Hunter, . lardel 72.133 Huser. Tonv 152 Huttsell. Jerrv 152 Hyde. Elsie 126 Hyde. Sandi 152 I Imel. Bob 184.108.40.206 INDEX Jackson, Ellen 123,126 Jackson. Greg , 48,57,60,66,81,84. 85,87,94,104,141,142.152 Jackson, Kristinc 63,80,133 Jackson, Mark 152 Jackson. Tanya 133 Jackson. Thomas 70,71,126 Jacobs. Vicki 126 Jahn. Donna 126 Jarrelt, Sharon 70,126 Jaworsky, Nick 66,81,104,152 Jaworsky, Waller 93,126 Jenkins, Jack 133 Jenkins, Palsv 70,77,126 Jennings, Bruce 220.127.116.11,91, 106,107,126 Jennings, Janel 133 Johnson, Beny 44,133 Johnson, Bruce 126 Johnson, Michael 48.133 Johnson, Phyllis 126 Johnson, Raymond ...- 89,133 Johnson. Terry 153 Johnston. Beverly 76,77.133 Johnston. Paul .... 66,71,140,141.153 Joker. Barry 1 33 Jones. Doug 126 Jones. .Vlichael 133 Jorgenson. Jay 126 Judge. Karen 22,54,55,59.126 K Kabisch, Teri 133 Karns, Linda 126 Kauffman, Mike 70,71,153 Kaufman, . nn 133 Kaur.nan. Joan 77,78 Kavser. Russell 133 Keener. Barbara 126 Keller, Jerry 126 Keller. Larry 126 Keller. .Martha 153 Keller. Steven 126 Kelley. Dan .. 13,48,51.54,66,67,153 Kelley, .Mike 66.81,84,153 Kelley, Patrick 89,133 Kelley, Steven 133 Kemp. Gary 136 Kennedy. Karen 63,72,126 Kerns. Virginia 54,59,66,140. 141,153 Kerr, Gloria 58,59,66,153 Kessel. Barbara 153 Ketzler, Suzanne ... 12.59,71,76,77, 78,153 Kiefer, Carolyn 133 Kiefer, Sandra 62,77,133 Kiefer, Virginia 62,126 Kierski, -Andrew 153 Kiester. Dceanna 59,126 Kimbel. Terry 104,105,153 Kinder. Steve 126 Kinerk, Kim 66,126 King, Trudy 63,133 Kissinger, JoAnn .... 15,58,59,66,71, 77,78,113,141,153 Kizer, Linda 133 Klaehn. John 61,126 Klepfer. Woodie 60,61,66,153 Kliner, Jacquiline 64,77.126 Knight. Danny 126 Knipstein. Vena 63,154 Koehlinger. Pamela 59,80,133 Kolb, Cheryl 18.104.22.168 Kolkman. Linda 134 Koomler. Brcnda ... 59.134 Koomler, Jennifer 134 Koomler. Sharon 154 Koop, Bob . 126 Koorsen. Kathryn 64.154 Korle, Robert 63,1.54 Kraft. Dan 99.103,104.134 Kraft. Sharon 27,134 Kreigh. Debra 70.77,126 Krone. .Mary Louise 126 Krotke. Gary 154 Krueckeberg, Janice 1 34 Kunberger, John 61,91,134 Laguna. James 134 Laguna, Ruben 1 34 Laisure, Bunny 1 54 Lamboley, .Mark 73,73,134 Lapadot, Carl 141,154 Lapadot, Carol 134 Lea, Lorie 126 l.cary, Cathy 126 Lcbrechi. Jtm 70,71,154 Lee. , nicia 134 Lee. Gene 126 Lccpcr, Claudia 80,126 Lehman. Bruce 126 Lehman. .Vlaureen . 59,65,72,134 l.eicndcckcr, Cheryl . 59.77,134 Lembach, Tom 134 Lenwell, Chris U4 Lenwell. Rick 73,126 Leprie, James 51,54,71,73,134 Levkauf. David 126 Lindbloom. CUfTord ... 66,81,84,142, 154 Loechner, Linda 71 Lohr, Dorothy 71,77.131,134 Lohrbach, .• nita 51,154 Lorenz, David 22,66,126 Lorenz, Judy 77,134 Lolhamer, Marjory 77,126 Lowe, Suzanne 63,126 M .McBride. John 134 .McCall, Jeff 134 McClain, Lydia 63,154 McClain, Thomas 89,134 .McClimick. Gerald ... 71,94,99,134 McCormick. Nancy 62,80,134 .McCormick. Sally 62,154 .McDonnell. Ted 51,134 McDowell, Joe 126 McFadden. Mike ,, 52,57,81,84,101, 102,126 .McFerran. Barbara 74,154 McGee. John 39.48,60,66,84,85,154 McGuigan. Jeannine 154 .Mcllrath. James 66,126 McKay. Charlotte 23,78,155 .McKeeman, Linda 134 McKeeman. Sandra 134 .McMahan. Will .. 18,29,52,60,66,81, 106,155 Mabee, Danny 155 .Madden. Vicki 62,155 Magner. Diana 71,134 .Magner, Patricia 126 .Maierhofer, Starr 69,134 Malcolm, Gale 59.64,71,155 Maldeney, Eugene 126 Maldeney, Teresa 71,134 .Mann. Kenneth 104,134 .Mann, Steve 51,61,155 Marhenke, Ronald 155 .Marlatt. Marilyn 126 .Marr. Mary Beth .... 57.59,65,75,134 Marshall. Loren 1 34 .Martin. Larry 65,155 Mason, Deama 64,155 Mason. Laune 65,66,101,126 .Mason, Linda 53,58,77.155 Maszkiewicz. Barbara .... 62,74,134 .Mayclin, Pete 71,81,84,102,126 .Meadows, Brian 134 Meister. Jane 155 Melchi. Gary 134 Menke. Sherri 155 Menze, Arthur 134 Menze, Paul 66,101,126 .Merchant, Bruce 27,89,131,134 Merchant, Mark ... 48,57,81,84,85, 87,101,106,122,126 .Merkev. James ... 39.66,81,84,87, 108,155 Messick, Gary 66,72.155 Messenger. .Arthur 71,126 Mettert, Daniel 134 Mettler. James 126 Metzger, Susan 62,70,126 .Mever, John 65,126 Meyer, Myron 65,73,134 Meyers. Dale 48,65,89,134 .Vleyers. Gary 73,134 .Meyers. Rick ,, 73.81,84,87,101,126 Meyers, Suzanne 134 Michael. Bob 126 .Michael. Donna 134 Mickley, David 72,126 Mignerey, Doug 61,66,155 Millan. Terry 62,156 .Miller, Glenn 126 .Miller. Greg 65,104,134 Miller. Ivan 72,156 Miller. Jeffrey 126 Miller. John . . . 48,65,72,89,106,134 .Miller. Kathy 51,73,126 Miller, Linda 58,134 Miller. .Murray 134 Miller. Richard 13,60,66,156 .Miller. Sharon .... 53,63,70,71,126 .Vlills, Barbara 62,156 .Mills, Cathi 126 Mills, Cheryl 134 Mills, Dorothy 54,58,59,66,156 Mills. Randy 89,134 .Vliser. Debbie 126 .Mitchell. Daniel 65,126 .Mitchell. .Margaret - - 51.72.78,126 Mix, Calvin 134 .Moake, Dick 1 56 .Mock. Susan 22.214.171.124 Mongosa. Nancy 58.66.156 Montalvo, Mark 126 .Montgomery. Betty 134 .Moore, Dave 104.134 .Morgan. Patricia 134 .Morin, .Mark 134 Morningstar. Kay 71,156 .Morningstar, Linda 70,127 .Morr. Tom 127 .Morris. Donald 91,104,127 Morse, Daniel 134 Morton, Margie 1 34 Moses, Gwenn 59,66,77,156 Mourey, Ronald 127 Moyer, Lloyd 134 Mueller. Russell 127 Muha. Steven 51,66,72,127 Murphy. David 156 Murphy. Marcia ... 29,58,77,78,127 Murray, Patricia ...» 71,127 Myers. Charlcne 63,127 Myers, Theresa 134 N Nail, Marilyn . 51 ,59.66,140.141,156 Nail. Steve 60,66,123,127 Nail, James 127 Nail, Jeanne 134 Nelson, Ronald 134 Neuman, Linda 72,73,80,134 Neville, Bob 156 Newhart, Marjori 134 Nicholson, Sandy 59,77,134 Niebel, Diana 156 Noble, Dave 71,93,127 Noble, Dorothy 66,78,156 Noble, Robert .... 66,70,71,106,127 Noble, Steve 72,73,156 Nusbaumer, Mike 66,70,127 Oetting, Richard 127 Oglesby. Marcia 127 Olson, Fred 157 Omo, Joe 66,81,84,101,157 Opiiger, Linda ... 59,63,77,123,127 Orr, Michael 7,93,104,127 Ort, Karen 134 Osborne, Tim 157 Osbun, Rebecca 54,62,70,127 Osmun, Linda 63,127 Overbay, Sandra 134 Overmyer, Joe 71,89,134 Palgula. James 127 Palguta Larry 126.96.36.199 Parker, Steve 104,127 Parkison. Barb 58.63,77.127 Parkison. Steve 70,127 Parks. Susan 62,157 Parlette. Doris 71.73,78,127 Parr, Sally 15.59,77,157 Parrish. Don 60.66,157 Parrish, Robert 127 Parrish, Stan 65,134 Parrott. Steve 127 Patton. .Mary 59,77,135 Pavlik, Andrea 74,78,127 Pearson, Georgianna 127 Pease, Greg .. 14,20,53,140,141,157 Pelz, Brenda 70,157 Pence, Kirby 48,54,60,66,157 Perdue, Linda 22,77,127 Perkins, Mary Ann 63,157 Perry, Dee Dee 44,77,157 Persoon, Lydia 59,77,135 Peters, Bill 66,81,93,104,127 Peterson. Kathy 58,63,127 Pfeiffer. Betsy 65,72,127 Pfeifer, Bruce 127 Philo, Patricia 63,64,157 Pickett, Carol 135 Ping, Myra ... 21,27,57,58,66,75,127 Finney, PrisciUa 135 Place, Richard 157 Plait, Cheryl 62,128 Plallor, Barbara 131,135 Plunketl, John 1 57 Powell, Bruce 65,66,128 Powell, Helen Prater, Vernon 134 Presnell. David 135 Pressler, John D 73,135,158 Pressler, John E 104,135 Prezbindowski, Steve 81,93,128 Price. Keyth 128 Prior, Cindy 59.64.135 Prough, Sharilyn 135 Puff, Diane 135 Puff, Linda 128 Pugh, Sharon 59,62,78,128 Pugslcy, Cindy 52,58,77,158 Quance, David 72,89,135 Quance. Steve . 60,66,81,84,127,128 Quillen, Barbara 58,135 R Rader, Roger 135 Ragan, Kay 76,77,158 Rahrer, Bruce 135 Rairden, Cynthia 51,66,77,158 Rairden, Neal 135 Ratherl, Peggy .. 51,66,70,77,78,127. 128 Rayl. Tom 7.128 Recht. Jeff 128 Reddin. Nancy 62,80,158 Redding, Steve 65,66,128 Reed, DeWayne 128 Rehm, Steve 135 Rehrer. Neil 60,81,84,104,128 Reichard. Bill 158 Reicherl. Nancy 80,135 Relue. George 66,128 Reynolds. John 73 Rhoad. Kaylene 66,71,77,158 Rhoads, Georgia 135 Rhoads. Joyce 63,70,128 Richards, Bob 128 Rice, Norma 80,135 Richardson, Sondra 131,135 Rickner, Gary ... 66,94,97,106,128 Rider, Nancy 63,158 Ridgley, Sherry 66,77,158 Rigby, Patricia 62,158 Riley, Pat 44,128 Robers, Greg ... 48,56,188.8.131.52. 96,98,102,141,158 Roberts, Bruce 128 Rubles, Ruben 128 Robles. Samuel 70.71.158 Roe. Cora 135 Rohrbaugh, Linda 62,158 Roman, . nnetle 135 Romey, Carl 51,78,128 Rondot, Steve 66,101,128 Rose, Merrily 158 Ross. Mark 71.128 Rossetler. Sam 158 Roth. Bonnie 58,59,66,77,128 Routhier, Jim 65,89.135 Royer. Nancy 159 Ruby, Paul 128 Ruch, Donald 135 Ruch. Margaret 128 Rucoi, Dan 128 Rump.. Linda 64,135 Rump. Sandy 58,63,77,129 Rupert. Douglas 135 Russell, Janet 135 Rust, Anna 71,135 Rust, Gale 65,66,159 Rust, Nada 128 Rutledge, Steve 61,70,71,128 Sakowicz, Jack 135 Sanders, Mike 128 Sandkuhler, Hal 81,84,104,159 Sark, Nancy 63,64,159 Sarlcs, Diane 28,71,135 Saylor, R. J 128 Saylor. Wanda 135 Schaefer, Cheryl 128 Schaefcr, Douglas 128 Schaefer. Terry 135 Schaeffer. Greg 159 Schaller. Sharon 52,58,159 Schebig. Pam 64,159 Scheiman, Karen 70,77,159 Scheiman. Timothy 61,71,135 Schelpier. Randy 135 Schinbeckler. Ellen 63,74,128 Schmidt, James 66,128 Schneider, Steven 136 Schreiber, Karen 136 Schreiber, Sandra ... 58,59,66,77,159 Schultz, Diann 62,159 Schwartz, Steve 159 Screeton, Michael 128 Seemeyer, Kathyrn .... 62,142,159 Seemeyer. Steven 136 Seiy. Mike 61,136 Selzer, James 89,101,104,136 Shadle, Charles 128 Shadle. Nancy 159 Shadv. .Mike 128 Shaffer. Cheryl .... 66,71,76,77,128 Shaffer. Patricia 136 Shank, Robert 136 Shaw, Bill 136 Shaw, Marcia 58,77,136 Sheets. Karen 36,62.128 Shelby. Stephen 66,128 Sheley. Carey 54.159 Sheley, Susan 136 Sherwin, Phil 136 Shinn, Ray 70,71,159 Shirey. Cris 66,72,78,128 Shirey, Sharon 160 Shively. Richard 94,136 Shoaff, Clare .... 27,58,66,75,78,128 Shockney, Phillip 71,128 Shoemaker, Terry .- 66,67,81,84,104, 160 Shreeve, Larry 136 Shultz, Steve -., 66,81,91,141,160 Shurboff, John 66,128 Sierainski. Christine ,. 50.51,80,136 Sieminski, Cindy , 50,51,68,69,78, 79,141,160 SiUaman. Ron 160 Simmons. Gregory 136 Sipe, Raymond 128 Smidberg, Leif 81,93,128 Smith, Benny 128 Smith, Beth . 184.108.40.206,78,141,160 Smith, Cynthia 136 Smith, Gail 51,66,141.160 Smith, Gloria 15,48,63 Smith, Jim 136 Smith, Leigh 57,89,99,104,136 Smith, Leslie 48,57.89,104,136 Smith, Margie 62,160 Smith, Mary Cler 58,66,160 Smith, Ranelle 70,123,128 Smith, Ruth 59,70,136 Smith, Sharon ... 20,23,53,54,55,56, 57,58,59,66,75,78,141,160 Smith, Shirley 136 Smith, Susan 15.78,128 Smith, Vic Smith, Vin 128 Snarr. Michael 70,71,128 Snouffer, Helen 59,77,136 Snouffer, Marilyn .... 64,66,69,160 Snyder, Janet 74,78,128 Solari, Jim 128 Sorg, John 128 Sosinski, Dennis 60.66.142,160 Sowers, Rick 128 Spath, Nick 160 Spaw, Sandy 128 Spencer, .Maria 76,77,80,160 Spenn, Carol 136 Spice, Roger 160 Spillers, Paiti 136 Spillers, Ronald 161 Spillcr, Sally 77,136 Sprague. Dan 136 Sprague. Nancy 73,136 Sprandel, Don 136 Sprandel. Jim 161 Sprandel. Sally 136 Spurlock. Connie . 13,51.58,62,63,161 Squires, Beth 31,62,77,161 Squires, Vickie 42,128 Staker, Ron 73,89,136 Stam, Yvonne 65,136 Stark, Dan 136 Starnes, Danny ... 81,94,95,98,128 Stauffer, Joan 52,140,141,161 Stauffer, Joyce 63,128 Steffen, Sandy 48,59,66,77,161 Steffen, Terry 161 Stein, Charles 136 Stein, Paul 136 Steinacker, John 161 Steinacker, Kent 136 Steinforth, Patti 58,66,161 Steinman. LeRoy 70,71,104,128 Steinman. Saundra 72,128 Stephenson. Greg 65,72,136 Sterling, Thayne ... 22,50,51,52,54, 55,60,66,128 Stevens Joyce . 51,69,77,141,161 Stevens, Sandra - . 63,77,128 Stevenson, Alan 136 Stevenson, David 161 Stewart, Dan 72,73,136 St. John, Tharon 136 Stiffier, Pam 128 Stiles, Owen 128 Stohlmann, Cheryl 72,73,136 Stoll, Terry 101,136 Stoneman, Donna 128 Strauss, Frederick ... 20,48,60,66,72, 73,81,84,88,128 Studebaker, .Marie 161 Study, Teresa 161 Sturges. Fred 66,161 Sunderland, Sandy 53,56,57,59, 66,77,78,128 Sunderland, Sharon 136 Sutorius, Cindy 136 Swaim, Rhonda 72,73,131,136 Swim, Claudia 59,77,136 Takett, Brenda 136 Tarr, David 128 Tarr, Ron 136 Tate. Dan 89.136 Tatum. Jim 136 Taylor. Diane 220.127.116.11 Taylor. Ginny 129 Taylor, Sue 65,73,136 Tceple, Rex 48,65,89,104,136 Teeple, Steve 72,73,162 Teeters, Sheryl 59,77,136 Thiele, .Marilyn 136 Thieme, Mary 63,72,80,129 Thieme, Rosalie 64,162 Thomas, Karen 37,162 Thompson, Judith . 65,78,140,141,162 Thompson, Patricia 129 Thompson, Ronnie 129 Thompson, Steve 65,129 Tilbury, Karen 78,129 Tilbury, Kevin 136 Tilker, Gerald 136 Tillman, Jackie 72,73,136 Tobias, Marcia ,,. 59,66,77,141,162 Toor, Deborah 50,65,77,80,136 Trautman. Alice 37,162 Traulman, Jan 59,76,77,136 Tucker, Tom 136 INDEX w Van Camp, Don 136 Van Camp, Marsha 136 Van Hoozen, Janet 7,136 Van Hoozen, Marilyn ... 52,58,62, 63,77,141,162 Vaugn, Rex 162 Vega, Andres 20,66,141,162 Veiga, Denise 62,136 Veiga, Leslie 12 ) Venis, Barbara 23,56,58,75,162 Vervalin, Linda 66,70,78,129 Vinson, Scott 60,66,162 Vogelgesang, Carol 77,136 Vogelgesang, Harold 136 Vogelsang, jerry 162 Volkert, Diana 62,70,162 Volz, Karyn . . 14,54,55,66,72,78,162 Volz, Linda 42,58,63,77,129 Vranjes, Tomislav 129 Wade, Diannc 163 Wade, Vickie 136 Walden, Daniel ,. 66,81,84,85,88,99, 104,129 Walker, Jeanne 163 Walker, Kevin ... 60,66,81,84,129 Walters, Dan 73,136 Ward, Penny 62,65,80,129 Warner, Jerry 53,66,127,129 Wascovich, Connie , 58,59,66,78,163 Wascovich, Craig 89,136 Wasson, Mark 127,129 Waterhouse, Beth 74,136 Waterhouse, Ralph 20,72,163 Waters. John 136 Watson, Rex 137,163 Watson, Ron 72,73,137 Watson, Shawn 54,66,69 Watlers, Rex 89,90,104,137 Weaver, Kathleen 64,137 Weaver, Mike 137 Weber, Donna . 51,54,55,77,78,163 Wehrle, Roger 163 Weicker, Kathy . 54,66,68,69.78,129 Weisenburger, Ann 77,78,80,129 Welbaum, Cassandra 163 Welch, Georgia 59,70,163 Welker, Amanda 137 Werling, Mark . . 48,52,56,57,84,99, 122,129 Wetzel, Kathy 129 White, Rex 66,129 White, William 129 Wieble, Judith 48,59,137 Wiles, Ann 59,78,129 Wilhelm, Jolene 76,77,80.137 Williams, Eileen 66,77.78,129 Williams. Judy 137 Williamson. John 129 Williamson, Patricia 63,64,163 Wills. Nancy 52,129 Wilson, Charlotte ,. 59,65,77,137,163 Wilson, Donna 70,129 Wilson, Larry . 54,60,66,68,69,106,129 Wilson, .Vlarilyn 137 Wilson, Mary 58,137 Wilson, Sharon 63,129 Wilson. Ted 129 Wilson. Vickie 59.63,137 Wineke, Deborah 129 Winget, Steve 129 Wingelt, Becky 59,77,137 Wininger, Mike 129 Wirick, Kathyrn 58,137 Wirick, Susan 58.66,163 Wisel, Jerry 137 Wismer, Mike ... 66,104.123.127,129 Wolfe, Bruce 60.66,81.84,86.88. 101,109,141.142.163 Wolfe, John 137 Wolfe, Linda 129 Woodson, Ray 60,66,163 Woodward, Fred 93,99,137 Woolums, Timothy 72,137 Wordcn, David 89,137 Worrel, Tom 91,104,137 Worrel, William ' .... 163 Wright, Renaye 129 Wright, Sheldon 63,129 Wyall. Sandy 84.85.94,142,164 Yemes, Steven ... 84,87,101,123.129 Yergens, Ginger 23 Young. Dave 137 Young, Karen 65,137 Young, Larry 72,129 Young, Rene 53,62,80,141,164 Younghaus, Nancy Yount. Christine ount. Sandra . Zahn. Katherine 129 Zahn, Kathleen 80,129 Zartman. Allen 137 Zartman. Ronney 129 Zavitz. John . 48,18.104.22.168.69.72 Zehendner. Bcllv 137 Zeigler. Zana 26,131.137 Zent, Danny 129 Zem, Steve 137 Zeysing, Greg . . 48,89.90,99.104,137 Zeysing. Gwen 71,IM Zimmerman. Rena 129 Zion. Gary 48.57,89,101.137 Zion. Terry 129 FACULTY INDEX Bakle. Robert 114 Billiard. Elinor 114,118 Bleke, Lenora 28,114 Bush, Jerry 89,101,114 Deahl, Marion 42,114,117,122 Decker, Juanita 43,79.1 14 Dilling, Herbert 32,114 Doswell, Lucy 114,118 Edwards, Ural 36,114,119 Eickhoir, Charles 112,119 Eytcheson, Kenneth . 6,27,94,100,115 Falls, Letha 114,115 Foelber, Jacqueline 7,34,1 15 Fowerbaugh, Richard .. 7,38,39,114, 115 Fryback, Donald 115 Garrett, Raymond ... 30,31,115,122 Gerwig, Arthur 35,65,115 Geyer, William ... 94,96,97,115,118 Glassley, Susan 68,69,115 Goble. Marcella 36,116 Goss, Donald 116,122 Gwaltney, Ethan 61,66,116 Hardy, Pearl 112 Heaston, Darrel .. 89,90,94,114,116 Hibbon, Mildred 116.119 Holt, Richard 35,60,114,116 Hoover, Warren 31,84,116 Keelley, Darwin 116 Kemp, Donald .. 40,81,91,92,103,104, 116 Kurtz, Kent . .. 7,68,69,106,115,116 Lemish, Donald .. 50,51,52,114,116. 118 Lindemann, Ruth 116 Mann, Mary Jane 116 Masterson, Harold . 29,30,66,115,116 McGregor, Betty 116 Melchi, Eugene 43,117.122 Meyer. Orlyn 26.114,117 Miller, Glen 33,38,104,117 Murphy, Larry 117 Myers, Robert 117,122 Oberlin, Free 117,122 Passwaler, Robert 33,38,117 Pennington. Grace 48.113 Polite, Mary 117,122 Poor, Richard 31,117,122 Reed, Ray 30,118 Renkenberger, David 118 Roberts, Leslie 35,118 Sark, Jean 112 Shaw, Julie 112 Sinks, John 39,118 Spencer, Douglas 113 Stoops, Elden 104,118 Weber, Lloyd 39,118 Werling, Nicholas .. 6,109.118,119 Wieser. Robert 45,119 Wimmer. Ruth 8.113,119 Zimmerman. Robert . 48.112.113 ACKNOWLEDGEMENTS We, the co-editors and staff, wish to express our sincere appreciation to everyone who helped make the 1966 Aniibrum possible. Our deepest gratitude goes to Mr. Don Lemish, publications advisor, for his guidance and assistance. Many thanks to Mr. Lemish and other staff members who spent numerous evenings completing pages for a deadline. We are grateful to Mr. Charles Eickhoff, principal, for his complete cooperation in producing the book. We thank the faculty members for granting us privi- leges throughout the year. The guidance office often provided us with information that was greatly appre- ciated. Receiving credit for the photography are Jerry War- ner, Tim Green, Rex Gray, and Mark Ross. Mr. Paul Watters and Mr. John Doll, both of Watters Studio, Fort Wayne, who took special pictures and processed all photographs, are to be commended for their admirable work. Recogni tion goes to Mr. Lemish for helping us with the final cover design and to Pat Bir for drawing the trojan used on division pages. Others who helped to create this yearbook are Mr. Jim Arthur, our consul- tant with American Yearbook Company, our publisher, in Hannibal, Missouri; Mr. Paul Watters, Watters Studio, for making senior and faculty portraits; Mr. Jerry Crim, Indiana School Pictures, for making underclass por- traits; and S. K. Smith Company for producing the cover. Special thanks goes to Indiana and Michigan Electric Company for the use of its " cherry picker " to take the aerial photo of the school.
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