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

 - Class of 1967

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Elmhurst High School - Anlibrum Yearbook (Fort Wayne, IN) online yearbook collection, 1967 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 184 of the 1967 volume:

: : School., ' -x-a. I BRUM 14UUooo m. y 67 ELMHUR High School Fort Wayne, Vol. 34 M ANLIBRUM . . . Think naught a trifle, Though it small appear; Small sands, the mountain MOMENTS MAKE THE YEAR Moments . . . new and challenging, familiar and friendly, active and spir- ited—this book is dedicated to those moments that went together to shape the Trojan year 1966-67. The memories that are connected with those moments, memories exclu- sive to a high school career, will al- ways retain a special place in the minds of the Trojans. New experiences, whether they were anticipated or un- expected, welcomed or disappointing, were plentiful to all. The bewilderment of a strange hall, the suspense of a tie game, the thrill of a first corsage, the rush of semester finals, and the companionship of good friends are some of the moments that made up this year at EHS. Anlibrum Contents Student Life Faculty Academics Organizations Sports Seniors Underclass Conclusion Index Acknowledgements Familiar symbols, scenes strengthen spirit of Elmhurst Familiar moments were recognized through the scenes and symbols that formed the tra- dition of life at Elmhurst. Academic, extra- curricular, and athletic programs made up the different aspects of the Trojan year. Students looked forward to special events such as assemblies, music concerts, and the talent show. Sports activities, pep sessions, and Homecoming helped to heighten school spirit. Social affairs included the Junior Prom and the " Pen and Annie " dance. The climax of the year ' s efforts was Recognition Day when the outstanding students were honored with awards. These special events were pre- sented only after much planning, co-opera- tion, and hard work on the part of students, faculty, and administration. An average day ' s events included travel- ing busy halls from class to class, studying, conversing with friends and teachers, and finally rushing to the parking lot or to the buses after the last bell. After school activi- ties include d attending the never-ending chain of organization meetings and partici- pating in their projects. Following classes every day boys practiced to keep in shape for competitive sports. And always there was the inevitable— more studying. Students do service work, study to aid themselves, others Challenging moments of self-im- provement were faced by every Trojan teen. The library and the office offered students a chance to volunteer their services and learn about the proce- dures. Cafeteria work involved making change and collecting money. In order to keep up with the fast pace of daily classes, Elmhurst pupils used their study time according to their own study needs. Patriotic students display loyalty, show group spirit, realize heritage Moments of pride were sensed by the students of Elmhurst. As the slow hush came over the crowd at the football and basketball games, Trojans felt a glowing pride for their country. Every morning the flag, waving over EHS, was visible through the tall staircase windows. In the courtyard a stately Trojan silently watches over the school. This statue was presented as a gift from the 1966 Senior Class, as a symbol of school heritage. S-P-l-R-l-T, spirit! These were the chants heard from excited Elmhurst teens at the many games through the athletic seasons. Whether the game was being won or lost, the Trojan spirit prevailed. This same spirit was evident in all phases of student life. Students gain valuable experience by volunteer work, part-time jobs Moments of learning and service were experienced by those students who held jobs or did volunteer work. Employment taught students about responsibility, human relations, and the satisfaction gained from learning new skills. After school jobs put a strain on studies, but contributed to the all-round personality. Volunteer work, such as Sunday school teaching and Youth Council projects, provided a different kind of satisfaction— knowing that they were performing a service to the community. I First Homecoming game, queen, dance, typify start of new tradition Moments of excitement, suspense, and pleasure at greeting old friends, characterized Elmhurst ' s first Homecoming. The activities started with the queen candidates and attendants being announced and driven around the stadium in convertibles before the Elmhurst-Decatur football game. At halftime the name of the queen was revealed and she was awarde d the Alumni Plaque. A ceremony followed honoring fathers of the football players. The game resulted in a 34—6 victory for Elmhurst. " I crown you, Christine Havens, Homecoming Queen of 1966. " These were the words spoken by Student Council president, Will Hausman, at the dance following the game. Students honored as the Queen ' s attendants were Kathy Weicker, sen- ior, Cathy Cole, junior, and Chris Moses, sopho- more. J " r - Pastimes provided for moments of fun, re- laxation, and escape from the everyday strain of duties and responsibilities. Active Trojans never had a lack for some- thing to do. During the football and basket- ball seasons, students always showed up to cheer their team on to victory. Dances just began to swing when the Trojan set arrived. Whether they were out with the group or on a date, Elmhurst teens were bound to end their evening over a coke at Dale ' s. When there wasn ' t a planned event, a folk session might have been called for a group of fellow guitar lovers. A favorite pastime of many boys was playing pool or watching friends display their skills at the game. The most popular means of transportation was the great automobile, but many stu- dents also enjoyed tandems and cycles. EHS teens delight in hours of relaxation, monkeyshines, fun The moments that created a " Twilight of Enchantment " on the eve of the Class of 1967 ' s Junior Prom, fulfilled the ex- pectations of all. Golden chandeliers dim- ly illuminated the dining room and halls, giving them an appearance of elegance. Couples danced to the strings of Don Brown ' s Orchestra, and strolled through the halls and open courtyard. Queen Claudia Bolyard was crowned by Junior Class president Mark Werling, against a background of draped gold. She was surrounded by six attendants dressed in turquoise gowns. The princesses were Clare Shoaff, Ruth Fralick, Judi Cross, Chris Havens, Linda Volz, and Myra Ping. It was truly an " enchanting " eve- ning. Evening of radiance, grandeur, highlights year for couples New fads, fashions motivate teens to fun, individuality " Groovy " things make " groovy " moments. The fads and fashions that Elmhurst teens enjoyed in 1 966- 67 set this year apart. Fashions ranged from wayout mod styles, including squaretoed shoes, and vinyl clothes, to more conservative favorites such as pais- leys and poor-boys. Pierced ears came on strong this year. Girls enjoyed wearing ear- rings shaped like little flowers, rings, and balls. Trojans also took part in the Twister game craze that swept the country. This game consisted of a large vinyl sheet with various color shapes and a spinner which directed players to put " right hand on green " or " left foot on red. " This resulted in much confusion and fun. As snow closed schools this year, Trojans took to the slopes more and more with toboggans. A year of moments is a year of moods, and, as Trojan teens found out, the moods that made this year special were as varied as the many thoughts and activit.ies they engaged in. There were pensive moods, when Trojans took time from their busy schedules to make decisions and contemplate the future. Happy moods filled many moments. Whether attending a planned af- fair like a dance or just stacking Pepsi bottles, Elmhurst teens were busy generating lively and fun- filled moods. Spirited moods emerged as Elm- hurst ' s teams strived to win their athletic events, and as enthusiastic fans cheered them on. Trojan teens realized that moods were an intri- cate part of their lives, as they made up the moments that made the year. a ye, SCHOL J p IWAHTYOU Sft aExB Cherished moments reflect meditative, tense, gay moods Energetic students receive encouragement from FACULTY Moments that made up the year for teachers were all aimed at a common goal— to give Trojans the best possible education. Along with their efforts in the classroom, the hard working Elmhurst faculty devoted extra hours to helping students who were having difficulty with school work, sponsored classes and organizations, chaperoned dances, and helped at athletic events. Sometimes, contrary to popular belief, this interest showed that the teachers really were fellow Trojans. As athletic director, Mr. Douglas Spencer ' s days are ones of conferences and meetings with the coaching staff; such as this discussion with Mr. Hoover. Sennng as chief administrator for Elmhurst, Mr. Charles Eickhoff seldom finds a moment that is not filled with responsibilities. In his new role as assistant principal, Mr. Zimmerman becomes more in- volved with the administration of Elmhurst and supervision of its faculty. i Ml JhfciL ' 1 HL v Jm — — Sw e « Jy Mrs. Grace Pennington, who is in charge of administering tests and t to students, reviews and compiles the results of the mental ability test. Mr. fohn R. Sinks, Elmhurst ' s most recently appointed guidance counselor emphasizes to Brock Able the importance of choosing a suitable career. Mr. Lester Grile, superintendent of Fort Wayne Cor, munity Schools, administrates city school system. Ruth Wimmer, who is Dean of Girls class schedules and discussing their vane nd a Chemistry teacher, aids students in pla s problems, and supervising the sick-room. Administration coordinates various school functions Efficiently, completely, and hap- pily — these adverbs adequately de- scribe the way in which the administration operated the events this year at Elmhurst. For the 10th year, Principal Charles Eickhoff followed a very busy schedule as principal at Elm- hurst. He was aided this year by Mr. Robert Zimmerman who acted as as- sistant principal. Filling the important roles of guid- ance counselors were Mrs. Grace Pennington, Mr. John Sinks, and Mr. Douglas Spencer. Their duties were to aid the students in choosing a college or a vocation. Miss Ruth Wimmer, in addition to teaching her classes, and Mr. William Geyer assumed the positions of Dean of Girls and Boys, respectively. Assuming his new responsibility as Dean of Boys, Mr. Geyer ' s numerous duties range from counseling students to promoting school driving safety at Elmhurst by selling a parking permit to Nancy Wills. Mrs. Shaw, secretary for Mr. Eichoff, accepts the absence report fn Sharon Clark while Mrs. Hardy files the student enrollment cards. As secretary for the guidance counselors, several of Mrs. Sark ' s duties i elude typing permanent record cards, class schedules, and news bulletv Class duties, extra activities compose numerable obligations of Elmhurst ' s teaching staff Miss Wimmer ' s busy days are spent in many diverse duties such. as arranging the planter in the halt across from the cafeteria. . ELINOR BILLIARD Developmental Reading F.T.A. JERRY BUSH Business Math. Physical Education Lettermen ' s Club, Sophomore Class. sistant, Wrestling JOHN I. CAMPBELL Physical Education Basketball Assistant MR WILLIAM CAREY Geometry, Algebra II, Business Math Math Club. Sophomore Class MR BYRON CARRIER Earth Science, Chemistry Phi-Chem Club MR JOHN C. COAHRAN World History, U.S. History Political Science Club MRS VARA L. DAVIS English 11,12 Y ' Teens, Forum, Junior Class MRS MARION DEAHI. H ome Economics MRS JUANITA M. DECKER English 12 Man, Senior ( ' Jaw Students note example given by Mr. Webe Teaching economics i A fast moving pace challenges the y, MRS. LUCY C. DOSWELL Physical Education Girl ' s Athletic Association MISS URAL EDWARDS Shorthand, Personal Typing Commercial Club, Senior Clas MR. KENNETH EYTCHESON English 10 Basketball MR. KENT M. FISHEL English 11,12 Hi-Y MRS. JACQUELINE B. FOELBER Spanish I, II, III Booster Club MR P. RICHARD FOWERBAUGH Government, U.S. History Political Science Club MR. DONALD FRYBACK Bookkeeping, Business Math, Business Law and Management Commercial Club MR. RAYMOND GARRETT Trigonometry, Analytical Geometry. Geometry. Algebra II Math Club, Senior Class MR ARTHUR GERVVIG English 11, Latin I, II Classical Club Teachers often enjoy relaxation in faculty lounge Away from the classroom, Mr. Campbell and Mr. W ' erlmg find time to convex ideas. MRS. MARCELLA L. GOBLE Bookkeeping I, II Junior Class. Commercial Club MR. DONALD C. GOSS Art I, II, III, Stagecraft MR. DAVID A. GRIGGS Botany, Biology Phi-Chem Club MR. ETHAN GWALTNEY Chemistry Projectionist Club MISS SANDI HADLEY English 10, Spanish I MR. DARRELL HEASTON World History Football Assistant, Basketball As MRS. MILDRED HIBBEN Library MR. RICHARD A. HOLT French I, II, III American Field Service Club MR WARREN R. HOOVER Algebra II, Geometry, Trigonometry, Analytical Geometry Football DR. DARWIN KELLEY World History MR. DONALD KEMP Speech. Physical Education Lettermen a Club, Track. Cross Country MISS LINDA M. KNISS Office Practice, Shorthand, Typing Y-Teens, Commercial Club MRS. CARLA KOLIN English 10 MRS. PHYLISS A. KRAMER Home Economics Home Economics Club, Future Nurses Club MR KENT KURTZ Speech, English 1 1 Student Council, Forum. N.F.L. MR. DONALD LEMISH Journalism Amlbrum, Advance. Ihan MRS. E. RUTH LINDEMANN Study Hall MRS. BETTY C. McGREGOR Study Hall MRS. MARY JANE MANN Library MR RANDY MASTERSON Physics, Algebra II Phi-Chem Club. F.T.A. MR EUGENE N. MELCHI Drafting I, II, III Football Assistant MR. GLENN D. MILLER Geography, Sociology Senior Class. Track Assistant MR LARRY A MURPHY Metal Shop Industrial Arts Club MR ROBERT ST. CLAIR MYERS Instrumental Music Band, Orchestra Faculty party unites teachers for memorable evening tm MRS. PRUE A. OBERI.IN English 12 Classical Club. Senior Class MR. BRUCE I. OLIVER World History. U.S. History MR. ROBERT D PASSWATER U.S. History, World Affairs Student Council. Recognition Da MRS MARY M. POLITE English 1 1 MR RICHARD L. POOR Principles of Mathematics. Geometrv. nometry. Analytical Geometry Math Club MR RAY REED General Math, Algebra I, Geometry Math Club MR DAVID RENKENBERGER Wood Shop Industrial Arts Club MR LESLIE ROBERTS German I. II Grilling steaks for fellovj faculty members, Mr. Garrett takes an opportunity After a memorable parly. Mr. Passvater. as a one man clean-up committee. for ■■ taxation as well as providing a service to the [acuity party. washes the dishes used during the gel-together in the school kitchen. Cooks— FRONT ROW: .. Scheuman, S. Waller. D. Schlaudrojf, S. Slater, L. Habbeggar. BACK ROW: D. Fredrick, C Rice, M. Abbott, K. Poller, E. Den- The custodians at Elmhursl are— FRONT ROW: T. Havnht. V. Broxen, M. Westerman, H. Schoeph. BACK ROW: H. Archibald, N. Hoffman. R. Best, J. Maples. Absent from the picture are W. Demland, P. Stapleton. R. Zulch. MISS JUDY STEIN Speech. English 10 Cheerleaders ELDEN STOOPS Typing I, II, Personal Typing Commercial Club LLOYD WEBER Government, Economics MR MR. MR. NICOLAS WERLING U.S. History Sophomore Class, Golf MR ROBERT WEISER Vocal Music Choirs MISS RUTH WIMMER Chemistry Phi-Chem Club, Dean of Girls, Future Nurses Club Trojans express themselves, gain further knowledge in ACADEMICS " All right, class, close your books and take out a sheet of paper and a pencil. " These familiar words caused different students to ex- perience many varied moments. Keeping up with academic work called for preparation. The amount of work done by the student determined between feelings of tenseness or confidence when these words were heard. Every class pre- sented new ideas in knowledge which com- bined for the academic success of the year. Newly installed developmental reading labs provide students with booths and special equipment including earphones. Kay Schweitzer, Jo Churchward, and Ray Johnson are among the many Trojan speeds and improve their reading comprehension ease their reading English courses vary from the traditional with " And this is where Shakespeare lived, " expla Mr. Fishel to his English class. Record players prove themselves as practical leaching instruments by relating and repeating definitions oj vocabulary words. Students try to write and memorize the words as they are given. Pupils watch the board as Mrs. Oberlm as- signs homework to her literature class. As the grading periods near the end, students confer with their teachers about their grades. Cindy Emerick discusses her English class average with Mr. Eytcheson before grade cards are issued. the usage of laboratories in addition to visual, audio aids Ladders and books are the only props needed to John Antalis add reality to the play as they portray ■for Mr -Our Kolin Town " . Karen Abbott and s sophomore class. 1400588 " We who speak English today are heirs, but we are also ancestors. " This year the English Department emphasized the development of the ability to communicate through speaking and writing. One of the best ways to learn to speak and write is to read. The newly-expanded li- brary offered many more good books. The sophomores involved them- selves in simple writing and studying of American Literature. The juniors followed this by . more complicated writing and studying in English Lit- erature. A new installment was a double-x lane junior English class which stressed the idea of logic. The seniors dealt with different forms of writing and a study of world litera- ture. The senior course was intended to prepare the students for further courses in writing and literature in college, or give non-college bound students a basis for pursuing their own reading. All classes stressed increasing vo- cabulary, because words are the tools with which one thinks. " Heavy shoulder pads are also very important Cheryl Piatt, senior, explains while presenting a demonstration speech to her classmates. " Look at this! " motions Jake Davis to Ginny Chambers as they pantomime a scene. Pantomimes, whether humorous or tragic, demand precise actions and intense concentration by both performers. Speech class offers a diversified program Radio and television reporting are vital me practices audio broadcasting methods before numcation to the public today. Rick Ate. ■ lory to Mr. Kurt: ' s speech class. " Swim Sam, swim. A well-swum swim is a swim well swum. Six sharp, shivering sharks are going to snap your limbs. " In mastering a tongue-twister, one is unconsciously applying the five points that make up good speech breathing, phonation, resonation, articulation, and gesticulation, in that order. The students who participate in speech class learned these fundamen- tals through giving and listening to various types of speeches. These included demonstration speeches, speeches to convince, arouse, or inform, extemporaneous speeches, and pantomimes. Powers of reasoning and logical thinking were learned through partic- ipating in debate. These courses were not intended to turn out polished speakers, but to give students ' confidence in expressing themselves. Homework, book reports are aided by Elmhurst library This year Elmhurst ' s new library opened for its first full year of service. The thousands of new books that had been added offered much more read- ing and reference material to students. The quiet atmosphere of the large room, the warm gold walls, and the darkly finished book shelves and tables provided a place for students to go and study. Within the span of a day, an aver- age of 700 students visited the library. The facilities could seat a maximum of 102 at one time. At the beginning of the school year the ever-growing library contained 10,000 books, about twice as many as the former library had. Student use was indicated by the average circulation in a day, which was about 180 books. These books, along with the newspapers and mag- azines provided, were used for re- search on term papers, course assign- ments, or book reports. Leafing through a novel, Tomanne B or of} finds an interesting page and pauses to read it. However, Murray Miller can V seem to make up his mind and continues to scan the stacked shelves of books. Novels, short stories, non-fiction books, and essays confront Bobby Ellis, senior, while she considers which books to check out first. The quiet atmosphere of the library pi dents take advantage of the many librar excellent environment for study. Each per : while preparing for their assignments fo od, stu classes 4; ■ ' ,-m Universe, its complexities take on a new aspect of Students in Elmhursts first Botany class search for what they have learned displayed on the students ' faces show that those " tiny little holes in the during a nature walk near the school building. The pensive expressions leaves " are not as easy to find as one might think. Quite often .Mr. Carrier finds it necessary to use a scale model to increase a student ' s comprehension. Linda Johnson, Bruce Roberts, and David Chase find this replica of the solar system helpful. Jeff Benedict and Rick Koehlinger discover that looking through a microscope can be amusing. interest for students of Elmhurst ' s science courses Traditional courses offered by the Science Department this year were chemistry, physics, and biology. This was the third year that there was a class in Chem Study — an experimen- tal science, where the students spent more time in the laboratory. This is the second year that the physics classes used two textbooks, the tradi- tional and the Physical Science Study Committee. Two new courses were added to the science curriculum this year, botany and earth science. Botany was offered as a second year course in biological science. Consideration was given to fundamental life processes of plants. A survey was made of the plant king- dom which was designed to give the students knowledge and appreciation of the living world. The aim of the course in earth science was to provide a basic under- standing of the earth and its position in the universe. It was offered to all three classes and it involved mainly a study of astronomy and geology. It also dealt with some basic chemistry, weather, and climates. Chemistry students, Ruth Fralick, Neal Rairden and Sandee Hornberger perform in class one of the many experiments done during the year in our excellent laboratory facilities here at EHS. Lynn French, Mr. Griggs and Theresa Mal- doney are identifying the parts of a plant. This is one of the projects of Biology class. Using weights and measures is a helpful aid in solving problems arising in Physics class. Mr. Ma son explains it as Steve Yenles, Steve Presbindowski, and Sheila Huffman look on. Studying math teaches students to cope with abstract Intermingled thoughts of confusion and comprehension are reflected on Bruce Robert ' s face as he discove the complexities of regulating a slide rule. ideas, to obtain practical facts Today ' s complex world demands that every person have a knowledge of mathematics, a challenging and ever-broadening subject. This year for the first time an accelerated course called principles of mathematics was offered. Seniors who had taken the mathematics courses that were offered and were interested in continuing their studies in math, could take the new course. The main purpose of this course was to tie together all of the different branches of mathematics and thus show that there is a basic simple structure in all math, and the other branches are just variations. The traditional courses in the math curriculum included general math, Algebra I, geometry, Algebra II, and senior math. The senior math course was made up of trigonometry, analyt- ic geometry, solid geometry, and an introduction to calculus. Completing , npas. assignment, Chris Johnson of geometry ' s basic tools. Relationships of different geometrical figures are demonstrated to math pupils by Mr. Poor. Sines and cosines help Perry White determine the size of angles in Mr. Garrett ' s class. Intrigued Cheryl Shaffer observes the fasci- nating contours of cones and discs. Social studies provide knowledge of basic government Susan Chapman learns polling procedures as she votes in a government class mock election. Examining a place on the globe pertaining to world history are Randy Hursh and Marsha Gate Mr. Passvjater distributes magazines to World Affairs students Ann Weisenburger and Dan Walden. Finding a comfortable position, Mr. Werling continues to lecture his U.S. history class. functions required for living in contemporary America Social studies — learning about the peoples of the world, past and present, in order to be able to shape the future. These courses sought to give a better understanding of the world we live in, and to mold responsible citizens. World history and United States history taught underclass students that people can learn from the past to avoid suffering in the future. Senior courses were government, sociology, and economics. Govern- ment showed students the dependence of their government on their knowl- edge of it and their participation in it. Sociology dealt with the social problems of the world and an individ- ual ' s own role in society. Economics is the study of the ways in which the people of an entire nation make a liv- ing. Electives included world affairs, which gave students a chance to vent their feelings about current topics in class discussions, and geography, which described the features and mea- surements of the earth ' s surface. Interest in government class stimulated org members John Haynes, Mark Merchant and . nization of the Political Science Club. Executive bo ill Irish discuss by-laws with Mr. Fowerbaugh, advise Symbols of the state fia Weber. ' xplained by Mr Sociology students Linda Perdue and Keyth Price discuss teenage social adjustment pr New language laboratories better vocabularies, fluency Language labs are one of the many diversified methods of class instruction. Rick Clendenen and Diane Fei ner use the new facilities to learn Spanish. Unusual bulletin boards, kiosques, are used extensively in France to display various items. Lynne Smith and Doug Finlayson decorate the kiosque in the French room with an attractive poster. Under Miss Hadley ' s supervision, Steve Handy locates a Spanish-speaking country ' for his classmates. of foreign language interpreters The study of foreign languages has become a popular idea today. Learn- ing the language of different coun- tries, along with the culture and customs of the people, helps to bring the nations of the world closer together. New was the word in Elmhurst ' s foreign language department this year. The language lab was completed and put into use. In the lab students heard tapes, answered questions, and taped their own voices. The lab offer- ed the students individual practice and correction, it reinforced the new materials used in the classrooms, and it served as a library for extra prac- tice. New oral techniques were used in the modern language classes. These included the Encyclopedia Britannica films, which developed skills in listen- ing and speaking, followed by reading and writing. Translating English to Latin requires skill and knowledge which Tim Raymer and Jo Church- ward achieve thorough board experience. Breaking away from regular classroom routine, Mr. Holt uses periodicals to provide additional information on present French events. Expanding their knowledge m the language, seniors Ron Blaettner, Mar- lene Bunsold, Hoagi Bliwernitz, Date Bender, juniors Linda Xeuman, Carol Harz, and sophomore Steve Dwyer spend a class period leafing through a few current German of European living. azines to better their understanding Clerical exercises, drills train future stenographers, Drills used by Miss Edwards are designed to test a girl ' s ability to read shorthand symbols and help increase her writing speeds. Changing typewriter ribbon is a more confusing job than Debbie Miser and Paul Lickerone expected. Gary Guy quickly completes a business math problem by applying fundamental arithmetic. businessmen for professions in free-enterprise society The business curriculum at Elm- hurst attracted those who were inter- ested in the business world. The var- ied courses prepared students for further study in law, secretarial work, accounting, and business. Typing courses proved essential to many, as typing is an invaluable aid in making neat papers. Typing, short- hand, and office practice prepared future secretaries. Office practice taught the use of office machinery. Personal typing was a one semester course available to seniors with busy schedules. Bookkeeping showed students how to keep accurate records and accounts. Business math dealt with problems such as buying and selling, finance, and industry. The functions, the economic ser- vices, the organization, and the opera- tion of American business are empha- sized in business management. Also stressed were the philosophy and basic concepts of business. Law is essential to good citizenship. In business law efforts were made to give meaning to the commonplace legal activities of the average person. Wanda Dilmer and Jean Schneneman work with practice sets selves with the methods used in tabulating records, accounting su okkeeping class to ,d recording figures Portraying the characters of a mock trial in business law are Linda Perdue, Pete Mayclin, Marauene Brue and Gary Rickner. Expressions through techniques yield art creations Art is one of the strongest humani- ties because in art human qualities are primary. In this era the machine has given everyone time. Man should use this extra time to express human qualities in a creative way. Through expressing themselves in their art- work, students began to realize that they could help to create the sur- roundings they wanted to live in. Using their own abilities and ideas students worked on jewelry projects, setting stones in silver and gold. They molded objects out of clay, then glazed and baked them. Around the holiday season they put their own im- pressions in design to create original Christmas cards. One of the projects of the stage- craft classes was to write their own one-mihute movies and pantomime them. The art department contributed to the school by decorating for dances, the prom, and music concerts. They also gave a holiday atmosphere to the cafeteria at Christmas. ' Powell and Jake Davis sketch the reflections and silhouettes of the glassware in art class. Diane Pujj applies her skill with a hammer by helping stagecraft students construct decorative acoustical designs for the gymnasium. Employing the newly acquired centrifical casting machine in their Art II class, Jim Solan, Tutrmoli, and Judi Cross apply plaster and molten metal to produce self-designed jewelry. Marching Trojans brave the cold weather and perform for Jans during half-time at football games. Girls listen attentively to the male voices be- hind them during a choir practice session. Music expresses self-satisfaction, gaiety, success Carefully following each note, members of the Girls ' Chorus gaily sing along with Mr. Wit The Music Department expanded this year to include, along with the usual music appreciation, new courses of music theory and music history. Students in the music appreciation class gained a better understanding of the cultures of the world. They stud- ied great composers, the periods from which they came, and the works that they wrote. The students studied the various styles and forms of music, and learned to identify the different in- struments by their appearance and sound. The new music theory course was primarily for those students planning to major in music at college. It dealt with the fundamentals of harmony and enabled the student to enjoy mu- sically, satisfying creative work from the beginning. Those students who were enrolled in the music theory class studied mu- sic history during the second semester. This course is similar to the music appreciation course, but was geared to those students with a background Homemakers obtain knowledge valuable throughout life Animal cookies are decorated viith colorful icings by Mama Oglesby and Linda Volz. Plan ments for a juvenile party is an enjoyable home economics assignment for them. ig refresh- The main objective of the home economics department was to pre- pare girls for managing their future homes and families wisely. Besides studying from texts, stu- dents gained much knowledge through actual experience in the various fields. Once they had mastered the principles of nutritions, manage- ment of time and materials, and be- come well-informed consumers, the girls were given the opportunity to plan, prepare, and serve their own meals. The aim of the sewing courses was to teach girls to plan and make their own wardrobe. They ad- vanced from homespun skirts to suits and dresses. The family living course dealt with social relationships within a family, while the home manage- ment taught them how to run a household efficiently. Accompanied by her stujfed bear, Jackie Miner proudly models the striped pajamas she made for the home economics jashion show. Dream kite he in the home m ,d long-desired livir, ement classes plan i ; are designed by Cathy Brown and Jams Fulkerson. Girls mfor their " homes of the future " scrapbooks. ■ mm 5 " M | I H Restoring equipment is necessary to keep Zartman, Mark Montalvo, and Tom Mor: ichines in running order. Steve Cutter, Rick Dahn vatch as Mr. Renkenberger repairs the surfacing m Employing the basic tools of a professional draftsman, Steve Rehm completes his drawing. Boys acquire valuable skills through industrial arts With the care, precision, and accuracy necessary to produce a finished product, George Colby faces threading tap in his Metal 3 class, preparing the final touches on one of his required projects. Industrial arts curriculum can be an important part of an individual ' s general education. Not necessarily be- ing vocational, these courses are valu- able for anyone who has to live in an industrial society. They may provide recreational opportunities for later in life. They also create better consumers because knowledge of how things are put together gives the ability to judge the quality of products. In general drafting classes ' students acquired skill through practice exer- cises. As they gained experience, they advanced to more difficult projects, including drawing up complete house plans. In metal classes work was done with useful metals, bending, molding, and fastening them into desired shapes. Pupils were also taught the use of such equipment as the metal lathe, milling machine, and drill press. Woodshop students worked with projects using hand and power tools. But in both wood and metal the proj- ects were not an end in themselves, but a means for actual experience. Gym students strive for stamina, build sound health, alert minds The art of archery requu Wisei, and Cheryl Braun dexterity which gym students Dianne Dettmer, Sharon Gregory, Holly ■ attempting to achieve through continued practice during their class period. Shuffleboard can be played indoors as well as out. Claudia Hemlinger demonstrates the ver- satile sport for pupils in Mrs. Doswell ' s class. A good education involves improv- ing the whole individual. The pur- pose of the physical education depart- ment is primarily to develop a person physically as well as mentally. Every- body is given the opportunity to par- ticipate to the best of his ability. Stu- dents gained co-ordination as they learned sportsmanship and teamwork. Boys classes started out with calis- thenics and then proceeded to various sports, team and individual. Team sports included flag football, basket- ball, volleyball, and Softball. Boys competed individually in wrestling, weight lifting, tumbling, and track events. Girls classes learned such individ- ual skill sports as archery, bowling, tennis, and badminton. Interest in these sports could be carried over as hobbies or recreations in later life. Team sports were volleyball, basket- ball, and softb all. Grading in all classes was based not only on ability, but on knowledge of the sports, attitude, and attend- ance. Push-ups are excellent examples of the many class provides good opportunities for the students to nployed to keep boys in e themselves physically od condition. Gyr mentally. The journalism curriculum at Elm- hurst gives students authentic news- paper and printing experience. It not only teaches students how to read and use a newspaper but also teaches them the fundamentals of producing one. This course can be a challenge to English students. It gives them the opportunity to apply their knowledge of English to practical working proce- dures. The journalism classes indirectly help to develop good personality traits in the students. They have to learn to accept responsibility, to be tactful, and to be able to cooperate. As a re- sult, leadership qualities are devel- oped. This year students were assigned a school news beat for which they had to write, edit, and headline their own stories. They took their own pictures and learned to develop and print them. Students studied newspaper lay- outs and put out their own mock newspaper. Journalism II classes ad- vanced to doing a prescribed amount of work for the Advance and con- ducted research surveys. eth Herman smiles at the troubled expr classmates ' faces as they read a feature story. Journalism classes fashion prospective news writers Pasting on a dummy for journalism is only one requirement met by student Sandy Aschliman. Mr. Lemish, journalism instructor, explains characteristics, requirements of good newspaper layouts to Jane Harrison and Mark Ross. They will employ these in preparing articles for the school paper. Realms of untried ventures unfold from varied ACTIVITIES Activities performed in organizations displayed moments of creative think- ing in action. Academic work constructed the skele- ton, but school life was not complete without sharing in outside functions. Because of the great variety of clubs functioning at Elmhurst, most of the students recognized the opportunities close at hand and participated in one or more which interested them. From taking part, Trojans gained responsi- bility and satisfaction from helping others. Student Council presents democratic ideas to classes Student Council officers Fred Strauss, Chris Havens, Will Hausman, Sue Dettmer, and Rich Coope pause outside to discuss promotion ideas for the candy sale before attending a business meeting. Elmhurst ' s Student Council en- tered its fourth year of service to the school this year under the lead- ership of president Will Hausman. The Council ' s main objectives were to increase the communication of ideas between the students and the faculty, to allow the student body an opportunity to express its views, coordinate and guide student activi- ties, and to develop good citizens through experience in cooperative- ness. These ideas are all expressed in the constitution of the Council. The main money-making project was the school-wide candy sale. Half of the profits went toward the Jun- ior Prom. A collection was taken at Thanksgiving time which went to help people in our community. The Council purchased many pictures to add to the attractiveness of the halls. Members also helped in chang- ing the honor roll system this year. STUDENT COUNCIL— FRONT ROW: Jerry Guebard, Mindy Strauss, Arlene Butts, Dorothy Lohr, Nancy Brewer, Lynn Smith, Debby Clark, Karen Schieferstein, Jody Saccomano, Sue Dettmer SECOND ROW: Mark Merchant, Barb Bourie, Sharon Miller, Nancy Scrogham, Linda Lothamer, Richard Cooper, Bruce Guebard, Glenn Moses, Jim Houser, Will Hausman. THIRD ROW: Tom Day, Jim Mcllrath, Thayne Sterling, Chris Havens, Les Smith, Mike Walley, Gary Zion, Mike McFadden, Stan Parrish, Steve Kelly, John Miller. BACK ROW: Dave Hall, Dave Weaver, Jim Hultquist, Ken Hull, Cliff Simon, Steve Salisbury, Kirk Gemple, Rick Hoopes, Leigh Smith, Mark Werling, Fred Strauss, Jim Gust. of the Student Council school improvement committee Jerry Guebard and John Zavilz ■ final completions on the project of spray painting coffee cans for all of the homerooms. These are to be used in the future for numerous collections made throughout the entire school year. As part of a talent show sponsored by the council, Mike McFadden displays the show- manship that made him a part of a winning Red Cross Council president Mark Werling is assisted by secretary-treasurer Myra Ping and vice- president Les Smith in assembling layettes to be sent to underprivileged children in Viet Xam. Red Cross devotes time, energy to serve community RED CROSS COUNCIL— FRONT ROW: Glenn Moses, Bruce Guebard, Mary Beth Marr. Chris Moses, Kathy Nail, Beth Eger, Lynda Geschwell. SECOND ROW: Mike McFadden. Mark Mer- chant. Jane Harrison, Barb Bourie, Sandy Sunderland. Chris Havens, Bev Havens. BACK ROW: Mark Werling, Russ Bush, Les Smith, Doug Finlayson, Steve Handy. Leigh Smith. Don Birdwell, Greg Zeysing, Gary Zion. The Red Cross Council is an or- ganization which is dedicated to service to its school and com- munity. The members, four boys and four girls from each class, are elected when they are sophomores to serve for three years. A new idea this year was to have the whole student body contribute to the work of the club. Among the service projects that the Council performed for the school was paying for and planting shrubs in front of the school and in the courtyard. A special committee sent sympathy and get-well cards to students and faculty when the oc- casion called for it. The Council was also responsible for Elmhurst ' s well-run hall monitor system. The student body participated in the National High School Red Cross Enrollment Drive. From money collected, the Council paid local and national dues to be used for children ' s relief in the United States. Out of the club treasury came toys which were given to the Christmas Bureau, and layettes which mem- bers assembled to send to Vietnam. Ilian reveals literary accomplishments of students 4 f U Duties of section heads Dan Gawthrop, Stan Dietzel, Judi Cross, Elaine Bryson, John Zavitz, Br Jennings, editor, and Sue Gillie are to evaluate various manuscripts submitted for publication. Elmhurst ' s literary magazine, the Ilian, gave students the opportunity to reveal the feelings of their genera- tion, their inner emotions, philos- ophy, hopes, and dreams. Through the Ilian, not only could students express themselves and see their work in print, but everyone had the chance to realize and enjoy the talent in creative writing at Elm- hurst. The poems, short stories, and es- says that were included were judged the best submitted on the basis of quality, not giving preference to class rank. It was hoped that the writers who had works published would be encouraged to continue to write. One purpose of the magazine was to uncover new talent that would not have been acknowledged otherwise. The Ilian was originated three years ago by Mrs. Juanita Decker and her senior English class. This first mimeographed issue was fol- lowed by two printed issues put together by organized staffs. Art students illustrated the well- received Ilian. This magazine ranks Elmhurst with other good high schools in the field of literature. Tom Heiney displays one of the Ilian shirts for Sandy Coverdale to examine. ILIAN— .FtfOAT ROW: L Dinkel, S. Bahrke, D Ramsey, K. Judge, P. Cox, C. Myers, D. Witten- berg, S. Stevens, J. Elliott, T. Heiney, M. Glidewell. SECOXD ROW: D. Fischbach, M. Bloom, J. Heller, M. Rondot, E. Burgoon, C. Brown, S. Coverdale, E. Williams, S. Myers. THIRD ROW: N. Reese, L. Veiga, W. Hausman. B. Clowes. P. Benckenstein, C. Bowers, Y. Stam, J. Cross, S. Sha- ber, B. Jennings, J. Zavitz. S. Parrott, D. Burgoon. BACK ROW: E. Bryson, Z Zeigler, S. Gillie, D. Kiester, N. Rust, B. Crozier, T. Sterling, D. Gawthrop, S. Dietzel, S. Nail, P. Mayclin, B. Fisher Yearbook staff labors long hours, employs new layout Clarity and quality count as Clare Shoaff, Karen Bruns, Nancy Wills, organizations editor, and Kaihy Weicker, picture editor, look over a roll of film to decide which pictures are to be printed. Cindy Sutorius assists business editor Sha Miller with counting picture money. Mr. Don Lemish aids Sandy Sunderland, edi- tor, and Sue Dettmer in planning a layout. Myra Ping, copy editor, and Caryl Antalis, assistant copy editor, write copy and check for errors while Nancy Ayres, faculty editor, and Sharon Clark work on their section for a neanng deadline. designs, to capture ' the moments that made the year 5 Jan Van Hoozen attempts to c editor, Marilyn Gutmann, and Jo i Kaufn. ords for n use the 2 lively cutline, while Sandy Nicholson, albun r abilities to compose a sprite picture caption. About a week before school started the staff of the 1967 Anli- brum, eager with hopes and ideas, swung into action. They realized that they had a task before them that would require a lot of work and planning throughout the coming year, but would give them much satisfaction — to produce the best possible yearbook they could. Several new techniques were used in this year ' s book. Among them were the mosaic layouts in the open- ing section. The cover design was an innovation created by Sandy Sunderland, editor, and Sue Dett- mer, associate editor. " Annie " staff members worked the last period every day. Around deadline time it was not unusual to hear the hum of busy activity in Room 108 after school hours. They strived to make this year ' s Anlibrum even better than last year ' s, which placed in the top five statewide in the National High School Yearbook Contest. Ginny Chambers, Bobby Ellis, and Alison Downing inform cameraman Mark Ross of photo size. Dave Hall and Mike McFadden, sports editor, have the job of seeing that sport pictur scores recorded accurately, and cutlmes written m time to meet the deadline. Pressmen combine journalistic talents, endeavor ,-i ' ' ' ' ' ' X .; ■a .T; i- .r J ' .:- t ' » A svT -?■■ ; - ' - ' • ' ■ " ■ . r - X » 4B i% " 9 r " I to Gary Graham, associate editor, John Grieser, news editor, and Karen Sckiejerstein view bul- letin board to get their news assignments. Business manager Judy Bond, seated behind her desk, explains to ad salesmen Carl Romey and Marilyn Hamilton the complicated points that are involved in financing Elmhurst ' s weekly school paper. Feature editor Chris Havens, standing behind her staff, points out typing errors and explains prope typing techniques to Jean Goshert, Chris Sieminski, and Sarah Tucker, feature news writers. m wW-. «, I ■hr-jaflj ' ■■ " BBB lifcu At School Press, Mr. Donald Lemish, adviser, and Thayne Sterling, editor, compare a dum- my layout with the made-up page be ore final printing. enthusiastically to produce first eight-page ' Advance ' Sports staff members John Haynes, Mike Wismer, editor Doug Finlayson, and Will Block expla photographer Rex Gray the kind of action shots they want to be taken during a cross country meet. The Elmhurst Advance staff, fol- lowing the precedent set last year, sent the school newspaper to press every week. For the first time an eight-page issue was published. All of the staff members met together every day during the sixth period. As a result of this new idea the work proved to be more diversified. Sales this year were higher than ever before with subscriptions reaching near one thousand. During " National Newspaper Week " the staff attended a luncheon at the Fort Wayne Newspaper building. They also attended Ball State Journalism Day, April 29. Editor Thayne Sterling served as student adviser from the eastern Indiana area to the Indiana High School Press Association advisory board. Last year ' s Advance earned Na- tional recognition from Quill and Scroll and the National Scholastic- Press Association in the form of first place honor ratings. This year ' s staff strived toward another successful year and an All-American award from the critics. Debbie Ramsey and Ray Johnson perform the weekly task of folding newspapers m prepara- tion for distribution to the students. The responsibility of the copy edilo errors. Assisting Larry Wilson on an a is to c terribly efully pr ofread newspaper galleys for typographical Lois Clendenen and Bev Havens. Forum Club furthers orators ' experience, versatility. While Bruce Jennings works hard getting ready to distribute the class rings that were especially de- signed for Elmhurst, other officers Larry Wilson, Stan Dielzel, and Chris Havens admire them. FORUM— FROXT ROW: Donna Flickinger, Karen Abbott, Amy Emlich, Charles DeLancey, Julie Elliott. SECOXD ROW: Judi Cross, Chris Havens, Dana Gillie, John Antalis, Richard Cooper, Rick Alexander. THIRD ROW: John Zavitz, Stan Dietzel, Greg Stephenson, Jim Combs, Beth Waterhouse. BACK ROW: Bruce Crozier, Cliff Simon, Bruce Jennings, Larry Wilson, John Miller, Bill Evans. A bemused and bevnldered Beth Waterhouse displays the emotions that most orators ex- perience when faced with a difficult speech. The Forum Club trains speech enthusiasts to undertake such orations and deliver them well. provides training for Forensic League participants Hours of practice are needed to perfect both the affirmative and negative sides of a debate tec Varsity debaters Bruce Jennings, Larry Wilson, and Bruce Crozier discuss and evaluate a spe that is being given by Stan Dietzel. In so doing, they hope to present the best possible speeches. Forum participants gained, through hard work and competition, qualities of good leadership and ef- fective speaking far beyond what they would in a speech classroom. Throughout the year these students prepared speeches and debates, and traveled with the club to various schools in the state to deliver them in competition. Among the places they visited were Peru, New Castle, Muncie Central, Wabash, Howe Military, Columbia City, New Haven, and Lafayette Jefferson. The types of oral work in which students competed included de- bating, radio announcing, extem- poraneous speaking, original oratory, dramatic, humorous, or oratorical interpretation, and poetry reading. They were judged and rated with others in their category and gained points toward membership in the National Forensic League, an honor- ary speech fraternity. NFL— FRONT ROW: Julie Elliott, Donna Flickinger, Karen Abbott, Amy Emlich, Charles DeLancey, Richard Cooper. SECOND ROW: John Zavitz, John Antalis, Dana Gillie, Stan Dietzel, Chris Havens, Judi Cross, Rick Alexander. THIRD ROW: Greg Stephenson. Jim Combs, Cliff Si- mon, Larry Wilson, Bruce Crozier. John Miller. Bill Evans, Bruce Jennings. Phi-Chem Club serves as sounding board for exchange PHI-CHEM— FROST ROW: N. Wills, B. Pfeiffer, M. Lehman, M. Ping, S. Giant, N. Ayres, P. Gearhart, C. Gerke, R, Smith, D. Beach, R. Smith. J. Green. SECOXD ROW: M. Downie, D. Howard, B. Quillen, N. Sprague, B. Eger, M. Lothamer, M. McFadden, C. Leiendecker, B. Meadows, S. Rondot, D. Bahrke, J. Fitzpatrick, J. Shuxboff, S. Taylor. THIRD ROW: J. Kliner, M. Clapper, S. Caston, M. Bunsold, J. Boling, C. Antalis, D. Harz, S. Kelley, J. Graft, T. Hansen. B. Roberts, L. Feighner, R. Teeple, J. Ginter, M. Cole. BACK ROW: C. Shirey, B. Parrish, M. Flennery, G. Christie, M. Wismer, P. Palguta, J. Meyer, B. Fisher, P. Kelley, M. Lamboley, J. Flager, L. Hayes, A. Menze, N. Ewing, D. Toor. Phi-Chem Coke squad provides refreshments for b asketball fans during half-time at home games. President Jerry Guebard, atop coke machu meets with officers Mark and Lance Feighner V Bfa , . j l £ F R E S 4 J t of scientific ideas from physics, chemistry students While working on the Phi-Chem constitution committee, seniors Mike F ennery, Mike Do; Debbie Beach, John Shurbojf, Bob Parnsh, Linda Butler, and Tern Campbell discuss possible an ments. To broaden views of scholastic and industrial science through lec- tures, movies, and field trips — this was the purpose of the Phi-Chem Club. At the beginning of this year a committee worked to write a new constitution which helped to estab- lish the club as a true science organi- zation and limit it to those inter- ested. The Phi-Chem Club planned to have at meetings, during the course of the year, a representative from each type of engineering, such as chemical, civil, mechanical, and electrical, explain his work. At one meeting Dr. Dan Dwyer lectured on and demonstrated the principles of the laser beam. The club members traveled on field trips to such places as Joslyn Steel Mills and B. F. Goodrich. PHI-CHEM— FRONT ROW: D. Freimuth, R. Fralick, J. Guebard, A. Boothby, E. Bryson, S. Broderick, L. Butler, M. Diss, T. Campbell. P. Rathert, C. Shaffer, L. Vervalin. SECOND ROW: B. Powell, D Lorenz. C. Bowers, Y. Stam, L. Morningstar, A. Weisenburger, J. Davis, M. Beck, M. Crickmore, J. Hostetler, K. Miller, B. Clowes, S. Aschliman, S. Quance. THIRD ROW: P. Shockney, T. Wilson, S. Hornberger, F. Strauss, S. Muha, W. Hausman, S. Dietzel, J. Miller, J. Capin, B. Irish, D. Hall, M. Feighner, M. Nusbaumer, P. Chamberlain, K. Walker. BACK ROW: N. Rehrer, B. Peters, G. Rickner, D. Walden, P. Menze, G. Kemp, H. Bliver- nitz, S. Shelby, D. Noble, J. Mcllrath, S. Nail, T. Follis, M. Boling, B. Noble, M. Merchant, P. Mayclin. w im YTA—FROXT ROW: Laurie Billiard, Carol Hansen, Maureen Lehman, Sue Chapman. Cathy Cox, Mary Clarke, Kay Heiney, Debbie Beach, Mar- sha Diss, Mary Wilson, Anne Cobb. SECOND ROW: Cheryl Stohlmann, Jan Green, Annette Roman, Sandy Overbay, Sue Taylor, Ruth Smith, Barb Bourie, Janet Jennings, Jerry Guebard, Linda Volz, Debbie Miser, Leslie Hinton, John Shurboff. THIRD ROW: Cheryl Gerke, Sharon Clark, Margaret Bloom, Betsy Pfeiffer, John Zavitz, Bonnie Roth, Ruth Fralick, Cindy Gerke, Cathy Brown, Sara Broderick, Linda Vervalin, Julie Elliot. BACK ROW: Rick Meyers, Margaret Mitchell, Marcia Murphy, Joan Kaufman, John Hostetler, Cheryl Shaffer, Maravene Bruerd, Russ Bush, Sandy Aschliman, Ray Johnson, Anne Kaufman, Martha Heath, Norma Rice. FTA supplies guest speakers, classroom experience to FTA— FROXT ROW: Nancy Sprague, Beth Eger, Marilyn Beck, Joan Heller, Sue Smith, Marsha Crickmore, Anicia Lee, Rena Giannakeff. SEC- OXD ROW: Barb Maszkiewicz, Linda Butts, Carol Harz, Linda Hoffman, Barb Quillen, Debbie Brown, Eileen Williams, Ginny Snouffer, Mary Pat- ton, Joleen Wilhelm. THIRD ROW: Janet Snyder, Jill Fitzpatrick, Doris Howard, Claudia Swim, Sandee Hornberger, Claudia Bolyard, Peggy Ra- thert, Sandy Sunderland, Sue Dettmer, Sheri Bahrke. BACK ROW: Becky Gerig, Debbie Toor, Julie Haynes, Cheryl Kolb, Roberta Bell, Ann Weis- enberger, Susan Gillie, Karen Bruns, Sheryl Teeters, Lida Gordon, Chris- tine Shirey, Alison Downing. As a part of the FTA program, senior Mary: Clarke teaches at an area grade school. Students at Johnny Appleseed school help themselves to refreshments, while FTA officers Margaret Mitchell, Janet Snyder, Peggy Rathert, and Linda Vervalm arrange cookies, napkins, and pour punch. yield better teachers of tomorrow Russ Bush, John Hosletler, and Linda Hoffman wrap Yule gifts for State School children. Linda Vervalm and Cheryl Shaffer persuade Paul Ruby and Dan Churchward to buy nuts. Future Teachers of America Club aimed its activities toward acquaint- ing students with the opportunities, challenges, and problems of the teaching profession. Meetings were planned featuring speakers from the field of education who told students what the field was like and what was new. In the spring senior girls spent time student teaching at local elementary and junior high schools. The organization also performed many services throughout the year for community and school benefit. Members helped to relieve the load on Elmhurst teachers by assisting as service workers in marking papers, averaging grades, and other varied tasks. Other service projects in- cluded sponsoring a dance for the Johnny Appleseed School, collecting Christmas presents for the State School, and acting as guides at Back- to-School Night and Teachers Con- vention. At the end of the year an FTA- PTA scholarship was given to two seniors who planned to enter the teaching profession. Commercial Club hears speakers tell of business world I ■ Wkt C l| ■Pi Fi Officers Sandy Busch and Sharon Miller introduce an insurance representative to club members. Students taking commercial courses had the opportunity of par- ticipating in Elmhurst ' s Commercial Club. Through the club students be- came aware of and kept abreast of industry in Fort Wayne. A guest speaker highlighted each of the monthly meetings. Among those included were representatives from Lincoln Life Insurance Company, Midwestern United Life Insurance Company, and the Civil Service Bureau. Other specialized speakers attending the meetings were an in- surance salesman, a personnel direc- tor, and a business college represent- ative. Near the end of the year, an award banquet was held. At this time deserving members received awards in the form of a letter or a pin. COMMERCIAL CLUB— FROXT ROW: P. Geerken. M Henslcy, P Jenkins, C. Ramer, J. Bosserman, L. Garrison, P. Hontz, B. Plattor, J. Baker. C. Faulkner, J. Parker, L. McKeeman, K. Comer, V. Wilson. S. Busch. SECOND ROW: Y. Smiley. M. Bowers, L.Jacobs. D. Arnold, S. Scribner, S. Pugh, L. Reed, J. Lorenz, K. Judge, M. Murphy, E. Clapp, L. Pierce. C. Myers, P. Cox, J. Koomler. THIRD ROW: K. Schweitzer, B. Osbun, A. Hensley, S. Jarrett, N. DeLancy, J. Wilhelm, B. Maszkie- wicz, E. Schinbeckler, J. Hilbish, B. Johnston, J. Jennings, S. Kiefer, D. Miser, C. Piatt, M. Hamilton, L. Bradbury, T. McGinnis, B. Waterhouse. BACK ROW: ]. Hutmacher.J. Estabrook, R. Ungerer, B. Erb, M. Miller, N. Rust, C. Mills, W. Ditmer, M. Vorndran, M. Sain, L. Osmun, J. Irvin, L. Volz, M. Bruerd, B. Parrish, C. Nelson, T. King, K. Sheets, C. House- holder. COMMERCIAL CLUB— FRON T ROW: E. Harvey, J. Duff, S. Sunder- land, A. Butts, P. Gillie, J. VanHoozen, L. Rump, M. Gutmann. C. Emrich, S Brown, S. Wilson, L. Opliger, R. Smith, M. Castle, C. Brumbaugh, D. Hoffman SECO.XD ROW: A. Wiles, S. Folk, M. Thiele, M. Hunter, B. Tackett, G. Rhoads, S. Richardson, S. Meyers, P.Johnson, B. Kiefer, N. Phipps, M. Hamilton, S. Stevens, M. Thieme, S. Miller, S. Busch. THIRD ROW: C. Yount, M. VanCamp, G. Chavis, C. Pickett, S. Ebersole, B. Baker, T. St. John, C. App, J. Kast, C. Gibson, C. Hanes, G. Kiefer, J Kennell, B. Baumgartner, L. Persoon, P.Ormerod. BACK ROW: K Kennedy, J. Freiburger, N. Rice, C. Prior, C. Sutorius, L. Smith, K. Peterson, R. Hosier, L. Hartman, R. Zimmerman, L. Veiga, J. Coahran, B. Carey, M. Oglesby. P. Murray, T. Jackson, D. Parlette, K. Wetzel, J. Stauffer, B. Ellis. Sue Brown and Mary Thi, time to assist secretaries wit ' give up valuable arious duties. Making practical use of skills learned in typing class, Commercial Club membe Stevens, and Karen Kennedy prepare for their future careers in the business world. Wiles, Sandy Y-Teens focus attention on need of fellow citizens, V-TEENS— FROXTROW: S. Nicholson, C. Cox, K. Heiney, C. Hansen, L. Miller, R. Flohr, D. Arnold, D. Freimuth, D. Dulin, M. Marr, K. Wirick, D. Clark. L. Smith. J. Diss. SECOh ' D ROW: K. Howell, G. Snouf- fer, S. Bahrke, C. Leiendecker, B. Wingett, J. Goshert, J. Bowers, B. Flohr, L. Mazzare, M. Ewald, N. Hinton, M. Mills, E. Clapp, D. Zion, G. Chambers, K. Judge. THIRD ROW: K. Schierferstein, B. Berggoetz, M. Strauss, M. Gates, J. Longstreet, L. Hinton, C. Harz, C. Heckman, C. Swim, C. Kolb, A. Weisenburger, A. Bresler, S. Overmeyer, K. Comer, V. Wilson, J. Jackson, S. Dettmer, S. Giant. BACK ROW: B. Parkison, D. Miser, M. Bruerd, S. Hornberger, B. Roth, L. Perdue, J. Meyer, J. Sprague, N. Stinnett, L. Butts, J. Haynes, R. Bell, M. Shaw, D. Toor, C. Shaffer, L. Vervalin, P. Rathert, S. Sunderland, D. Kiester. Officers Alison Downing, Zana Zeigler, Cathy Cole, and Carol Hansen outline a nevj project. Acting as emcee for the Christmas assembly, Kathy Weicker dedicates a Christmas tree and student donations to Miss Virginia. Helping in fund-raising to finance a foreign student, Debbie Ramsey sells toothbrushes. welfare of others, gain satisfaction, fun in helping Y-Teens is a character-building organization affiliated with the YWCA for girls dedicated to the principles of Christian living and fel- lowship. In order to help each girl grow as a person, in friendship, and in the love of God, the club ' s pro- gram falls within four major areas — personal relations, service, religion, and social relations. This year Y- Teens worked to make the club mean more than it has in the past. An innovation was Hi-Y — Y-Teen co-operation, includ- ing joint meetings and joint projects. Y-Teens sold toothbrushes this year to bring an exchange student to Elmhurst next year. Following the precedent set last year, the Hi-Y and Y-Teens together sponsored a school-wide project at Christmas time. All students helped in providing " Miss Virginia " , a woman who has dedicated her life to helping others, with presents for many needy families. Y-Teen homeroom representatives, Janet Van Hoozen and Cathy Cox, proffer gifts to Miss Virgin Y-TEENS— fTJOAT ROW: C. Moses, A. Pease, S. Busch, D. Dettmer, L. Shaw, D. McKenzie, P. Gille, J. Van Hoozen, N. DeLancey, S. Huffman. M. Ping, M. Clarke, C. Shoaff, R. McFadden, C. Meyer, K. Giant. SEC- OND ROW: L. Opliger, S. Wilson, S. Brown, D. Feighner, C. Faulkner. M. App, J. Gillie, L. Greenler, D. Rondot, J. Kast, C. Cole. J. Harrison, D. Brown, B. Quillen, B. Koomler, B. Baker, C. App, T. St. John, R. Smith. THIRD ROW: P. Jackson, P. Mills, N. Brewer, K. Ellis, R. Giannakeff, Hilbish, N. Scrogham, A. Haynes. K. Gasper. M. Tutwiler, K. Abbott. C. Wasson, B. Maszkiewicz, L. Smith, R. Buschey, K. Gardiner, L. Dinkel, J. O ' Malley, S. Tucker, J. Baker. BACK ROW: C. Antalis. T.Jackson. D. Ramsey, N. Wright. D. Gillie, M. Beeching, K. Schweitzer, B.Johnston, D. Rotruck, M. Clapper, C. Prior, Z. Zeigler, K. Weicker. K. Langstroth, R. Hosier, K. Peterson, L. Hartman, M. Murphy, A. Downing, L. Gordon. Tall officers Laune Mason, Dan Walden, and John Capm sit on shorter Steve Qiiance, Steve Parrott and Gary Rickner ' s shoulders. Having taken his vows, Dave Warden is led to his seat by Dave Hall during Hi- Y initiation. " To create, maintain, and ex- tend throughout the home, school, and community high standards of Christian character. " This is the purpose of all Hi-Y clubs as stated by the YMCA, the sponsoring organization. The Hi-Y platform stresses clean speech, sports- manship, scholarship, and living. The Hi-Y Club at Elmhur st, open to all boys, provided its membership the opportunity for activities aim- ing toward personal growth and development. Some of the meetings centered around special speakers. Mr. Bob Davenport, football coach at Taylor University, and Mr. Colin Lister, business manager for the Fort Wayne Komets were guests of the Hi-Y. At another meeting a film of the Indianapolis 500 race was shown. This year the Hi-Y sponsored joint projects with the Y-Teens. Among these was the " Miss Virginia " proj- ect at Christmas time. Along with the Y-Teens, the Hi-Y helped in collecting numerous gifts. The clubs also worked together on a school dance and other community projects. Hi-Y aids surrounding community with service projects HI-Y— FROST ROW: Dan Churchward, Dale Bender, Neil Rehrer, Steve Quance. Laune Mason, John Capin, Jake Davis. Joe Hernendez, Bruce Lehman. Kevin Walker, Steve Nail, Dave Bellis, Ron Gutmann. SECO.XD ROW: Rick Meyers, Ken Hoemig, Stan Baker, Bruce Pfeiffer, Ned .Starnes, Tom Peters. Rich Cooper, Jeff McCall, Tom Bube, Stan Parrish, Rob Hansen. Steve Kinder, Dave Lorenz, John Hostetler, Steve Redding, Bruce Powell. Steve Elonzae. THIRD ROW: Steve Parrott, Phil Shockney, Steve Salisbury, Mike Walley, Glenn Hardisty, Bruce Merchant, Kirk Gemple, Gary Zion, Pete Mayclin, Forrest Hoover, Mark Feighner, Bill Shaw, Art Doone, Steve Bower, Jeff Miller, Steve Hicks, Jay Jorgenson, John Williamson, Thayne Sterling, Dan Starnes, Scott Simmons. FOl 7 RTH ROW: Mike Snarr, Dan Stark, Bruce Jennings, Dan Walden, Dave Hall, Brett Heiney, Les Smith, Paul Chamberlain, Bob Bayer, Ted Wilson, Lonny Fry, Gary Rickner, Tom Follis, Tim Hartnett, Mike Nusbaumer, Jim Mcllrath, Bill Peters. BACK ROW: Leigh Smith, Bob Guidrey, Larry Wilson, Mark Merchant, Mark Montalvo, Paul Menze, Gary Kemp, Dave Worden, Hoagi Bliwernitz, Bob Parrish, Bob Noble, Dave Noble, Mark Wasson, Rick Hoopes, Dale Meyers, Mark Boling, Tom Hartnett, Steve Shelby, Bruce Johnson, John Evans. Junior Classical Club portrays true Roman customs CLASSICAL CLUB— FRONT ROW: D. Christie, J. Ginter, M. Weaver, T. Gaunt, J. Butts, A, Coverdale, D. Feeback, D. Birdwell, J. Wisel, J. Antalis, S. Bunn, R. Gutmann, R. Boze, R. Greek, R. Koehlinger, G. Robin- son. SECOND ROW: J. Krueckeberg, K Wirick, J. Goshert, E. Green, K. Gasper, S. Tucker, B. Hamilton, D. Freimuth, B.Johnson, D. Dettmer, S. Chapman, D. Wittenberg, D. Clark, K. Schieferstein, K. Johnson, M. Wilson, A. Boothby, C. Stohlmann, D. Burgoon. THIRD ROW: C. Gerke, D. Flickinger, B. Hohenstein, M. Hill, K. Johnson, E. Bryson, C. Reese, J. Longstreet, K. Mann, I. Brown, M. Smith, J. Churchward, R. Johnson, C. Gibson, C. Carbaugh, H. Wisel, N. Wright, N. Scrogham, A. Arranging decorations for their fall dance are Mike Johnson, John Ginter, C lJf Simon. John Evans, Tom Gaunt, Dan Leimnger. One task of Carol Bovjers, Fred Woodward, and Mary Wilson at the 1966 Classical Club banquet was to supply their table with drink. Haynes, T. Mills. FOURTH ROW: C. Bowers, Y. Stam, C. Wilson, J. Meyer, L. Smith, C. Heckman, J. Oser, M. Boling, M. Gates, B. Fultz, M. Stoops, M. Rondot, P. Groves, T. Campbell, L. Borden, C. Antalis, L. Geschwell, N. Rice, J. Tillman, C. Lapadot, C. Dettmer, L. Kizer, L. Greenler, G. Caston. BACK ROW: C. Swim. M. Johnson, T, Peters. D. Leininger, D. Mitchell, C. Simon, S. Shelby, J. Evans, T. Burtch, W, Hackett, J. Behrer, T. Raymer, J. Hultquist, J. Pressler, D. Meyers, K. Hull, E. Ewing, B. Evans. D. Worden, A. Kaufman, K. Clark, D. Ram- sey, R. Draper. " We, the members of the Classical Club, strive to pass on the torch of civilization in the modern world. We believe that an acquaintance with the civilization of Greece and Rome will help us to understand and appraise the world of today which is indebted to ancient civili- zation in its governments, laws, literature, languages, and arts. " This was part of the Creed of the Classical Club, an organization open to all Latin students. To elect of- ficers, the club was divided into two parties, Patrician and Plebian. Each party held a convention which came up with a slate of candidates. From this the final officers were chosen by the whole group. The club held a school dance, a Saturnalia party, and a Toga Hop. The crowning of the year ' s activi- ties was the Latin Banquet, at which members dressed in costume, dined and were entertained in the old Roman style. CONCERT CHOIR— FROST ROW: L. Billiard. R. Smith, L. Opliger. S. Smith, R. GiannakefT, P. Thompson, S. Jarrett, S. Chapman, S. Metzger. SECOND ROW: B. Osbun, J. Irvin, T, Heiney, R. Smith. E. Burgoon, R. Gillette. S. Clark, P. Rathert, C. Gerke, D. Miser. THIRD ROW: S. Coyle, L. Hoffman, S. Bahrke. B. Gebhart, D. Sarles, C. Shaffer, S. Over- bay, Z. Zeigler.J. Cross. BACK ROW: D. Brower, J. Boling, S. Miller, J. Kaufman, L. Hartman, C. Bowers, J. Goodrich, M. Bruerd, L. Borden, T. Campbell. Voices blend in expansive array of choirs to present GIRLS CHORUS— FRONT ROW: C. Millhouse, C. Cox, S. Gregory, L. Gatton, J. Squires, D. Mihm. M. Zartman, M. Lanier, S. Sunderland, S. Piatt, L. Garrison. SECOND ROW: L. Collier, V. Emerick. P. Omerod, N. Reichert, K. Byers, V. Squires, P. Ward, L. Huffman, C. Gross, C. Cox, D. Magner, L. Meyer. THIRD ROW: R. Smith, E. Burgoon, J. Heniser, L. Morrison, N. Gwaltney, N. McCormick. D. Whitman, J. Gillie, J. Brown, J. Saccomano, M. Tutwiler, S. Richardson. BACK ROW: D. Rotruck, B. Johnson, R. McFadden, R. GiannakefT, D. Mosher, M. Means, M. Sain, L. Thomas, L. Hille, S. Metzger, M. Hill, D. Hall, N. Stinnett, J. Beck 4 4 Ah i k " fc,4 K 4 BOYS CHORUS— FRONT ROW: R. Coop- er, M. Parkison, T.Jackson. SECOND ROW: T. Schafer, D. Fensler, C. Bejarano. THIRD ROW: J. Bershing, M. Snarr, T. Scheiman, S. Rutledge. BACK ROW: L. Young, D. Bechtelheimer, J. Klaehn, K. Fletter, J. Rei- chert, L. Steinman. CONCERT CHOIR— FRONTROW: L. Vervalin, M. Diss, T. Maldeney, M. Bloom, D. Hart, A. Rust, S. Steinman, D. Beach, P. Jenkins. SEC- OND ROW: C. Mills, A. Roman, J. Heller. M. Ruch, K. On, C. Learv, S. Funk, L. Pierce, M. Newhart. THIRD ROW: M. Snarr. D Double, C. Bejarano, M. Nusbaumer, L. Steinman, S. Rutledge, T. Scheiman, R. Cooper. J. Guebard. BACK ROW: M. Ross, D. Bechtelheimer, T. Follis, B. Noble, D. Noble, K. Fletter. D. Gawthrop, D Fensler. T.Jackson. harmoniously serious, lighthearted programs, concerts CHORALIERS— FRONT ROW: T. Heiny, R. Smith, E. Burgoon, R. Gillette, C. Gerke, K. Ort, L. Pierce, M. Bloom, D. Miser, D. Beach. SECOND ROW: D. Brower, S. Miller, R. Giannakeff, L. Hoffman, L. Borden, C. Bowers, Z. Zeigler, C. Shaffer, T. Campbell. S. Funk, L. Vervalin. THIRD ROW: D. Fensler, D. Gawthrop, M. Nusbaumer. L. Steinman, S. Rutledge, R. Cooper, T. Jackson, J. Guebard. BACK ROW: D. Bechtelheimer, K. Fletter, B. Noble, M. Ross, M. Snarr. C. Bejarano. Serving as classes as well as an organization, the choirs were kept very busy. All of the choirs com- bined their efforts in performing three major concerts. These were presented at Christmas, mid-season, and spring. Each of the separate choirs gave approximately six individual per- formances. The Concert Choir had civic and church engagements. The Choraliers, a select group which practices after school, the Boy ' s Chorus, and the Girl ' s Chorus all gave their own programs. A new innovation this year was the Swing Choir. This group limited themselves to singing popular music such as Dixieland, jazz, and bop. At the banquet in the spring, honoring seniors, service awards were given to students for points accumulated by extra work, par- ticipation in activities, or by win- ning honors in the annual NISBOVA contest. The Choir helped to benefit the student by developing talents and adding to his knowledge and enjoy- ment of music. Routine hours of practice, earliest concentration pay ■a h - j ST K Km] i = J ESj N» -Jr . kT I STAGE BAND— FROST ROW: Roger Bell, Dave Mickley, Dave Fensler, Mike Cole. SECO.XD ROW. Walter Hackett, Dick Bou- rie, Fred Strauss, Dick Bradow. THIRD ROW: John Zavitz, Greg Stephenson, Bob Drummond, Max Jenkins, Bill Christie. BACK ROW: George Christie, Jim Combs, Judi Cross. TRAINING BAND— FRONT ROW: Carlton Monroe, Dave Wiehe, Linda Johnson, Karen Ab- bott, Kathy Gasper, Marcia Boling. SECOND ROW: Pat Benckenstein, Tim Raymer, Henry Freeh, Dave Heasley, Ed Moyer, Terry Vaughn, Judy Cole. THIRD ROW: Bill Christie, Gary McOmber, Max Jenkins, Steve Shaber, Gary Bussard, Jay Hughes, Judi Jarrett. BACK ROW: Richard Kill- patrick, Paul Walters, Ron Greek. Ron Watson, Betsy Fultz, Ron Staker, Randy Miller. CONCERT BAND— FRONT ROW: E. Bryson, J. Fitzpatrick, C. Gos- horn. M. Boling, B. Eger, M. Lehman. SECOND ROW: K Kennedy, C. Shirey.J. Zavitz, J. Cole, R. Swaim, C. Stolmann, D. Heasley, J. Hostetler, W. Bloch. THIRD ROW: M. Thieme, G. Stephenson, B. Pfeiffer, M. Mitchell, D. Barrone, C. DeLancey, D. Duemling, K. Heiney, R. Cooper, D. Mickley, D. Walters, R. Bell. BACK ROW: J. Frazier, J. Tillman, S. Woods, D. Coahran, L. Kuker, S. Steinman, J. Coahran, L. Young, S. Muha, J. Combs, M. Lamboley, C. Burris, B. Place. off for Band members in heightened musical ability ORCHESTRA— FRONT ROW: R. Draper, B. Johnson, M. Hunter, B. Clowes, T. Vaughn, S. Mu- ha, J. Elliott. SECOND ROW: M. Lehman, R. Swaim, M. Cole, K. Adams, D. Bourie, M. Mitchell, B. Pheifer, S. Taylor, C. Lenwell, K. Miller. THIRD ROW: L. Young, D. Fensler, D. Stewart, R. Staker, D. Gawthrop. A Marching Band, Concert Band, Training Band, Orchestra, and Stage Band comprise the main instru- mental organizations at Elmhurst. A two-week summer band camp prepared the Marching Band for all home football games where it pre- sented intricate marching shows to the themes of " No Business Like Show Business " and " Drummer ' s Holiday " . This band also performed in parades on Memorial Day and at the opening of the new airline at Baer Field. The Concert Band and the Or- chestra presented a Mid-Winter Concert and a Spring Concert. " Doc " Severinsen, a noted TV and stage personality, performed with the bands at the Mid-Winter Con- cert. The Stage Band performed on both radio and TV during the year. It also produced a record album which was featured on several radio shows. Many individuals and groups won first division ratings in district and state contests, and the Concert and Stage Bands won first division at State. Thirty musicians repre- sented Elmhurst in the All-City Band and Orchestra. BAND— FRONT ROW: T. Duemling, D. Howard, I. Brown, N. Sprague, J. Elliott, B. Clowes. SECOND ROW: E. Mover, C Lenwell, K. Adams, T. Raymer, S. Taylor, K. Miller, S. Bahrke, P. Benckenstein, D. Parlette. THIRD ROW: S. Leykauf, J. Miller, D. Quance, T. Greider, M. Meyer, M. Cole, D. Fensler, S. Shaber, B. Drummond, B. Christie, J. Hultquist. BACK ROW: R. Staker, B. Heiney, L Busse, D. Stewart, R Meyers. R. Watson, P. Walters, R. Greek, W. Hackett, D. Bourie, D Gawthrop, D Bradow, F. Strauss. Twirlers display talent, ability during game, half-time TWIRLERS— FROST ROW: Janet Snyder, Ellen Schinbeckler, Jean Hilbish, Rena Giannakeff. BACK ROW: Rhonda Hosier, Jenny Koomler, Linda Neuman, Cindy Gross, Beth Waterhouse. The twirlers were a group of talented girls who worked with the band to produce programs for half- time audiences at all of the home football and basketball games. They also presented the flag for the sing- ing of the " Star-Spangled Banner " at the beginning of the game. Practicing every seventh period, the nine girls worked to perfect the dance and marching routines which they performed, to the music of the band, during the half-times of the games. This year the twirlers re- ceived new black uniforms decked with silver sequins. Two members of the squad at- tended summer twirlering camps where they got new ideas for rou- tines. Jean Hilbish went to Smith- Walbridge Twirling Camp, while Janet Snyder attended the Mid- west Band Camp at Purdue Uni- versity. By obtaining the correct number of points through hours of practice and marching in parades, the twirler was awarded a letter or a pin. Twirlers Beth Waterhouse, Ellen Schinbeckler, Jenny Koomler, and Janet Snyder perform a colorful routine during the half-time program. Presenting the flag prior I football and basketball game ery home game ■ important dutu and providing half-time entertau : fulfilled by the majorettes. nent for all home Leading the Trojans on to victory are the varsity cheerleaders Carol Hansen, Myra Ping, Clau- dia Bolyard, Mary Beth Marr, and Barb Chris Moses displays splits used by the reserve cheerleaders while Nancy Brewer, Debbie Clark, and Dianne Dettmer exhibit a formation used during the basketball season. Aside from their regular duties, they helped sponsor bake sales to purchase new uniforms for the varsity cheerleaders. Energetic yell squad instills lively school spirit Becoming involved in a close games, varsity cheerleaders, Carol Hansen, Myra Ping, and Mary Beth Marr relieve tension by giving an enthusiastic yell at the end of a victorious quarter. " We ' re those Trojans, couldn ' t be prouder! " This chant, along with many others led by the EHS cheer- leaders, typifies the feelings that the yell leaders worked to emphasize at basketball and football games. The varsity and reserve squads worked together in planning the pep sessions and making and displaying signs to boost school spirit. The varsity girls attended a cheer- leading convention held at North Side. They also received new red uniforms this year. " The cheerleader should be able to unite the student body in a single cause, and generate wholesome at- titudes and loyalty as well as the will to win. " This statement, quoted from one of the Elmhurst coaches, expresses the functions which the Trojans cheerleaders strived to accomplish. Spirited Pep Club spells out victory yells for Trojans The Booster Club is in charge of selling refreshments at home games. Officers: Dianne Dulm, lice-president; Ruth Fralick, secretary, and Clare Shoaff, president take their turn to chip m and assume these responsibilities. Ruth is trying to help Steve Heaston, junior, decide what to buy. The organization that was re- sponsible for encouraging good sportsmanship, promoting school spirit, and boosting team morale at football and basketball games was the Elmhurst Booster Club. During the sports seasons this hard-working group of girls met every Friday morn- ing before school, and several times on Thursdays after school. Booster members practiced and learned cheers with the varsity and reserve cheerleaders. An innovation this year was the use of cards. The girls worked diligently with the cardboard sheets, which were red on one side and white on the other, toward establishing an efficient card section. Boosters raised money by having bake sales and managing the pop- corn booth at home basketball games. They helped pay for new varsity cheerleader uniforms and school or sports projects. Girls earned points toward a let- ter by serving as row captains, at- tending games, and selling popcorn. By the use of nevjly purchased red and white flash cards the Booster Club forms various words which spell out victory cheers for the Trojans. The money that was used to purchase the colorful flash cards was numerous Booster Club bake sales conducted during the lunch hour ' .ised by M. Mart helps Booster Club sell baked goods. BOOSTER CLUB— FROST ROW: K. Giant. S. Giant. M. Bunsold, S. Caston, S. Sunderland, S. Dettmer, C. Shoaff, J. Kaufman. J. Klincr, P. Rathert. SECOND ROW: C. Lccper, S. Coverdale, S. Stevens, E. Williams, S. Clark, C. Gerke, K. Bruns, L. Vervalin, M. Diss, C. Shaffer. THIRD ROW: N. Rust, A. Weisenburger, C. Gerke, D. Flickinger, M. Crickmore, S. Busch, S. Miller, D. Stoneman. P. Jenkins, J. Boling. FOURTH ROW: A. Downing, C. Havens, L. Gordon, B. Parkison, B. Roth, L. Perdue, L. Hinton, L. Volz, D. Miser, R. Fralick, FIFTH ROW: M, Lothamer, C. Antalis, J. O ' Malley, M. Clarke, J, Cross, J. Lorenz, A. Boothby, L. Billiard, L. Rump, D. Freimuth, D. Dulin. SIXTH ROW: B. Wingett, A. Rust, B, Johnston, M. Clapper. C. Brumbaugh. M. Hamilton. J. Krueckenberg, D. Toor, C. Sutorius, D. Lohr, J. Wilhelm. SEVENTH ROW: S. Richardson, K. Langstroth, S. Huffman, C. Cox, G. Snouffer, K. Wirick, C. Leiendecker, C. Cole, J. Goshert. S. Nicholson, J. VanHoozen. EIGHTH ROW: B. Quillen, J. Diss, M. Strauss. J. Kast, A. Pease, S. Busch, C. Meyer, D. Gillie, B. Swartz, M. Beeching, S. Kiefer. NINTH ROW: C. Millhouse, C. Rickner, L. Mazzare, B. Ewald, C. Yentes, C. Heckman, J. Meyer, K. Comer, J. Heniser, T. McGin- nis. J. Rairden. TENTH ROW: M. Gwaltney, C. Weber, N. Hinton, M. Tutwiler, A. Hull. S. Hel- berg, P. Ormerod, K. Darstein, K. Schieferstein. J. Whitten. L. Lothamer. BACK ROW: I. Church- ward, D. Rondot, P. Schaefer, B. Havens, L. Smith, M. Gates, A. Haynes, N. Wright, N. Scrogham. L. Smith, B. Herman. Sue Dettmer, Joan Kaufman, Jackie Klmer, Peggy Rathert express anxiety felt by Trojan fans. GAA girls keep fit, find good times through vigorous sports activities Participating in one of the many GAA planned activities, officers Pan, Koehlinger, president Kathy Zahn, Claudia Leeper, and Janet Freiburger enjoy themselves in a leisure game of bowling. Elmhurst ' s Girls Athletic Asso- ciation has belonged to the Indiana League of High School GAAs for four years. The purpose, as stated by the League, is " to stimulate the co-curricular phase of the high school girl ' s physical education pro- gram. " The GAA provided for members a recreational program away from school. For the outside activities a different sport was participated in every six weeks. These sports in- cluded horseback riding, swimming, bowling, roller skating, and ice skat- ing. Members could earn awards through a point system. Local awards included a letter or a pin, the latter requiring more points. A state award, in the form of a wall plaque, is also offered. Points were obtained through participation in sports and by passing skill and knowledge tests. G.W—FROXT ROW: Rita McFadden, Pat Jackson, Pat Gearhart, Debbie Mihm, Sharon Gregory, Carol McFarland, Donna Zion, Donna Han, Kathy Zahn, Penny Ward. Becky Cline. SECOND ROW: Debby Smith. Vicki Gongaware, Sandy Folk, Marsha VanCamp, Sharon Gor- don, Jacky Jackson, Rozie DafTorn, Karen Clausen, Linda Kizer, Pam Koehlinger. Mary Hill, Janet Longstreet, Darlene Clausen. THIRD ROW: Seanne Rairden, Shauna Young, Marcia Rice, Cheryl Study, Kathy Gardiner, Linda Dinkel, Carla Uhrich, Ann Weisenburger, Bev Wood- ring, Judi Jarrett, Marsha Smith, Irene Brown. BACK ROW: Sherry Gunkel, Jani Squires, Linda Gatton, Vicki Etter, Tonianne BorolT, Mar- tha Heath, Linda Smith, Norma Rice, Linda Kuker, Debbie Barrett, Claudia Leeper, Janet Freiburger, Pam Groves, Kathy Mann. LETTERMEN ' S CLUB— FROXT ROW: R. Meyers, F. Strauss, D. Dettmer, S. Heaston, L. Steinman, S. Dietzel, H. Ausderan, H. Blivver- nitz, R. Teeple, L. Mason, D. Finlayson. SECOND ROW: D. Bender K. Hoemig, B. Baker, D. Hall, P. Mayclin, S. Yentes, F. Hoover, M McFadden, J. Selzer, J. Capin, R. Bush, J. Kunberger, S. Rondot, J Guebard.THIRD ROW: B. Guidrey. M. Feighner, T. Flickinger, K Gemple, G. Zeysing, B. Merchant, L. Smith, J. Gerichs, S. Kelley, M Merchant, R. Blaettner, J. Hostetler, G. Graham, S. Ball, S. Elonzae C. Cook, E. Moyer. FOURTH ROW: P. Grotrian, L. Fry, W. Bloch, P. Kelley, J. Hoover, B. Jennings, D. Churchward. D. Bourie, T. Worrel, M. Wismer, G. Brown, T. McClain, D. Walden, D. Starnes, K. Walker. G. Rickner, D. ' Bellis. BACK ROW: J. Gust, B. Coder, G. Christie, S. Prezbindowski, L. Smith, R. Hoopes, D. Meyers, D. Noble, J. Flager, D. VVorden, D. Morris, J. Feaster, R. Watters, L. Wilson, N. Rehrer, B. Peters, S. Quance. Largest Lettermen ' s group helps buy football stands E-man Steve Quance passes out candy to Russ Bush and John Capinfor initiation. Launching high pressure sates campaign, George Christie and Bill Peters persuade Linda VoU to buy an Elmhurst license plate. " Mighty E-man, thou art great ... " These words, repeated by initiates of the Lettermen ' s Club, characterize the respect all Trojans felt for this club. Initiation took place in the fall. Any boy who had previously re- ceived a major or minor letter was eligible for membership. One of the principles of the Let- termen ' s Club has been to set an ex- ample for others. This year, follow- ing that tradition, the E-men devised a code which outlined rules of con- duct for themselves. The Lettermen also drew up a guide for letter and numeral winners this year. This guide set standards for placing letters, numerals, and other awards on a letter jacket or sweater. " Elmhurst Trojan " license plates were sold by E-men as a fund-raising activity. They used this money for worthy projects for the school. One of these was purchasing outdoor bleachers for track and B-team foot- ball. Home Ec Club girls display sewing, culinary skills HOME EC CLUB— FROST ROW: Vicki Gongaware, Lois Huffman, Elsie Hyde, Sue Pearson, Brenda Koomler, Linda Rump, Pat Gearhart. SECOND ROW: Sheila Huffman, Sue Sheley. Janet Jennings. Margaret Bloom, Connie Cook, Carol McFarland, Carol Spenn, Anicia Lee, Joan Duff. THIRD ROW: Barb Quillen. Sherry Gunkel, Barb Gebhart, Karen Byers, Kathy Ellis, Jackie Kliner, Debby Smith, Lil Persoon, Cindy Prior, Lida Gordon. BACK ROW: Becky Fair, Trudy King, Bobby Ellis. Carla Uhrick, Kathy Weaver, Celestia Nelson. Girls interested in improving their general homemaking skills made up the membership of the Home Economics Club. Always con- centrating on projects pertaining to homemaking, the club had groom- ing and wardrobe planning as special projects this year. Near the beginning of the year, the club had garments brought in from New York. The girls modeled these in a fashion show which they presented to other members and their mothers. To raise funds this year, the Home Ec Club members sold pens espe- cially designed for Elmhurst. Later in the year they held a bake sale. One of the ways they used these funds was to purchase toys which they packaged in Christmas boxes to deliver to the Childrens Ward at Parkview Hospital. In May the Mother-Daughter Banquet was held. Seamstress Judy Bond models one of her crea- tions m ike annual club fashion show. Giving up their spare time to make Christmas favors for the Children ' s Ward at local hospitals are Jackie Kliner, president, Trudy King, secretary-treasurer, and Linda Rump, vice-president. ' Try Guebard and Caryl Anlalis listen atten- tively to a guest speaker explaining the im- portance of topology. Mr. Poor, point of a Teeple. er, clarifies a fundamental problem to interested Rex Officers Bruce Jennings, Larry IVilson, Rex Teeple, and John Capm plan the next meet- ing. New club expands opportunities in mathematical field MATH CLUB— FROXT ROW: Myra Ping, Jerry Guebard, Elaine Bryson, Anne Cobb, Cheryl Stohlmann, Marilyn Beck. SECOND ROW: Ted Mills, Ron Greek, Mike Seiy. Rex Teeple, Steve Rondot, Caryl Antalis, Joan Boling. THIRD ROW: Mike McFadden, John Graft, Bruce Jennings, Steve Anderson, Sandy Aschliman, Carol Bowers. Yvonne Stam, Will Hausman, Alison Downing. BACK ROW: Fred Strauss, Pat Kelley, Sam Fogwell, John Meyer, Paul Palguta, John Flager, Larry Wilson, Mike Flennery, John Capin, Bill Irish. Stimulating an interest in and an appreciation of mathematics, the Elmhurst Math Club entered its first full year of operation in 1966-67. The club was organized last year by sponsor Mr. Richard Poor and a group of interested math students; officers were elected and a constit- ution was written. The Math Club provided students with a leaning toward mathematics the opportunity to explore areas of math outside the textbook. They investigated vocational possibilities in the field. Last of all, they enjoyed mathematics through some of the recreational type topics. The plans to achieve these goals included field trips, student-planned presentations, and talks by outside speakers such as college instructors, business and professional people. Some of the topics discussed at this year ' s meetings were actuarial mathe- matics, topology, and computers. Anyone who was taking a college prep math course, or had completed two years of math, was eligible for membership in this organization. Candy striper Chris Sieminski donates hei time for service work at Lutheran Hospital Practicing for a future career in the nursing profession, Donna Fhckv assistance making beds to help Miss Wimmer in the sick room. and Susan Mock lend FN A investigates possible future careers in medicine FUTURE NURSES OF AMERICA— FROST ROW: M. Wilson, D. Freimuth, D. Beach, A. Boothby, C. McFarland. SECOSD ROW: D. Dulin, C. Cole, A. Rust, M. Redman, B.Johnson, K. Heiney. K. Nail. THIRD ROW: ' ]. O ' Malley, P. Ward, L. Morningstar, D. West, K. Tilbury, J. Lorenz, P. Gearhart. BACK ROW: S. Mock. C. Kiefer, T. Campbell, S. Caston, B. Clowes, C. Sieminski, J. Tillman, D. Flickinger. The Future Nurses of America, in its first full year of existence at Elmhurst, was formed to promote a better understanding of the career of nursing and to help members investigate the available facilities in our community, state, and nation. For its meetings the Future Nur- ses planned to have as speakers a student nurse, a graduate nurse, and representatives from the nurse corps of each of the armed forces. They made field trips to each of the city hospitals, paying special at- tention to the children ' s wards and the labs. The organization was invited to the sixth annual Medical Center Demonstration Day ' s Program. Miss Wimmer, the club sponsor, took several of the members to the Indiana University Medical Center in Indianapolis for the program. As a service project, members made Christmas favors for the child- ren at the Johnny Appleseed School. To raise funds they held a bake sale and a fish fry. By participating in these projects and attending meet- ings, members earned points toward a pin or charm. Projectionists assist faculty with audio-visual aids PROJECTION CLUB— FRO.XT ROW: Rick Alexander, Carlos Bejarano, Roger Sipe, Bill De- Lancey, Ron Gonterman, Joh n Kunberger. SECOND ROW: Bill Shaw, Carlton Monroe, Keith Darstein, Bob Schrader, Ray Sipe, Mike Jones, Mike Seiy, Ed Ryan. THIRD ROW: Ken Fletter, Jerry McBride, Steve Anderson, Allen Zartman, Jon Bershing, Tim Scheiman. Jim Bennett, Steve Rutledge. BACK ROW: Jeff Reichert, Steve Georgi, Ken Cripe, Steve Oswalt, John Klaehn, George Colby. Tim Raymer. Mike Screeton. Brad Place. The Projectionist Club is an or- ganization based purely on service to the school. It has the heavy re- sponsibility of handling and oper- ating all of the school ' s audio- visual equipment for the classes. These include film and film strip projectors, overhead projectors, rec- ord players, and tape recorders. In the summer the school usually sends one or more of the club mem- bers who might be interested in audio-visual careers to an audio- visual conference at Indiana Uni- versity. This year ' s representative was Ken Cripe, club president. In May of last year Projection- ist boys and their sponsor, Mr. Ethan Gwaltney, ordered all the films and materials that each teach- er wanted for the coming year. When the films arrived during the year, they notified the teacher and planned for showing the films. The thirty-two boys who made up the membership of the club, gave up study halls and sometimes even noon hours to operate audio- visual equipment for the classes. They received a point for every film they showed, and they worked for letters, pins, or bars. Donating his study hall period, projectionist Ken Fletter carefully threads a projector in preparing to show a film to a history class. Ken Cripe, president of the Projection club, entangle, making it necessary for vice-president Ray Sipe to liberate him i a class. nelf in a reel of film, to shovj a scheduled film for Desire, skill garner athletes recognition in SPORTS " Go! Go! Go! " Mo- ments of tension, anx- iety, and hopefulness were experienced as Trojan fans cheered their teams on to vic- tory at the many ath- letic events of the year. The boys, feeling the support of their class- mates and teachers, strived to represent Elmhurst well in com- petition with other schools. Trojan boys, who entered sports, gained skill and coordination. VARSITY FOOTBALL— FROXT ROW: Joe Overmcyer, Greg Zey- zing. Kirk Gemple. Doug Finlayson, Russ Bush, Steve Ball, John Hoover, Leigh Smith. Russ DiN ' ovo, Steve Quance. Neil Rehrer, Mark Merchant, SECOND ROW: Jerry Guebard, manager. John Hostetler, Dave Bellis, Tom Flickinger, Dave Dettmer, Rick Meyers, Gary Zion. Dick Bourie, Rex Waiters. Pat Kellev. Gary Myers, Bob Guidrey. THIRD ROW: Coach Hoover, Ray Johnson, Kevin Walker. Mark Boling, Tom McClain, Rick Hoopes, Dave Worden, George Christie, Bruce Coder, Dale Meyers, Joel Feaster, Jim Gust, Ephraim Smiley, Coach Melchi, Gary Graham, manager. FOIRTH ROW: Lonnie Fry, Steve Yentes, Bruce Merchant. Bob Richards, Wilson Bloch, Dave Quance, Mike McFadden, Fred Strauss, Jim Selzer, Rex Teeple, Les Smith. Hoovermen compile impressive record on offense Caught in the enthusiasm of the and Hoover as they anticipate the sw lomcnt, dreg -t ' xzing. ss of a Trojan offensive m 3 7, join Doug Finlayson, a prime member of Elm hurst ' s " pony backfield ' breaks away for a long gainer. After penetrating the Bishop Luers defensive secondary to grab this pass, senior halfback Rus outruns the remaining Knight defenders to score one of his seven touchdowns of the season. VARSITY FOOTBALL OPP. EHS Jamboree (B.L.) 6 n Snider 1 1 ii Hk Concordia 7 24 Mr Central Catholic 7 52 -v A Bishop Luers 35 13 Decatur 6 34 South Side 54 7 Central 25 19 North Side 7 18 Bush Bishop Dwenger 6 with passing game Steve Quance holds the ball for Xeil Rehrer, as he attempts one of his twelve points after touchdown. The 1966 Trojan football team proved one of the best in Elmhurst ' s gridiron history. During the season, the " Men of Troy " set eight team and individual records. Employing a new, wide-open offense, the team shattered the record for most points in one game and largest victory margin in their 52 — 7 victory over Central Catholic The gridders also set a rec- ord for the most points in one season, 167. Russ Bush established a new record for the most points in a career as the speedy halfback rolled up a total of 115 points. Doug Finlayson proved a hawk on defense as he intercepted nine passes to set a new career record in that department. Steve Quance connected on nine touchdown passes during the season to set another new record. Junior Rick Hoopes, who led city ends in pass receptions, set two more individual records for the most touch- downs in one game and most points scored in one game as he crossed the goal line four times. Hoopes was also the only Trojan to be named to the All-City team. Trojan gridders set records in 52 — 7 win over Irish Steve Quance sets to let loose with one of the long aerial bombs which sparked this year ' s newly formulated offense, as Gary Zwn dives for an inches short reception against Central Catholic. The passing offense net- ted 30 points for the Trojan team and two records were broken bypassing. Mike McFadden. senior, and David Quance, junior, flank Coach Hoover as he studies the sit- uation on the field. The two players will carry the coaches instructions into the quarterback. INDIVIDUAL SCORING Points Rick Hoopes 49 Russ Bush 42 Doug Finlayson 33 Neil Rehrer 14 Mark Merchant 6 Steve Quance 6 Gary Zion 6 John Hoover 6 Bruce Merchant 6 While Don Birdwell, Glenn Moses, and an unidentified Elmhurst blocker pursue the play, reserve halfback Tom Day lowers his head and braces himself for the fast closing Central defensive player. Elmhurst ' s sophomore footballers experienced a disappointing season, but gained valuable instruction for the 1967 season. They finished the season with a 2 — 4 — 1 record. The reserves lost to Central Catho- lic, Bishop Leurs, Bishop Dwenger, and Snider by scores of 12 — 0, 14 — 6, 19 — 7 and 20 — 0, respectively. They overpowered North Side by a score of 24 — 7 and finished the season on a winning note by nudg- ing Concordia 13 — 9. They bat- tled Central to a 6 — 6 tie for their one tie of the season. Their last game with South Side was can- celled because of bad weather. Leading the scoring for the year was Dan Leininger. He scored three touchdowns and kicked one extra point for a total of nineteen points. Leininger was followed by Mel Gater who scored seven points including an extra point and one touchdown. Reserve Squad has win trouble, but gains experience RESERVE FOOTBALL— FRONT ROW: Jeff Benedict, Tom Gaunt, Bob Walker, Jerry Cearbough, Jim Brigham, Tom Day, Melvin Gater, Dave Burgoon, Glenn Moses, Marshall Ping, manager. Coach Heaston. SECOND ROW: Charles Partsch, Mike Walley, Eddie Ryan, Gary Mil- ler, Steve Kamphu.es, Tom Peters, Jim Cox, Ned Starnes, Rocky Zent, Mark Franke, Coach Bush. THIRD ROW: Dave Clendenen, Jim Streit, Gary McOmber, Jeff Bush, Jerry Miller, Brad Place, Dave Fee- back, Don Birdwell, Chris Tyler, Dean Allen, manager, Gerald Cotton, manager. FOURTH ROW: Jon Bershing, Jeff Hockmeyer, Myron Mor- ton, Dan Leininger, Larry DeArmond, Rick Wismer, Ken Groves. Dave DeSelm, Bill Reichwage. Mel Jackson, Dave Weaver. Brilliant performances in Shortridge, Sectional, Regional, Elmhurst ' s cross country team vaulted to its finest season in the school ' s harrier history, with a fifth place finish in the state meet. Led throughout by Ron Blaettner, John Capin, and John Haynes, the team also drew consistently good results from Harry Ausderan, Jim Gerichs, Steve Kelley, and Ed Moyer. With this combination the team often captured the first seven places even while com- peting against as many as four other schools. This powerful balance was present throughout the entire season and was plainly evident when the Trojan team captured first place in the Shortridge Invitational meet held in Indianapolis. Led by Ron Blaettner, the harriers registered from fifth through thirty-ninth places in the statewide competition. Blaettner was also the team leader as the Elmhurst team ran to an easy first place show- ing in the Fort Wayne Sectional. In a meet with South Side and Snider, Bill Peters and beauty of Foster Park as they quicken the already torrid pa ■uce Guebard have little time to admi: in their pursuit of the leaders. Trojans John Capin and John Haynes mold the necessary ingredients of The finish gates are a welcome sight to John Haynes as he bursts past stamina and desire into a winning formula to overtake their opponents. the judges in leading the Trojans to another victory at Shoaff Park. State competitions distinguish Trojan harriers VARSITY CROSS COUNTRY— FRONT ROW: Coach Kemp, John Kelley, Harry Ausderan. SECOND ROW: Ron Blaettner. Jim Gerichs Capin, John Kunberger, John Haynes, Ed Moyer, Bruce Guebard, Steve Dave Noble, Bruce Johnson, Bill Peters, VARSITY CROSS COUNTR OPP EHS Huntington 35 23 Portland 65 15 Kendallville 38 23 Central Catholic 43 15 North Side 50 15 South Side 47 15 Shortridge 1st place Sectional 1st place Regional 1st place State 5th place Winded and tired, sophomore Jim Voder, senior Bill Peters, and sophomore satisfaction their individual performances as they await the final team scores. Bruce Guebard discuss with Blaettner, Haynes, Capin pace victorious C.C. Squad Trojan representatives to the Sectional, Regional, and Stale contests were- FRONT ROW: Ed Moyer, John Haynes, John Capin, Ron Blaettner, SECOND ROW: Harry Ausderan, Coach Kemp, Steve Kelley. Jim Gerichs. With grim determination, Harry Ausderan gathers all hi. strength and blazes dovjn the last leg of the race to the finish line. Rounding the last curve toward the finish, Jim Gerichs races a close contender. Junior Steve Kelley, fully aware of the pack of oncoming enemy harriers, lengthens his stride in an attempt to widen the gap. RESERVE CROSS COUNTRY— FRONT ROW: Charles Delancey, Steve Shaber. John Kunberger. Ron Grotrian. SECOSD ROW: Jim Voder, Tom Worrel, John Flager, Randy Hursh. Reserves match varsity success, learn basic techniques Tom Worrel fights off fatigue at a race ' s end. Cross country reserve runner, John Flager, shows determination in a city meet at Shoaff Park. Hoopmen post irregular season; Outstanding play sparks team The Elmhurst varsity squad »• aided throughout the year by the unusual height of its forwards and centers. Gary McClmtick, 6 ' 8 " junior, uses his height to shoot over an eager opponent. Hard driving senior guard, Gary Rickner, racks up two quick points against the Con- cordia Cadets. Elmhurst ' s towering Trojans staged their first varsity basketball cam- paign under new Head Coach Ken Eytcheson. This year ' s roster listed six players over six feet. Tallest of the six were junior Gary McClintick and sophomore Steve Handy. Jim Gust, Doug Finlayson, and Dan Starnes were members of the squad who had lettered the previous year. With a combination of fine shoot- ing and aggressive play, the varsity squad rushed to five victories against just one defeat prior to entering the Irish Invitational Tournament. In the first game of the tourney, the Trojan team defeated the host school by 17 points. Unfortunately, the story was different when the roundballers played South Side for the tourney championship. After the defeat by South, the roundballers ran into difficulties. Un- able to score consistently, the squad was dealt eight losses in their next 10 games. The team bounced back at the end. of the season with vic- tories over New Haven and East Noble. Hustling junior, Rick Hoopes, takes on an awkward position over Central Tiger John Turner in an early season match at the Coliseum. Despite Rick ' s efforts the Tigers posted a 66 — 54 victory. VARSITY BASKETBALL OPP EHS Muncie South Side 81 69 Concordia 63 78 Bishop Luers 80 85 Bishop Dwenger 49 73 Ossian 64 67 Central 66 54 Irish Invitational: Central Catholic 68 83 South Side 67 63 Snider 71 54 Kokomo 76 63 Bluffton 72 75 Warsaw 78 60 South Side 71 39 Decatur 62 64 Central Catholic 53 51 South Adams 66 58 Hunington 50 39 North Side 65 53 New Haven 82 83 East Noble 67 86 SECTIONAL Leo 58 75 Concordia 36 34 Coach Eytcheson commands varsity squad for 1966-67 KNEELING: Coach Eytcheson, Coach Heaston, Coach Campbell. Gary Rickner, Galen Leamon. Mark Werling, Dan IValden, Ephr STANDING: Steve Handy, Jim Gust, Dan Starnes. Doug Finlayson, Smiley, Rick Hoopes, Gary McClmtick. Snider makes the fatal mistake of leav scoring forward Jim Gust unguarded. high Sieve Handy helped him in xhibits the he initial year of t it which npetilmn: Spectacular Dan Starnes executes one of the exciting maneuvers which typified his play. INDIVIDUAL SCORING (R :gu ar Season) G Pts. Ave Starnes 20 301 15.1 Gust 20 249 12.5 Rickner 20 226 11.3 Hoopes 19 131 6.9 McClintick 19 106 5.6 Handy 20 113 5.7 Finlayson 20 104 5.2 Learnon 3 8 2.6 W alder, If) 24 2.4 VVerling 10 12 1.2 Quick guards lead team scoring As action reaches a peak in the closing moments of a game, excitement rises on the bench. Coach Eytcheson shows his displeasure as Coach Heaston and Coach Campbell maintain their seats. Reserve basketballers win 9, lose 10 under new coach FRONT ROW: Dave Feeback. Bruce Cuebard, Jim Cox, Greg Mo mer, Jerry Miller, Tom Day, Galen Leamon. SECOND ROW: Dec Allen, manager, Dan Leininger, Dave DeSelm, Cliff Simon, Rich Hi Larry De Armond, Rick Clendenen, Ken Groves. Junior, Ephriam Smiley, demonstrates the confident ball-handling which earned him a varsity position after several reserve starts. Ephriam helped the team greatly in his first year of compe- tition at Elmhurst. Reserve competitor, Larry DeArmond, com bmed height and agility in breaking ope for this shot. Wrestling team hits .500 season; inspiration, experience of seniors guide team to greater improvement An inspiration to his wrestlers, Co reviews pre-match strategy with Bert i Every wrestler wants to pin his opponent as quickly as possible. Trojan Dave Hall employs a fierce half-nelson pinning combination as he overpowers his South Side competitor in the first period. Wrestling took on an entirely new dimension for 1966-67. The " Trojan grapplers displayed unbounded op- timism and enthusiasm as they set out to improve their initial season ' s record of 1 — 10. Progressing throughout the season, the Men of Troy logged a creditable 6 — 6 rec- ord and became a top contender in city competition. The Red and Grey continued their vast improvement by scoring 20 points in the Section- al Tournament. Many individual stars who devel- oped under the steady guidance of Coach Jerry Bush were instrumen- tal to the team ' s success. Bert Baker and Steve Elonzae, finishing second and fourth, respectively in Sectional action, earned identical 14 — 5 rec- ords. Teammates Dale Bender, who also finished fourth in the Sectional, Laune Mason, Dave Hall and Dave Carter all turned in outstanding performances. Junior grappler Jim Selzer wards off a Cenlralite ' s defensive attempts and drives for a takedown. VARSITY WRESTLING— FRONT ROW: manager Mark tranke. Marshall Ping, Jim Livengood, Randy Miller, Bert Baker, John Antalis, Glen Moses, Dale Bender, Dave Burgoon, Rick Koelinger, Tony Tate. SECOND ROW: manager Steve Rondot, Laune Mason. Mike McFad- den, Dave Carter, Mel Jackson, Dave Hall, Steve Elonzae, Jim Selzer, Randy Meyers, Tom Burtch. assistant coach Jerry Guebard. BACK ROW: manager Terry Stohl, Les Smith, Pete Mayclin, Steve Quance. Brad Place, Rex Walters, Wilson Bloch, Ron Grotnan, Gary Zwn, Bob Guidrey, Coach Jerry Bush. Absent— Stan Baker, Dave Huff, Mark Merchant. Elated teammates gather around victorious matman Dave Hall and offer congratulations Jo; winning ejjort. Every individual victory is of utmost importance to the entire team s success. Varsity Wrestling OPP EHS Snider 8 46 Central Catholic 18 33 South Side 29 20 Concordia 30 16 Central 31 11 New Haven 14 34 Central Catholic Tournament 2nd place South Side 37 11 Decatur 28 21 East Noble 13 39 Pierceton 14 32 Central 39 9 Goshen Tournament 6th place North Side 48 Sectional 20 Matmen establish Sectionals as goal; acquire skills, Utilizing a version of the half-nelson pinning combination, Steve Elonzae counter. Having already accredited Elonzae with two points Jor a predica- works hard to secure a victory via a pin during the season ' s initial en- merit, the referee watches the action for further developments. In first period action, Elmhurst ' s Laune Mason squares off with his South Side adversary. Mas pnme objective is to take his opponent down on the mat and gain a controlling position. Trojan grappler Bob Guidrey applies a cross-face to his South Side foe as he at- tempts to avoid a takedown. strength, agility through desire in seasonal matches By maintaining a firm grip on his opponent, Stalking his Central opponent, Senior Dave Carter contemplates which course of action will best Steve Quance thwarts an attempted reversal. enable him to procure a takedown. A successful attempt adds two points to Carter ' s victory margin. Always seeking an opportunity for a pinning combination, 120-pounder Dale Bender ap effective tight waist and breaks a Snider opponent down into a more advantageous position. Starting a sit-out, junior Bob Guidrey strug- gles for a reversal over his Central rival. VARSITY TRACK— FRONT ROW: Mike Wismer, .Veil Rehrer, Paul Grotnan, Galen Brown, Dick Bourie, Harry Ausderan, Ephraim Smiley, Rick Hoopes, Eddie Ryan, Coach Donald Kemp. SECOND ROW: Greg Miller, Jim Gerichs, Bill Peters, Steve Heaston, Ed Moyer, Doug Finlay- son, John Haynes, Steve Ball, Steve Kelley, Dale Bender, Coach Glen Miller. THIRD ROW: Ron Greek, Carlton Monroe. Kirk Gemple. Tom Worrel, John Capin, LeRoy Stemman, John Pressler, Jim Routhier, Mel Jackson, Coach Eldon Stoops. FOURTH ROW: Dave De Selm, Glen Moses, Jeff Bush, Ron Grotnan, Leigh Smith, Tom Day, Larry De Armond, John Antahs. Hank Freeh, John Flager, Les Keller. BACK ROW: flan Leininger, Dave Feeback, Steve Shaber, Jim Selzer, Gary Klaehn, Joe Svec, Bill Evans, Rick Clendenon, Jim Cox, Dave Warden, Greg Smith. Elmhurst captures four firsts at Bloomington Relays Junior Jim Routhier trys to surpass His pre- One of the coach ' s many jobs is discussing plans with his trackmen. Junior Bill Evans, sophomore Gerald vious best performance in the long jump. Caston, manager, and junior Tom Worrel receive information from Coach Don Kemp. Trojan trackmen, coach anticipate tremendously rewarding ' 67 season akmg the tape, Trojan Paul Grotrian finishes well ahead of his nearest competitor at New Haven as he shows the exhaustion of running the J-IO on the Bulldogs ' all-weather track. Missing occasio nally is also a part of track. Greg Miller shows one of his few misses on the high jump grabbing the crossbar on his way over it during an mtra-squad track meet at Elmhurst. Men of Troy overpower Snider at North Side track by 75V2 — 63V2 score Greg Zeysing and Jim Gerichs try to overcome the small lead held by junior Steve Kelley. Possibilities of an outstanding track season were high as all but three members of last year ' s varsity track team returned for another season of competition. Included among those were such stand-outs as Mike Wismer, Russ Bush, Paul Grotrian, Doug Finlayson, Bart Baker, John Capin, John Haynes, Galen Brown, Jim Gerichs, Rick Hoopes, and Steve Heaston, as well as many more who promised to contribute heavily to the team ' s performances. Prospects began practice early in January, working in the gym and outside. The tempo of the work-outs increased as the cindermen prepared for their first competition. In the Bloomington Relays, prior to the outdoor season, Elmhurst forces were among the top performers in the state field. Trojan relay teams placed first in four of their five divisions and individuals also turned in top performances. Distance races, dashes, and hurdles appeared to be strong for the team as these events were filled with many good runners. Sophomore hurdler Ron Grotrian puts forth his best effort and lakes flight in an mtra-squad meet at Elmhurst. Despite these efforts he didn ' t win the event, but finished m second place. Senior Mike Wismer stretches his legs out and starts the incline over the high mark. He went on to win this race and also holds the record for the hurdle in an intra-squad meet at Elmhurst determined to better his previous high hurdles which he set as a junior last year. Runner Steve Heaston nears the end of his part of the race with great determination. Good pole-vaulting is a vital part of track demonstrated by senior pole-vaulter Bert Baker clearing the cross-bar with sufficient ease, showing good form and the necessary determination. Senior, Larry Wilson, twists around in order to use an effective backhand against his opponent. Larry played well enough to earn himself one of the top positions on this year ' s team- Coach Kurtz exhibits proper form in an early season practice at Waynedale. Tennis squad faces tough competition in city play TENNIS TEAM— KNEELING: Jim Livengood, Brett Heiney, Mike Jennings, Larry Wilson, Steve Handy, John Miller, Gary Rickner, Coach IValley, Don Birdwell STANDING: Coach Kurtz, John Grieser, Bruce Fishel. Working close to the net requires a long reach such as sophomore Steve Handy displays. Gary Rickner, senior, lashes out in returning an opponent ' s serve. His white shirt and shorts are standard equipment and alloy: the free movement necessary for quick play. The 1967 tennis season marks Elmhurst ' s fourth year in area com- petition. This year ' s racket squad hopes to continue the increasing success of past teams. Up until this season the team had only one coach, Mr. Kurtz, but this year Mr. Fishel took on the task of assisting him. Four seniors and one junior returned from last year but the five new men all played an important part in the team ' s victories. Only two lettermen were lost from the team by graduation. With all returning strength and added new power the coaches looked forward to a winning season. Tennis being a relatively new sport at Elmhurst, the meets have not commanded a very impressive spectator record, but interest has improved with the team ' s success and the sport ' s future at Elmhurst seems secure and promising. Backed up against the high fence, John Gneser, senior, makes a difficult retur ■J: J - k p 1 wJ ■ Every golfer desperately tries to avoid the water hazards; however, an occasional shot finds its way into the creek. Disgusted with his previous shot, Pete Clark searches for his ball. Senior Steve Bower turns on the power and unleashes a long drive on the first hole. Golfers invade links; set State Tournament as goal Although sand traps add to the beauty of a golf course, they are sources of torment for many golfei Linksman Dave Hall is confronted with the hazard as he blasts the ball onto the green. The 1967 golf season promises to be a rewarding one for Elmhurst linksmen. Boasting one of the strong- est teams in the city, the Trojan golf- ers are a threat to capture the City Championship. Host for the Sectional Tournament, the team also has a good chance to win the sectional tro- phy and to gain a State Champion- ship berth. Balance is the key to this year ' s squad. Seniors Steve Bower and Jerry Guebard, and junior Pete Clark shoot close to par. They are followed by seniors Dave Hall and Mark Feighner, juniors Ned Ewing and Art Daane, and sophomore Bruce Guebard who shoot in the high 30 ' s and low 40 ' s. Coach Nicholas Werling, who enters his seventh year as golf coach, commented briefly, " We can go a long way this year, but it will take some hard work by the boys to get it done. " GOLF TEAM— FRONT ROW: Bruce Guebard, Jerry Guebard, Dave Hall, Ned Ewing, and Steve Bower. BACK ROW: Coach Nicholas Werlmg, Dick Bradow, Pete Clark Art Daane, and Mark Feighner. Junior Dick Bradow rolls in a putt and gains Fulfilling one of his coaching duties, Coach Nicholas Werlmg instructs Senior Jerry Guebard on the a stroke on his opponent. proper putting grip. Coach Werling ' s suggestions save many strokes during the season. Graduation exercises provide glowing times for SENIORS The final moments of the year belonged to the sen- ior. At this time, he felt a flood of contradicting emo- tions: new independence but strong ties with the past, confusion but self- confidence, sadness but anticipation, a sense of ac- complishment but plans for the future. The senior was a differ- ent person from the sopho- more who entered Elmhurst three years earlier. He had gained in knowledge and maturity. He was now pre- pared to face the challenge of the future. Standing m the shadow of a plane, senior homeroom secretaries Steve Nail, Claudia Bo yard, Steve Yentes, Steve Parrot, Ruth Fralick, Russ Bush, Sue Smith, Alary 1 Thieme, and Cathy Brown symbolize hope in the futur shown by the class of ' 67. Absent are fudi Cross and Barb Parkison. ADAMS. KERRY LYNN Classical Club 2; Band 1,2, Point Secretary 3. ALEXANDER. RICHARD C. Speech Club 3; N.F.L. 3; Commercial Club 2; Projectionist 3; From New Haven; Boy ' s Booster Club 1. ALLEN, BRUCE E. LA. Club 3. ALLMANDINGER, STEVE AMSDEN. PAMELA IRENE AMSTUTZ, STAN LA. Club 1,2. ANTALIS, CARYL Anlibrum Staff 3; Advance Staff 2; Phi-Chem Club 2.3; Classical Club 3; Choir 1; Booster Club 1 ,2,3; Y-Teens 3; Math Club 2,3. ARNOS, DARRYLF. Football Team, 2,E; Letterman ' s Club 2 AUSDERAN, HARRY Cross Country 1,2,3, E; Track Team 1,2, 3, E; Let- terman ' s Club 2,3. AYRES. NANCY ELLEN Anlibrum Staff, 2 Faculty Editor, 3; Phi-Chem Club 2,3; French Club 1 ; Choir 1 ; American Field Service Club, President, 3. BAHRKE, DEAN R Phi-Chem Club 2,3 BAKER, BERT VINCENT Cross ' .untry 1 ,2,E; Track Team 2, E; Letterman ' s Club 2,3; Wrestling 2,3. Increased knowledge, sought-after maturity, unforseen experiences — the metamorphosis of the unaware sophomore to the cognizant senior. BAKER, STANLEY W. Basketball Team, Manager, 1; Hi-V 3 Commercial Club 2 BEACH, DEBORAH KAY Student Council 1 Phi-Chem Club 2,3 F.T.A. 2,3; Choir 1 2,3; Booster Club 1 Y-Teens 1 ; Latin Clubl. BARRETT, DEBORAH ANN Advance Staff, Ex- change Editor, 3; G.A.A. 1,2,3; " My Fair Lady " , props 2. BECK, JANET DIANE Choir 3. Booster Club 2,3; Y-Teens 2; Com- mercial Club 1,2. BAYER, ROBERT C Phi-Chem Club French Club Speech Club 2,3. BECKMAN, JACK LEE BELLIS, DAVID Football Team 1.2,3; Track Team 1; Letterman ' s Club 2,3; Hi-Y, Sergeant at Arms, 3; Commercial Club 2. BELTZ, BENJAMIN L. BENDER, DALE ALAN Student Council, 3; Cross Country 1.2.3.E; Track Team 1,2,3,E; Letterman ' s Club, Treasurer, 3; Hi-Y 3; Wrestling, 2,3,E. Track Team 1,2,3; Letter- BLAETTNER, RONE. Cross Country 1,2,3 man ' s Club 2,3 ; Hi-Y 3. BLIW ERNITZ, HOAGI Student Council 1,2; Phi-Chem Club 3; Cross Country 2; Track Team 2,3; Letterman ' s Club 3; Hi-Y 3. BOJRAB.CANDYA Anlibrum Staff 3; Booster Club 1; Y-Teens 1. BOLING, JOAN MARIE Phi-Chem Club 2,3; Classical Club 1; Choir 3; Booster Club 2,3; Math Club 3. BOLYARD, CLAUDIA SUE Student Council 3; Phi-Chem Club 2; F.T.A. 2. 3; Cheerleader, Reserve 1, Varsity. 2,3; Y-Teens 1,2; Prom Queen; Homeroom Secretary 2 ' 3 BOND, JUDY ANN Advance Staff, Bookkeeper Business Mgr., 2.3; Home-Ec Club 2; Political Science Club 3. BORDEN, ELIZABETH LOUISE Classical Club 2.3; F.T.A. 3; Choir 1.2,3; Booster Club 1,2; Y-Teens 1. BOSSERM AN, JANET L. Commercial Club 2,3. BOURIE. RICHARD DALE Phi-C.hem Club 2; Classical Club 1; Football Team 2,3; Track Team 3; Letterman ' s Club 2.3; Band 1,2,3; Prom Committee 2; Stage Band 2.3; " My Fair Lady " Orchestra 2. BOWER, STEPHEN E. Cross Country 2; Golf Team, 1,2,3,E; Hi-Y 2,3. BOVVERS, MARGIE KAY Booster Clyb 1 ; Commercial Club 3. BRANSTRATOR, BEVERLY DAWN BRODERICK, SARA ELLEN Phi-Chem Club 3; F.T.A. 3; Booster Club 1.2; Y-Teens 1; Home-Ec Club 2. BROWER, DEBORAH SUE Choir 1 , Secretary 2, Treasurer 3. BROWN, CATHY L. F.T.A. 2,3; Booster Club 1; Home-Ec Club 2; Prom Committee 2; Home Room Secretary 3; Ilian 3. BROWN.MARCYJ. BROWN, SUSAN M. Y-Teens 1,2,3; Commercial Club Treasurer 3; Political Science Treasurer 3. BRUERD, MARAVENE KAY F.T.A. 2,3; Choir 3; Booster Club 1,2,3; Y-Teens 1,2,3; Commercial Club 3; Prom Committee 2; Political Science Club 3. S ' eil Rehrer, Steve Durtschi, and Bonnie Roth exchange name cards as Elmhurst mementos. The independence of a senior — the desire to be free to shape his own destiny, to make his own mistakes, to claim his own achievements and individuality. BRUNS, KAREN KAY Anlibrum Staff 3; F.T.A. 3; Booster Club 3. BRYSON, ELAINE KAY Advance Staff 1; Phi-Chem Club 2,3; Classical Club. 1,2. Consuil Supremus. 3; Band 1.2.3; Math Club 3; Prom Committee 2; Political Science Club 3. BUNSOLD. MARLENE DAWN Phi-Chem Club 2,3; Classical Club 1; Booster Club 1,2.3; Y-Teens 1,2. BUSCH, SANDRA LOU Booster Club 1,2,3,E; Commercial Club, Presi- dent, 2,3. BUSH, RUSSELL ALLEN Red Cross Club 1,2,3; Classical Club 1; F.T.A. 2,3; Football Team 1,2,3; Track Team 1,2,3; Letterman ' s Club, 1,2, President 3; Commercial Club 2; Prom Committee 2. BUSHEY, KAREN A. Student Council 2; G.A.A. 1; Commercial Club 2. BUTLER, LINDA LOUISE Phi-Chem Club 3; French Club 1; F.T.A. 2: Twirler 1; Booster Club 2,3; Y-Teens 1,2; Com- mercial Club 2.3. CAMPBELL, TERRI Phi-Chem Club 2,3; Classical Club 3; Choir 2,3; Booster Club 1,2.3; Y-Teens 1; " My Fair Lady " 2;F.N.A.3. CAPIN, JOHN RICHARD Phi-Chem Club 2,3; Classical Club 1 ; Cross Coun- try 1,2,3,E; Track Team 1.2,3,E; Letterman ' s Club, Secretary, 3; Hi-Y, Treasurer, 3; Math Club, V. President, 3 The Selective Service strikes again as Dave Bellis joins ranks of men who must register for draft. CARTER, DAVID ARTHUR Wrestling 2,3, E. CHAMBERLAIN III, PAUL ROGER Phi-Chem Club 2,3; Golf Team 1; Hi-Y 2,3; Prom Committee 2; Political Science Club 3; Intramural 1,2. CASTLE, MARILYN Commercial Club 2,3. CHAMBERS, VIRGINIA L Student Council 2,3; Anlibrum Staff 3; Advance Staff 2, Booster Club 1; Y- Teens 1.3 CASTON, SYLVIA E. Homeroom Secretary 2; Phi-Chem Club 3; Classical Club 1 : F.T.A. 2; Booster Club 1.2.3.E; Y- Teens 1, F.N. A. 1.2. President. CHAPMAN, SUSAN Phi-Chem Club 2; Classical Club 1,2,3; F.T.A. 3; Choir 2,3. CHASE, DAVID SPENCER CHEVALIER, MURIEL " ANNE " CHRISTIE, GEORGE BURD Choir 2; Projectionist Prom Committee 2. Phi-Chem Club 2,3; 1.2. CHURCHWARD, CLARK, SHARON LOUISE Football Team 1,2,3, E; Stage Band 3; DAMEL LEE Football Team 2; Let- terman ' s Club 2.3; Hi-V 2.3; Projection- ist 1,2. Anlibrum Staff 3; F.T.A. 2,3; Choir 3; Booster Club 1,2,3; American Field Serv- ice Club 3. Track Team 1,2,3. CLARKE, MARY Booster Club 3; Y- Teens Club 3; Math Club 3; From East Mecklenburg Char- lotte, N.C. Shoes off, mind hard at work, Marlene Bunsold takes her SA Tjor admission into college. CLAUSEN, KAREN L. Red Cross Club; G.A.A. 3. COLBY. GEORGE EDWARD Projectionist 3; Industrial Arts Club 3. COLE, MICH- EU ROMANE Phi-Chem Club 2.3; Band 1,2, V. President 3; Stage Band 1,2,3. COMBS, JAMES NELSON Speech Club 2,3; Band 1,2,3; Prom Committee 2; Stage Band 1,2.3; " Bye Bye Birdie " orchestra; " My Fair Lady " orchestra. CONE, RODNEY W. I. A. Club 3. COOK CARL WAYNE Cross ( ,untry 1 .2,E; Letterman ' s Club 2,3. COOK WILLIAM DAVID Phi-Chem Club 2, COYERDALE, SANDRA SUE Phi-Chem 2, Classi.al Club 2; Booster Club 3; IlianStafi3. COX, PAMELA SUE Club 1; Y- Teens 2; Commercial Club 3; Ilian Staff2,3. Ties with the past remain strong. Handing down a gavel, a football jersey, or pom poms, seniors leave a little of themselves behind. Like many other Elmhurst students Kevin Walker is interviewed for a job. Not only is the income important but also the experience is necessary for the years ahead. COVLE, SUSAN JANE Choir 3; Girl ' s Chorus 2; From Yorktown. Booster Club 1 . CRAIG, OWEN B CRAIG, RICHARD WAYNE CRAWFORD, RONALD CREVISTON, GARY L Classical Club 1,2; Wrestling 2,3. CRICKMORE, MARSHA ANN Phi-Chem Club 3; F.T.A. 3; Booster Club 2,3; Home-Ec Club 1,2. CRIPE, KENNETH PAUL Football Team, manager, 2; Basketball Team, manager, 2; Cross Country, manager, 1; Band 3; Hi-Y 1,2; Projectionist, President, 3. CROSS, JUDITH YVETTE Swing Choir 3; Speech Club 3; Stage Band 2,3; Concert Choir, Secretary, 3; Girl ' s Chorus, Presi- dent, 2; Homeroom Secretary 3; Prom Commit- tee 2; Prom Attendant 2; " My Fair Lady " Orchestra 2; Ilian, Art Editor, 3; Booster Club 3. CROWL, KAREN DIANE Y-Teens 2; Commercial Club 1 ,2. CROZIER, BRUCE EVAN Advance Staff 2,3; French Club 1; Speech Club 1,2,3; N.F.L. 1,2,3; Prom Committee 2; Ilian 3; Political Science Club 3. CUNNINGHAM, MICHAEL SCOTT CUNNINGHAM, ROSE ANN Prom Committee 2; " My Fair Lady " , Set De- signer, 2. Three years bring rewards shown by a letter jacket, a diploma. D ANDREA. ANNA MARIE DIETZEL. STANLEY J. Phi-Chem Club 2.3; Classical Club 1; Speech Club 1 , Trea- surer 2. Secretary 3; N.F.L. 1,2,3; Cross Country 1,2; Tennis Team 2.3; Track Team 1 ; Letterman ' s Club 2,3; Wrestling 2,3; Ilian3. DOWNING. ALISON M. Homeroom Secretary 2; Student Council 1, 3; Anlibrum Staff 2, student life editor 3; Phi-Chem Club 2; Speech Club Treasur- er 1; F.T.A. 2.3; Booster Club 1,2,3; V- Teens Club 2, Treasurer 3; Math Club 2,3- When school isn ' t in session, Ceruti ' s serves as a favorite hangout for Trojans. Marsha Diss, Will Hau Cheryl Shaffer, Jerry Guebard and Linda Vervalm stop for a snack on a quiet Sunday afternoon. DAVIS, THOMAS WARREN " JAKE " Phi-Chem 3; Hi-V 3. DISS, MARSHA L. Student Council 2; Phi-Chem Club 2,3; Classical Club 2; F.T.A. 2,3; Choir 2, 3; Booster Club 1,2, 3 ; Y-Teens 1 ; Prom Committee 2. DUFF, JOAN ELAINE Commercial Club 2, 3; Home-Ec Club 3. DAWSON, MICHEAL S. DITMER, WANDA French Club 1; Com- mercial Club 3. ELLENBUGER, JANE ANN Classical Club 1 ; French Club 1; N.F.L. 2. DETTMER, DAVID PAUL Student Council 1; Football Team 2,3, E; Cross Country 1 ; Letterman ' s Club 2,3; Band 2,3. DOUBLE, DAVID HOWARD Choir, Boys 2; Con- cert Choir 1 . ELLIS, BOBBY LOU Anlibrum Staff 2, aca- demic editor 3; Com- mercial Club 3; Home-Ec Club 3. DETTMER, SUSAN KAY Homeroom Secretary 1; Student Council 1, 2, Treasurer 3; Anli- brum Staff 2, asso- ciate editor 3; Clas- sical Club Scriba 1; Booster Club 1,2,3; Y-Teens 1,2,3; Prom Committee 2; Safety Council 3; Phi-Chem Club 2. DOWNIE, MIKE STEPHEN Phi-Chem 2,3; Track Team 1,2,3. ELONZAE, STEVE P. Football Team 1 ; Wrestling 2,3,E; Let- erman ' s Club 2,3; Hi- Y2,3. ERB, WILLIAM M. Commercial Club 3 ETZCORN, MICHAEL K. I. A. 1. FEIGHNER, MARK STEVEN Phi-Chem Club, Secretary Treasurer, 2,3; Clas- sical Club 1; Golf Team 1,2,3; Wrestling 2,E; Letterman ' s Club 2,3; Band 1,2; Hi-Y 3. FENSLER, DAVID K Class Officer, President, 1; Classical Club 1; Choir 2,3; Band 1, V. President, 2, President, 3; Stage Band 1,2,3; " My Fair Lady " Orchestra 2. FINLAYSON, DOUGLAS ASHLEY Student Council 1,3; Red Cross Club 1,2.3; Ad- vance Staff, 1, Sports Editor, 2,3; Football Team 1,2,3,E; Basketball Team 1,2,3,E; Track Team 1,2,3,E; Letterman ' s Club 2.3. FISHER, BRUCE D Phi-Chem Club 3; IlianStaff3. FLENNERY, MIKEJ Student Council 1,3; Phi-Chem Club 2,3; Classi- cal Club 2; Football Team 1; Math Club 3; Political Club 3. FLICKINGER, DONNA PAULINE Phi-Chem Club 2; Classical Club 1,2,3; Speech Club 3; Booster Club 1,2,3; Prom Committee 2; F.N.A.2,3. FOGWELL, SAMUEL Band 1,2; Math Club 3; Political Science Club 3. FOLLIS, THOMAS Phi-Chem Club 2,3; Choir 1,2,3; Hi-Y 3; Prom Committee 2; Political Science Club 3. FRALICK, RUTH ANNE Homeroom Secretary 1,2,3; Phi-Chem Club 3; French Club, Treasurer 1; FT. A. 3; Booster Club 1,2, Secretary-Treasurer 3; Y-Teens 1,3, V. President 2; Commercial Club 2; Prom Attendant 2. F REIBURGER, JANET EVELYN Student Council 2; Classical Club 2; G.A.A. V. President 2, Secretary 3; Commercial Club 2,3; Prom Committee 2. FRY, LONNY ALAN Phi-Chem Club 2,3; Football Team 1,2,3; Golf Team 2,3; Letterman ' s Club 2,3; Hi-Y 2,3. FULKERSON, JAMS MARIE Prom Committee 2; Library Assistant 1 ,2,3. FUNK, SUZANNE DENISE Classical Club 1; Choir, Accompanist 2,3; Choraliers, Accompanist 2,3; " My Fair Lady " 2. J?h + tM GAHAM. BARBARA ANN GARRISON, LINDA C. Choir 1 ; Booster Club 1 ; GARVIN, JAMES RICHARD Commercial Club 2. GAWTHROP, DANIEL E. Choir 1,2,3: Band 1,2,3: IlianStaff3. GEARHART, MARY PATRICIA Phi-Chem Club 3; G.A.A. 1,2,3; Commercial Club 2; Prom Committee 2; F.N. A. 2,3. GERKE, CHERYL DIANNE F.T.A. 3; Choir 1.2,3; Booster Club 1,2,3; Y- Teens 1; American Field Service Club 3; Chora- leers 2,3. GERKE, CYNTHIA ANN Phi-Chem 3; Classical Club 3; F.T.A. 3; Booster Club 2,3. GIBSON, CANDACE LOU Classical Club 2,3; Commercial Club 2,3. GILLIE, SUSAN B. Advance Staff 2; F.T.A. 2,3; Ilian, Poetry Editor, 2,3. GLANT, KATHLEEN SUE Booster Club 1 ,2,3; Y-Teens 1 ,2,3. GLANT, SANDRA KAY Phi-Chem 2; Booster Club 1,2,3; Y-Teens 1,2,3. GLIDEWELL, MARCIA KAY Phi-Chem Club 2; Classical Club 1,2; Band 1,2; Ilian 3. ' ' Oh not this again, " seems to be the downcast expression on the face of senior Steve Quance as he scans the hall floor looking for his lost contact lens. Aiding Steve in his seemingly hopeless search for his lost lens ar seniors Linda Opliger, Sue Brown, Bill Peters, and Kathy Giant. Wj VV 1 John Glenn Club 1; Y- GOODRICHJANM. Choir 2,3; Booster Club 1,2; Commercial Club 2. GORDON, LIDA GAIL Advance Staff 2; Phi-Chem Club 2; F.T.A. 3; Band 2; Booster Club 3; V-Teens 3; Home-Ec Club 3; Prom Committee 2; Fr High School, Ohio; Band 1; Booste Teens 1 , GRAY, REX Anlibrum Staff, Photographer 2,3; Advance Staff, Photographer 3. GRIESER.JOHNK Advance Staff 1,2,3; Phi-Chem Club 2; Tennis Team 2,3, GROTRIAN, PAULM. Track Team 1,2,3,E; Letterman ' s Club 2,3. GUEBARD, JERRY ROBERT Student Council 3; Phi-Chem Club President 3 Football Manager, 1,2,3; Golf Team 1.2.3.E Wrestling Manager 2,3; Letterman ' s Club 2,3 Choir V. President 2, President 3; Math Club 3 HiQuiz 1; It ' s Academic 2- As graduation approaches seniors look ahead — await campus life, interview for jobs, answer Uncle Sam, choose china, plan the future. Steve Hicks dons a suit coat and tie in the middle of his busy summer schedule for his senior picture. HARTMAN, LINDA ANNE Choir 3; Booster Club 1; Y-Teens 1,2,3; HALL, DAVID ALAN Commercial Club 3. Student Council 2,3 HAUSMAN, WILLIAM GUSTJIM M. Anlibrum Staff 3 JOHN Student Council 2,3; Phi-Chem Club 2,3 Student Council Pres- Football 1.2.3E; Bas- Classical Club 1 ident 3; Phi-Chem ketball 1,2,3E; Track Golf Team 1,2,3,E Club 2,3; Classical Team 1,2,3E; Letter- Letterman ' s Club 2,3 Club 1, Pontifex man ' s Club 2,3. Hi-Y 2,3; Wrestling Maximus, 2, Math HARTNETT, THOMASJ. 2,3, E. Club 2,3; Prom Com- Basketball Team 1 ; HARZ, DICK mittee 2; Political Hi-Y3 Phi-Chem Club 3 Science Club 3. HAVENS, CHRISTINE KAY Student Council 1; Secretary 2.3; Red Cross Club 1,2,3; Advance Staff 1,2; Feature Editor 3; French Club 1; Speech Club 1,2; Treasurer 3; NFL. 1.2,3; Choir 1; Booster Club 1,2.3; Prom Committee 2; Prom Attendant 2; " My Fair Lady " 2; Home-coming Queen 3. HAYNES. JOHN D. Student Council 1; Advance Staff 2,3; Class- ical Club 1,3; Football Team 1; Cross Country 2.3. E; Track Team 1,2,3,E; Letterman ' s Club 1.2.3; Hi-V 2.3; Commercial Club 2; Political Science Club. Executive Board 3. HEINEV. TONI Phi-C.hem Club 2; Classical Club 1; Choir 1,2; Librarian 3; Ilian Staff 3; Swing Choir 3; Choraliers 2,3. HELLER. JOAN KAY F.T.A.2,3; Choir 3; Y- Teens 2; Ilian 3. HENSLEY, ANDREA LYNN Advance Staff 3; Commercial Club 3 HENSLEY. MARSHA L. Commercial Club 1,2,3. HICKS, STEVEN ALLEN Football Team 1,2; Basketball Team 1; Hi-Y 1,2. HILBISH, JEAN K Phi-Chem Club 1,2.3; French Club 1,2,3; N.F.L. 3. HOEMIG, KENNETH JAMES Football Team 1,E; Track Team 1; Letter- man ' s Club 2; Hi-Y 1; Wrestling 2, E. HONTZ. PATTY JOAN Commercial Club 2,3. HORNBERGER, SANDRA Phi-Chem Club 3; F.T.A. 2.3; Booster Club 1,2,3; Y-Teens 1,2,3; Prom Commit- tee 2. HOOVER, FORREST Football Team 2,E Tennis Team 1,3,E Letterman ' s Club 2,3 Hi-Y 2,3; Math Club 2. HOSLER, RHONDA Twirler 2,3; Y-Teens 2,3; Commercial Club 2,3. HORN, TED ALLEN Intramurals 2. HOSLER, VICKIE Melancholy seniors realize that friends must part, knowing their separate paths will not frequently intersect. Joan Kaufman teases Fred Straus about his predicament caused by wintry weather. HOUSEHOLDER, CLAUDIA KAY Classical Club Scriba 2; Commercial Club 2,3. JACKSON, THOMAS EDWARD Choir 1,2, V. Presi- dent 3; Choraliers 2,3; " My Fair Lady " Heavy snows resulting m missed school days, stranded cars, and annoying colds caused numerous headaches for Trojans. Fred Strauss, senior, is aided by underclassmen as they push his car out of the snow. HOSTETLER.JOHN OWEN Student Council 2; Phi-Chem Club 3; F.T.A. 3; Football Team 1,2,3; Track Team 2,3; Letter- man ' s Club 2,3; Band 1,2,3,E; Hi-Y3. IRVIN, JUDY LYNN Library Assistant 1,2, 3; Choir 1 ,2,3; Com- mercial Club 3. JENKINS, PATSY ANN Choir 1,2,3; Booster Club 2,3; Commercial Club 3. JENNINGS, RICHARD BRUCE Student Council 2,3; Advance Staff 1; Phi- Chem Club 2; French Club 1 ; Speech Club 1,2, President 3; NFL. 1,2,3; Cross Country Manager 2, 3, Tennis Team 2,E; Letterman ' s Club 3; Hi-Y 3; Math Club 2, Secretary 3. HUEY, KAYM. Phi-Chem Club 2; Classical Club 1 . JACOBS, VICKI LYNN Commercial Club 3. JOHNSON, BRUCE A Cross Country 3,E; Track Team 3; Let- terman ' s Club 3; Hi- Y3. HYDE, ELSIE M. Home-Ec Club 2,3. JARRETT, SHARON KATHLEEN Choir 1,2,3; Booster Club 1 ; Commercial Club 2,3. JOHNSON, LINDA From Columbia City; G.A.A. 1,2; Band 1, 2; Booster Club 1 ,2; Sunshine Club 1,2. IRISH, WILLIAM MacDONALD Phi-Chem Club 2.3; Math Club 3; Po- litical Science, Exec- utive Committee 3. JAWORSKY, WALTER Classical Club 1,2; Cross Country 2; Track Team 1 ; Choir 1. JOHNSON, PHYLLIS A Commercial Club 3. A A ' -.-- a i Lieutenant Waldrop assists Safely Council members Anicia Lee, Mary Beth Marr, Mike McFadden. Clare Shoaff. Sue Dettmer, and Steve ance in investigating materials concerning traffic laws which zen must abide by and information dealing with the point system. JONES. DOUG KELLER, JERRY WAYNE Commercial Club 1 . KIESTER. DEEANN CLARA Classical Club 1; Y- Teens !,2,3; Uian 3. JORGENSEN, JAY OVE Hi-Y 2,3; Math Club 2; Political Science Club 3. KELLER, STEVE LYNN Bowling Club 1. KINDER, STEVEN THOMAS Phi-Chem Club 2; F.T.A. 3; Football Teaml; Hi-Y 3 JUDGE, KAREN Band 1; Y-Teens 2,3; Commercial Club 3; Ilian2,3. KEMP, GARY Phi-Chem Club 3; Football Team 1,3; Track Team 1 ; Hi-Y 3. KINERK, KIM Phi-Chem Club 2; Cross Country 1 ; Track Team 3. KAUFMAN, JOAN ELLEN Anlibrum Staff 3; F.T.A. 2,3; Choir 1, 3; Booster Club 2,3. KENNEDY, KAREN SUE Band 1,2,3; Commer- cial Club 2,3; Prom Committee ' . KLAEHN, JOHN ALAN Choir 3; LA. 3, Pro- jectionist 1,2,3,E. KEENER, BARB KIEFER.GINNY Commercial Club 2,3. KLINER, JACKIE Phi-Chem Club 3; Booster Club 1 ,2,3; Y-Teens 1 ; Home-Ec Club 1 ,2, President 3; Political Science Club 3. The door to the future swings open to anticipating seniors, ushering in a new set of experiences KNIGHT, DANNY B. KOOP, BOB E, KRONE, MARY LOUISE and promising LEA, LORIE SUZANNE LEARV, CATHRVN LORRAINE G.A.A, 1 Committee ; Prom 2; " My Choir 3. Fair Lady ' signer, 2. , Set de- opportunities. LEE, GENE LEEPER, CLAUDIA MARLENE G.A.A. 2, V. President 3; Booster Club 3; Prom Committee 2; " My Fa ir Lady " Props Manager LEHMAN, BRUCE E. Advance I ; Hi-Y 3; Projectionist Club I . LEITENBERGER, FRED LENWELL, K. RICHARD Band 1,2,3. LEYKAUF, DAVID JOHN LORENZ, DAVID PAUL Phi-Chem Club 2.3; Tennis Team 1.2; LOTHAMER, MARGIE L Phi-Chem Club 3; Classical Club 1; Booster Clu 1,2,3; Y-Teens 1. MAGNER, PATRICIA ELAINE MALDENEY, EUGENE ALBERT Commercial Club 1 . MARLATT, MARILYN LUCILLE Home-Ec Club 2; Prom Committee 2. MASON, LAUNE J. Student Council 3; Phi-Chem Club 2; Class- ical Club 2; Wrestling Team 2,3,E; Letter- man ' s Club 2,3; Hi-Y 2, Chaplain 3. MAYCLIN, JAMES PETER Advance Staff 3; Classical Club 3; Speech Club 3; Football Team 2,E; Wrestling Team 2,3, E; Letterman ' s Club 2,3; Hi-Y 3; Ilian Staff3. Mcdowell, Joseph ray LA. Club Secretary 3. McFADDEN, MICHAEL H. Student Council 2,3; Red Cross Club 1,2,3; Anlibrum Staff 2,3; Phi-Chem Club 3; Foot- ball Team 1,2,3,E; Letterman ' s Club 2,3; Math Club 3; Wrestling Team 2,3; Safety Council 2, President 3. McILRATH, JIM Student Council 3; Phi-Chem Club 3; Hi-Y 3. MENZE, PAUL R. Phi-Chem Club 2,3; Hi-Y 3, MERCHANT, MARK ROBERT Vice-President Junior Class; Vice-President Senior Class; Student Council 1,3, V. Presi- dent 2; Red Cross Club 1,2,3; Phi-Chem Club 3; Football Team 1,2,E,3,E; Tennis Team 2, 3; Track Team 2; Letterman ' s Club 2,3; Hi-Y 3; Prom Committee 2; Wrestling Team 2,3,E; Political Science Executive Committee 3. MESSENGER, ART L Choir 3. METZGER, SUSAN K. Choir 1,2,3; Booster Club 1; Commercial 2. MEYER, JOHN A. Phi-Chem 3; Classical Club 2; Math Club 3; Political Science Club 3. MEYERS, KEDERICK A Phi-Chem Club 3; F.T.A. 3; Football Team 1,2,3, E; Letterman ' s Club 2,3; Band 1,2,3,E; Hi-Y 3; Prom Committee 2; Wrestling Team 2,3,E. MICKLEY, DAVID WESLEY Band 1,2,3; Stage Band 1,2,3; Orchestra 1,2; " My Fair Lady " Orchestra 2. MILLER, GLENN E. MILLER, JEFF Hi-Y 2,3; Intramurals 2. Unanswered questions, decisions, problems, the complexities of life seem over- whelming to the confused mind of a senior. Keylh Price and Russ Mueller find that a self-service car wash comes in handy when special occasions arise. MILLER, KATHY ANN Advance Staff 2; Phi- Chem Club 3; Band 1,2, Secretary-Treas- urer 3; Prom Com- mittee 2; " My Fair Lady " Orchestra 2. MISER, DEBORAH F.T.A. 3; Choir 1,2, 3; Booster Club 2,3; Y- Teens 3; Commer- cial Club 3. MORNINGSTAR, LINDA RAE Advance Staff 1 ; Phi- Chem Club 3; Clas- sical Club 2; Choir 1, Point Keeper 2; F.N.A. 2,3. MILLER, SHARON KAY Student Council 3; Anlibrum Staff 2, Business Manager 3; Choir 1, Historian 2,3,E; Booster Club 3; Commercial Club 1,2, V. President 3; Choraliers 2,3; " My Fair Lady " 2. MITCHELL, MARGARET F.T.A. 2, V. Presi- dent 3; Band 1,2,3, E; Prom Committee 2. MORR,TOMA. MILLS, CATHI D. Booster Club 1; Y- Teens 1,2; Home-Ec Clubl. MONTALVO, MACARIOG. MORRIS, DONALD EUGENE Letterman ' s Club 2, 3; Projectionist Club 2,3; Track Manager 2,3,E. Marcia Murphy shares fu- ture plans by showing he) hope chest to Sue Dettmer. With self-confidence rising, seniors take faith in their ability After a night out, Alz ' s ice cream proves an enjoyable tr at to Linda Perdue awl Dan Sli to solve life ' s MUHA, STEVEN MURPHY, MARCIA trials. Anlibrum Staff 3 Student Council 2; Advance Staff 2,E F.T.A. 2.3; Booster Phi-Chem Club 2,3 Club 1,2,3; Y-Teens Classical Club 1 1,2,3; Y-Teens 1,2,3; Band 1.2.3.E; Pron ! Commercial Club 3; MURRAY, PATRICIA Committee 2; Orches Prom Committee 2. ANN tra 1,2,3. NOBLE, ROBERT Choir 1 ,2; Booster MYERS, CHARLENE MUELLER, RUSSELL W. NOBLE. DAVID E. Student Council 1; Club 1 ; Commercial SUE Math Club 2; Foot- Phi-Chem Club 2,3 Phi-Chem Club 2,3; Club 2. Booster Club 1 ; Com- ball Team Manager Cross Country 2,3,E ; Tennis Team 1,2,3; NUSBAUMER, mercial Club 2,3; 1,2. Track Team 3; Let Choir 1,2,3; Hi-Y 2, MICHAEL RAY Ilian 3. NAIL. STEVEN LaMAR terman ' s (Hub 2,3 ; 3; Boy ' s Chorus 2; Phi-Chem Club 2,3; OETTING, RICHARD Secretary -Treasurer, Choir 1,2,3; Hi-Y 3 ; Choraliers 3; French Choir 2,3; Hi-Y 3; ALLEN 2,3; Student Council Political Science C.lu b Clubl Political Science Club OSBUN, REBECCA 2; Phi-Chem Club 2, 3. OPLIGER, LINDA 3; French Club 1. LYNN 3; Hi-Y 2.3; Political O ' MALLEY.JANE Secretary-Treasurer ORR, MICHAEL E Secretary-Treasurer 1 Science Club 3; Ilian Booster Club 3; Y 2; Choir 3; Booster Advance Staff 2; Advance Staff 2; 3. Teens 3; F.N.A. 3 Club 1; Y-Teens 1,2, Cross Country, Man- Choir 1,2,3,E; Y- OGLESBV, MARCIA G From Bennett Higl 3; Commercial Club ager, 2; Track Team, Teens 1 ; Commercial Commercial Club 3. School, Marion. 1,2,3. Manager, 1 . Club 2,3; Ilian 2,3. OSMUN, LINDA LOU G.A.A. 1; Commercial Club 2,3. PALGUTA, JAMES PAUL Phi-Chcm Club 2,3; Classical Club 2,3; Basket- ball Team .Statistician 2,3; Math Club 2,3; Political-Science Club 3. PARKER, STEVE EDWARD Phi-Chem Club 2; Track Team 2; Commercial Club 3; Math Club 3; Intramurals 2; Bowling Clubl. PARKISON, BARB Reserve Cheerleader 1; Booster Club 2.3; Y- Teens 1 .2.3.E; Commercial Club 2. PARKISON, STEVEN C. Classical Club 1,2; Choir 1.2.3. PARLETTE, DORIS LOUISE F.T.A. 2; Choir 1,2; Band 1.2,3; Commercial Club 3. PARRISH. ROBERT LEE Phi-Chem Club 3; Hi-Y 3; Commercial Club 3. PARROT, STEPHEN C. Ilian 3; Hi-Y President 3; Prom Commi ttee 2; From Cronbrook School for Boys; Football Team 2,E; Letterman ' s Club 1; Hockey Team 1,2,C. PEARSON, GEORGIANA SUE Home-Ec Club I. By being fitted for her cap demonstrates that a senior graduate. i Gillie up to PERDUE, LINDA JEAN Student Council 1 ; Booster Club 1,2,3; Y-Teens 1,2,3. PFEIFFER, BETSY ANN Student Council I ; Phi-Chem Club 3; Classical Club Qua- estor 2; F.T.A. 3; Band 1.2.E.3; Y- Teens 1 ; Orchestra 1,2,3. PETERS. BILL K. Phi-Chem Club 2,3 Classical Club 1 Cross Country 2,3,E Track Team 2,3,E Golf Team 1 ; Let- terman ' s Club 2,3; Hi-Y 3 PFEIFFER, BRUCE A. From Concordia 1 ; Choir 1 ; Party Chair- man 1 . PETERSON. KATHY Y-Teens 2,3; Com- mercial Club 2,3. PING.MYRAK. Red Cross Club 1,2, Secretary-Treas u rer 3; Anlibrum Staff Copy Editor 3; Cheer- leader 1,2,3; Y-Teens 1,2,3; Math Club 3; Prom Attendant 2; Student Council 2. School symbols depict graduation, friendship, class umt , and individuality. Mike McFadden and Russ Bush achievements. The letter jacket aii ss possibilities of further advancements along the trails of atheletic r valued highly and cannot be obtained until the senior year. PLATT. CHERYL LYNIS PREZBINDOWSKI, Commercial Club 1 STEVE J. 2.3. Cross Country 2,E; QUANCE, STEVE Letterman ' s Club 3. Phi-Chem Club 2,3 POWELL, BRUCE RATHERT, PEGGY ANN Football Team 1,2,3 CLARK Advance Staff 2; Phi- E; Basketball Team 1 Phi-Chem Club 3; Chem Club 2,3; Tennis Team 1 ; Let Classical Club 2; Hi- F.T.A. 2, Secretary- PUGH, SHARON terman ' s Club 2, V V3. Treasurer 3; Choir Booster Club 1; Y- President 3; Hi-V 2 RAMSEY, DEBORAH 1,2,3; Booster Club Teens 1,2; Commer- V President 3; Safer) ANNE 1,2,3; Y-Teens 3; cial Club 2,3; Politi- Council 3; Wrestlim Advance Staff 3; Prom Committee 2. cal Science Club 3. 3. Classical Club 3; RICKNER.GARYJ PRICE, KEYTH REDDING, STEVEN L. REHRER. NEIL Ilian 3; Y-Teens 3; Phi-Chem Club 2,3; EDWARD Student Council 1 ; SANFORD From Paris American Football Team 1 ; RAYL, TOM EUGENE Phi-Chem Club 2,3; Phi-Chem Club 2,3 High School, France. Basketball Team 1,2, Intramurals 2. Classical Club 2; Football Team 2.3.E RICHARDS, BOB 3,E; Tennis Team 2, ROBERTS, BRUCE Hi-Y 2,3; Math Track Team 1.2,3,E Football Team 1,2,3, 3,E; Letterman ' s ALLEN Club 3. Letterman ' s Club 2,3 E; Letterman ' s Club Club 2,3; Hi-Y Sec- Phi-Chem Club 1 ; ROB LES, RUBEN C. Hi-Y 1,2,3. 3; Hi-Y 3. retary 3. Hi-Y 2. Prom Committee 2. Gaining responsibility, seniors appreciate life ' s seriousness, and realize that their life is carved from their performance. SANDERS, MICHAEL F LA. Club, V. Presi- dent, 3. SCHMIDT, JAMES M. Phi-Chem Club 2,3; Classical Club 3; Math Club 2,3; Poli- tical Science Club 3. ROMEY, CARLE. Advance Staff 2; F.T.A. I; Projectionist 1. RONDOT, STEVEN ALFRED Phi-Chem Club 2,3; Letterman ' s Club 3; Math Club 3; Wrestling 2,3,E. ROSS, MARK EVAN Anlibrum Staff, Photographer, 2,3; Advance Staff, Photographer. 3; Choir 2,3; Boy ' s Chorus 2,3; Choraliers 2,3. ROTH, BONNIE Phi-Chem Club 2,3; F.T.A. 3; Classi al Club 1; Booster Club 1,2,3,E; Y-Teens 1, Devotions Leader, 2,3. RUBY, PAULO Hi-V3. RUCH, MARGARET E. Choir 3. RUST, NADA A. G.A.A., Secretary, 1; Booster Club 3; Y-Teens 3; Commercial Club 3; Ilian 3. RUTLEDGE, STEVEN L. Choir, V. President, 1,2; Boy ' s Chorus 3; Pro- jectionist 1 ,2,3; " My Fair Lady " 3. SAIN, MARJORIE P. Choir 3; Commercial Club 3; From North Side High School; Red Cross Club 1 . SCHINBECKLER, ELLEN SUE Twirler 1 , Co-Cap- tain, 2, Captain 3; Y-Teens 1 ; Commer- cial Club 2,3. SCREETON, MICHAEL WAYNE SCHAEFER, DOUGLAS Commercial Club 2; KENT LA. Club, Treasurer, Football Team 1 . 3; Projectionist 1.2, SCHOENEMANJEAN E 3,E. To change the normal routine of the school lunch hour Steve Nail, ]i Mcllrath. Rex Gray. Tom Bube, and Paul Menze alt pitch in to proaic. a lunch fit for a king, complete with candles and tablecloth. This meal kept everyone well satisfied until school was dismissed at last. SHAFFER, CHERYL E Phi-Chem 2,3; SHEETS, KAREN SUE SHADLE. CHARLES H. F.T.A. 3; Choir 1,2, Commercial Club 2, SHOAFF, CLARE M. Classical Club. Qua- estor 1 ; Student 3,E; Booster Club 1.2.3.E; Y-Teens 1.3. SHOCKNEY, PHILIP 3. SHURBOFF.JOHN Phi-Chem Club 2,3; SHELBY, STEPHEN C. SHIREY, H. CHIRSTINE Anlibrum Staff 3; Phi-Chem 2,3; F.T. Council 1; Anlibrum Staff 3; Phi-Chem Club 2; Varsity Cheerleader 2; Boost- er Club 1 . President Phi-Chem Club 3; Hi-Y3. SMITH, RANELLE Homeroom Secretary 1,2; Phi-Chem Club F.T.A. 3; Math Club 3; Political Science Club 3. SMITH. SUZI ELAINE Student Council 2; Phi-Chem Club 2,3; Classical Club 3; Hi- Y 3; Prom Committee SIPE, RAYMOND A. A. 2,3; Band 1 ,2,3, E; Political Science 3. SMEDBERG, LEIF Cross Country 2,E; Letterman ' s Club 2; 3; Y-Teens 1,2,3: Prom Attendant 2. 3; Choir 2,3; Y-Teens 1,2,3; Commercial French Club 1 ; F.T.A. 2,3; Choir Projectionist 2, Vice President 3. Industrial Arts 3. SMITH, VINR. SMITH, BENNY ALAN Club 2.3. 3; Booster Club 1. SMITH, VIC W. Rifle Club 1. , . SNARR, MICHAEL JAY Choir 1.2,3; Hi-Y 2,3; Commercial Club 3. SOLARI. JIM Prom Committee 1 . SORG.JOHNK. SQUIRES, VICKIE DIANE G.A.A. 1; Choir 3, STARNES, DANNY HENRY Basketball Team 1,2,3,E; Track Team 1; Letter- man ' s Club 2.3; Hi-Y3 STAUFFER, JOYCE GAIL Y-Teens 1 ; Commercial Club 2.3 STEINMAN, LeROY F. Track Team 1.2.3.E; Letterman ' s Club 3; Choir 1,2,3; Boy ' s Choir President 3. STEINMAN, SAUNDRA L. Choir 2,3: Band 1,2,3,E. STERLING, THAYNE SCOTT Student Council 3; Anlibrum Staff 2; Advance Staff 1.2, Editor 3; Ilian 2,3; Hi-Y 1.2.3; Politi- cal Science Club 3; American Field Service Club 3. More responsibile now, seniors are still teenagers, spirited, fun-loving, a little reluctant to give up the care- free years. Mike Doumie realizes that keeping the coke machine well stocked is a time consuming job whe there are fellow students like Steve Muha emptying it as fast as he can Jill it. Will Hausman, Jerry Guebard, Fred Strauss and Larry Wilson discuss housing facilities, schola ship opportunities and application procedures with a visiting college representative. STEVENS, SANDRA PHYLLIS Classical Club 1 ; Booster Club 1.2.3; Commercial Club 2, 3; IlianStafT3. STRAUSS, FREDERICK JOHANN Student Council 2, Sergeant-Of-Arms 3; Phi-Chem Club 2.3; Football Team 1,2,3, E; Letterman ' s Club 2,3; Band 1.2,3; Hi-V Chaplain 2; Math Club 3; Prom Committee 2. Last days as a class cause seniors to sense the meaning of little things unnoticed which are now cherished memories. STILES, OWEN M. Prom Committee 2; " My Fair Lady " 2. SUNDERLAND, SANDRA JAYNE Homeroom Secretary 1 ; Red Cross Club 1 , 3, Secretary 3; Anli- brum Staff 2, Editor 3; Phi-Chem Club 2; Classical Club 1 , F.T.A. 2,3; Booster Club 1.2,3; Y-Teens 1,2,3; Prom Commit- tee 2. SNYDER, JANET Classical Club 1 ; F.T.A. 2,3; Twirler 1,2,3; Y-Teens 1. SVVITZER, BECKY ANN STIFFLER, PAMELA A. Booster Club 1 . TARR, DAVID ROGER STONEMAN, DONNA E. Booster Club 3. TAYLOR, GINNY LEE Classical Club 1 ; Booster Club 1,2; Commercial Club 2. Mark Merchant, vice-president and Mark Werling, president serve as competent leaders of the Senior Class. WALDEN, DAN Student Council 2; Phi-Chem Club 2,3; Football Team 2,3,E; Basketball Team 1,2, 3,E; Track Team 1, 2,3,E; Letterman ' s Club 2,3; Hi-Y 3; Classical Club 2. WARNER, JERRY LEE Anlibrum Staff, Pho- tographer, 1,2; Phi- Chem Club 2. THIEME, MARY MARGARET Homeroom Secretary 3; G.A.A. 1,2; Band 1,2,3; Commercial Club, Secretary, 2,3; Prom Commit- tee 2. THOMPSON, H. STEVE Classical Club 2; Commercial Club 3. THOMPSON, PATRICIA ANNE Choir 3; Booster Club 1 THOMPSON, RONNIE EDWARD Student Council 1; Commercial Club 2. TILBURY, KAREN M. F.TA. 2; G.A.A. 1 ; Prom Committee 2; F.N.A. 3. UNGERER, RONALD G. Commercial Club 3. VEIGA, LESLIE Advance Staff 3; Booster Club 1; Y-Teens 1; Commercial Club 3; Ilian 3. VERVALIN, LINDA SUE Homeroom Secretary 1; Phi-Chem Club 2,3; F.T.A., President, 2,3; Choir 1.2.3.E; Booster Club 1.2.3.E; Y-Teens 1,3; Prom Committee 2; " My Fair Lady " 2; Swing Choir 3; Choraliers 2,3. VOLZ, LINDA KAY F.TA. 3; Booster Club 1.2,3; Y-Teens 1,2; Com- mercial Club 2,3; Prom Attendant 2 WARD, PENNY L. Classical Club 1,2; G.A.A. 1,2,3; Band 1 ; Commercial Club 2; Math Club 2; F.N.A. 2,3. WEICKER, KATHRYN ANN Anlibrum. Picture Editor, 3; Phi-Chem Club 2; Classical Club 1; Speech Club 1,2; F.TA. 2; Boost- er Club 1; Y-Teens 1, President, 3; Prom Committee 2; Ilian 2; Homecoming Court WALKER, KEVIN GENE Phi-Chem Club 2.3; Football Team 1,2, 3; Letterman ' s Club 2,3; Hi-Y 2,3. WASSON, MARK FLYOD Tennis Team 3; Track Team 3; Hi- Y 3; Prom Commit- Claudia Botyard, Kathy Weicker, and Judi Cross shared the honor of being Homecoming Queen Nomi- nees. WEISENBURGER. WER LING, FRANK WETZEL, KATHY JOAN ANN L MARK Y-Teens 2; Commer- Phi-Chem Club 3; Class Officer V. cial Club 3; Home- F.T.A. 2.3: G.A.A. President 1 , President EcClub3. 1,2,3; Booster Club 2,3; Student Council WILLIAMS, EILEEN 1.2,3; V-Teens3. 1,2 .3; Red Cross Club KAY WHITE. REX PERRY 1 , V. President 2, Phi-Chem Club 2; Phi-Chem 2; Math President 3; Football Classical Club 1 ; Club 3; Political Team 1,2; Basketball F.T.A. 2,3; Booster Science Club 3. Team 1.2,3; Track Team 1 ; Prom Com- mittee 2. Club 1.2,3; Ilian 3. WILES. ANN ELAINE F.T.A. 2; Y-Teens 2; Commercial Club 3. High school days are over, a long road lies ahead, the end brings the beginning. WILLIAMSON. JOHN WAYNE Cross Country 1 ; Track Team 3; Hi-Y 2,3. WILLS, NANCY ELLEN Anlibrum Staff 2, organizations editor 3; Phi- Chem Club 3; Classical Club 1; American Field Service 3 . WILSO.VLARRY ALLAN Advance Staff Copy Editor 3; Phi-Chem Club 2, 3; Classical Club 1; Speech Club 1,2, V. Presi- dent 3,E; N.F.L. 1.2.3; Tennis Team 1.2.3.E; Hi-Y 3: Math Club President 3; Debate 1,2,3; National Merit 3. WILSON. TED Phi-Chem Club 3; French Club 1 , F 1; Hi-Y 3, WILSON, SHARON KAY Speech Club 3; Y-Teens 3; Commer Political Science Club 3. WINEKE, DEBORAH KAY " My Fair Lady " 2. WISMER, MICHAEL WILLIAM Homeroom Secretary 2; Advance Stall 3; Phi- Ohem Club 2,3; Football Team 1; Track Team I.2.3.E; Letterman ' s Club 3. WOLFE, LINDA SUE G.A.A. 1. WORTH, PATRICK LLOYD From Central Catholic; Football Team. WRIGHT, RENAVE LORRAINE WRIGHT, SHELDON L. Commercial Club 2. YENTES, STEVE Football Team 1,2,3,E; Letterman ' s Club Wrestling 2, 3, E; Homeroom Secretary 2,3. YOUNG, LARRY L. Boy ' s Choir 3; Band 1.2.3; Commercial 3; " My Fair Lady " 2. ZAH N, KATHERINE ANN ZAHN, KATHY G.A.A., V. President, 1 .2, President, 3. ZARTMAN, RONNEY LEON Football Team I ZAYITZ, JOHN WESLEY Student Council 2.3; Rhi-Chem Club 2; Classical Club 1.2; Speech Club 2,3; F.T.A. 3; Band 1.2. Drum Major 3; Prom Committee 2; Political Science Club 3; " My Fair Lady " Orchestra 2. ZENT, DANNY WAYNE I. A., President, 3. Slowing down the tempo at a school dance and Fred Strauss. Myra Ping and Will Haus Commencement brings the parting of son who have formed dear memories at Elmhurst. Honor Society pins, valedictorian-salutatorian titles VALEDICTORIAN Caryl Antalis SALUTATORIAN John Zavitz NATIONAL HOXOR SOCIETY— FRONT ROW: Joan Baling, Sandra Coverdale, Janet Freiburger, Sandra Busch, Jerry Guebard, Stan Dietzel, Fred Strauss. SECOND ROW: Elaine Bryson, Clare Shoaff, Ann Wiles, Tom Heiney, Nancy Ayres, Donna Stoneman, Andrea Hensley, Sharon Miller. THIRD ROW: Suzanne Funk, Mama Glidevjell, Karen Crowl, Bonnie Roth, Nancy Wills, Kaye Huey, Mike McFadden, John Shurboff, Caryl Antalis. FOURTH ROW: Claudia Householder, Christine Shirey, Ann Weisenburger, Dave Hall, Will Hausman, Alison Downing, Neil Rehrer, Bruce Jennings, John Zavitz, Dave Fensler, John Capin. BACK ROW: Steve Nail, Judi Cross, Dan Gawthrop, Walter Jaworsky, Dick Boune, Mike Wismer, Doug Fmlayson, Dan Walden, George Christie, Larry Wilson. Absent, Chris Havens. set apart accomplished graduates QUILL AND SCROLL— FRONT ROW: Judy Bond, Sharon Clark, Clare ShoaJJ, Myra Ping, Nancy Wills, Nancy Ayres. SECOND ROW: Joan Kaufman, Alison Downing, Sandy Sunderland, Sue Dettmer, Sharon Miller, Bobby Ellis, Caryl Antalis. BACK ROW: Dave Hall, Doug Fin- layson, Larry Wilson, Chris Havens, John Crieser, Thayne Sterling, Mike McFadden. NATIONAL MERIT— FRONT ROW: Elaine Bryson, John Zavitz, Will Hausman, Mike McFad- den, Nancy Ayres. BACK ROW: Bruce Jennings, Larry Wilson, Stan Dietzel, Dan Gawthorp, Thayne Sterling. An exceptional Senior Class led the Trojan student body this year. Top scholars felt a moment of pride and satisfaction as they received their rewards for a sparkling three year career at Elmhurst. Caryl Antalis earned the coveted title of valedictorian of the Class of 1967. Ranking second highest John Zavitz achieved the honor of being salutatorian. Forty-six deserving graduates were inducted into the National Honor Society. Their Honor Society pins marked them as intelligent, capable, and outstanding teens. A record number of 20 journalists became honored members of the Quill and Scroll Society. Receiving high scores on the Na- tional Merit tests were 10 seniors. Five of them became National Merit semi-finalists and finalists. Moments of decision, sharing, and growth are faced by UNDERCLASS Trojan underclass- men filled this year with moments of pre- paring for the decision- making senior year and graduation. The sophomores spent their time getting adjusted to life at Elmhurst. New horizons were opened to them in academic and social activities. The juniors grew in responsibility and scholarship as they as- sumed positions of im- portance in Elmhurst society. With one year behind them, they were able to contribute to this Trojan year. Ann Adams Gary Adkison WilburAke Carolyn App Debbie Arnold Sandy Aschliman Shen Bahrke Jerry Bailey Steve Ball Beth Baker Joan Baker Bruce Barnes Dennis Barrone Bonnie Baumgartner Dennis Bechtelheimer Marilyn Beck Pat Behiing Jim Bearer Carlos Bejarano Roberta Bell Roger Bell James Bennett Bill Berghorn Lory Billiard Brenda Blauser Will Bloc h Margaret Bloom Gary Soldi Mark Boling Anna Boothby Tomanne Borojf Craig Bosselman Barb Bonne Raney Bouthot Carol Bowers Rod Base Dick Bradovj Debbie Brown Galen Brown Crystal Brumbaugh kT-K Planning the prom is one of the duties of the Junior class officers and homeroom secretaries. Those elected to these positions are, FRONT ROW: Bruce Merchant, Jim Routhier, Gary Zion, vice-president, and Rick Hoopes, president. SECOND ROW: Lynda Rump, Jane Harrison, Julie Haynes, Sandy Aschliman, Zana Zeigler, Kay Heiney and Linda Mille? Also chosen homeroom secretaries but absent from the picture were Mary Patton and Donna Fischbaugh. Yearly Prom, sports entice busy juniors Tom Bube Daniel Buell Denny Bunn Christine Munching popcorn, enjoying good jokes a Dana Christie Robert Churchward Emilie Clapp Melanie Clapper Peter Clarke Darlene Clausen Cheryl Claymiller Linda Claymiller Lois Clendenen Becky Cline Betsy Clowes Joncee Coahran Anne Cobb Bruce Coder Cathy Cole Kalhy Comer Richard Cooper Connie Cook Cathy Cox David Crawford Kay Crowl Rick Cruze Creed Cunningham Steve Cutter Arthur Daane Kay Dager Rick Dahman Nancy DeLancey Kenny Dennis Charlene Dettmer Wayne Dickinson Russell DiNovo Dennis Disler Robert Draper Robert Drummond Don Duemlmg Tom Duemling Robert Dugan Dale Dullaghan Dianne Dulm Jerry Dunjee Suzanne Ebersole Calvin Ebey James Ecenbarger Beth Eger Kalhy Ellis Rick Ellis Robert Ellis Julie Elliott VkkiEmerick Craig Eminger Jay Estabrook VickiEtter Bill Evans Mike Evans NedEwing Rebecca Fair Steve Fairchild Janice Faor John Faulkner JoelFeaster Lance Feighner Valerie Felger Daniel Firestone Donna Fischbach Jill Fitzpatrick John Flager Tom Flickinger Kenneth Fletter RonnaFlohr Don Fogle Sandy Folk Judy Frazier Diane Freimuth Richard Fns by Thomas Frisby Jack Gaham Barb Gebhart Kirk Gemple Jim Gerichs Becky Geng Rena Giannakeff Rauline Gillette Pam Gillie John Ginter Vicki Gon gaware Ron Goodwin Jean Goshert Gene Gouty Tom Grace Donna Jean Fischbach and Carol Harzjind that getting their license is not all there is to driving. Striving to win, Steve Kelley hitsjimsh line. FEES John Ginter finds season tickets profitable way to support Trojan tean Lois Huffman Sheila Huffman Jay Hughes Jim Hultquist Marde I Hunter Kris Jackson Tanya Jackson Jack Jenkins Janet Jennings Barry Joker Mike Johnson John Graft Gary Graham Dewey Green Janet Green John Green Steve Greider Robert Guidrey Sherry Gunkel Ronald Gutmann Can ' Gu Waller Hacketl Garx Hale Marilyn Hamilton Lorene Hamnck Carol Hansen Robert Hansen Thorn Hansen Glen Hardisty David Hart Donna Hart Tim Harlnett Jane Harrison Ellen Harvey Carol Harz ' Larry Hayes Julie Haynes Steve Heaston Martha Heath Brett Heiney Kay Heiney Joe Hernandez Linda Hide Leslie Hmtnn Howard Hoemig Doreen Hoffman Linda Hoffman Rick Hoopes John Hoover Leona Horner James Houser Dons Howard Kay Howell Leigh Smith consults Mrs. Pennington about his senior schedule. Scholastic ability, citizenship, present challenge to juniors Ray Johnson Bev Johnston Michael Jones Ten Kabisch Anne KauJman Patrick Kelley Steve Kelley Carolyn Kiejer Sandra Kiefer Shirley Kiess Trudy King Linda Kizer Pam Koehiinger Cheryl Kolb Linda Kolkman Barbara Konz Brenda Koomler Jennifer Koomler Dan Kraft Sharon Kraft Janice Krueckeberg John Kunberger James Laguna Ruben Laguna Mark Lamboley John Lamley Katy Langstroth Carol Lapadot Galen Leamon Lon Le Cogue Anicia Lee Maureen Lehman Tom Lembach Chene Leiendecke? Chris Lenwell Jim Lwengood Dorothy Lohr Judy Lorenz JeffMcCall Tom McClain Patricia McClendon William McClendon Gerald McClintick Nancy McCormick Ted McDonnell Linda McKeeman Sandy McKeeman Diana Magner Starr Maierhofer Teresa Maldeney Kenneth Mann Mary Beth Marr Loren Marshall Barb Maszkiewicz Lois Mattson Brian Meadows Gary Melchi Arthur Menze Bruce Merchant Dan Mettert Linda Meyer Myron Meyer Dal. W. , ' . - Gary Meyers Susanne Meyers Donna Michael Greg Miller John Miller Linda Miller Mary Miller Murray Miller Cheryl Mills Randy Mills Dan Mitche ll Calvin Mix Susan Mock Betty Montgomery Dave Moore Mark Monn Dan Morse Lloyd Moyer Stev, Myers Theresa Myers Jeanne Nail Steven Xeate Ron Nelson Linda Neuman Marjon Newhart Sandy Nicholson Karen Ort Sandy Overbay Joe Overmyer Stan Parrish Palsy Patrick Mary Patton Lil Persoon Carol Pickett Linda Pierce Priscilla Pmney Barbara Platter During a jive minute break, Craig Bushey pauses to refresh himself for the next class. Helen Powell Vernon Prater David Presnell John Press ler Cindy Prior Shanlyn Prough Diane Puff David Qiiance Barbara Quillen Bruce Rahrer Seal Rairden Cindy Rapp Linda Reed Steve Rehm Nancy Reichert Georgia Rhoads Norma Rice Sondra Richards Cora Roe Annette Roman Demse Rot ruck DonRuch Jim Routhier Lynda Rump Douglas Rupert Janet Russell Anna Rust Debbie Sainz Jack Sakowicz Diane Sarles t. " v : . ■ ,; :s ; .v. , 1 77i? fighting spirit, hope for victory, and tenseness of the moment reflect during an eventful game at Northrop Field. the faces of the Trojan fans Wanda Say lor Terry Schaefer Timothy Schennan Randy Schelper Karen Schreiber Steven Seeme er JimSelzer Mike Seiy Bob Shank Marcia Shaw Bill Shaw Susan Sheley Phil Sherwin Richard Shively Larry Shreeve Christine Siemim Scott Simmons Ephraim Smiley Yvonne Smiley Cynthia Smith Jim Smith Leigh Smith Us Smith Ruth Smith Shirley Sir, Ginny Sno Carol Sperm Patli Spillers Sally Spitler Dan Sprague X ' arn , Sprague D ' prandel Sally Sprandel Ronald Sinker Yvonne Slam Daniel Stark Charh Stein Paul Stein i ' .■ ,Jfe, Alan Stevenson Dan Stewart Thartin St. John Cheryl Slohlmann Terr) Stall Shamn Sunderland Cindy Sutorius Barbara Swartz Rhonda Swaim Claudia Swim nda Tacketl Ron Tarr Danny Tate Sue Taylor Rex Teeple Sheri Teeters Marilyn Thiele Robert Thomas Kevin Tilbury Gerald Tilker Jaealyn Tillman Debbie Toor Jane Trautman Tom Tucker Valeria Tutrmoli Don Van Camp Marsha Van Camp Janet Van Hoozen Sophomore homeroom secretaries are: Marsha Gates, Ron Greek, Lynne Smith, Irene Brown, Cherlyn Rickner, Charles DeLancey, Bobbi Hohen- itine, and Steve Shaber. The Sophomores elected class officers are: Bruce Guebard, president, and Mike Walley, vice president. The representative help the student body by taking up collections in their homerooms an planning school social functions for the Sophomore Class. Dan Abbott Dave Abbott Karen Abbott Harold Ake James Alford Dean Allen Steve Allen Steven Anderson John Antalis Marilyn App Maxine Ausderan Marsha Badenhop Paula Baker Donna Barrand Mark Beck Maria Beeching Cathy Behling Patricia Benckenstein Jeff Benedict Barbara Berggoetz Bonnie Berghorn Hank Berning Jon Bershing Don Birdwell Richard Bloomjield Steve Blough Jim Bohrer Carol Boldt Marcia Baling Charles Bone Carolyn Bow Gail Bower judie Bowers Linda Bradbury Camilla Brandyberry Cheryl Braun Ann Bresler Nancy Brewer James Brigham Irene Brown William Brown Terry By ram Dave Bruner Larry Burin Sieve Bunn Cora Jamt Su iurg,, Burgoo Rene Buschey JeffBush Gary Bussard James Bulls Dedra Byall Tom Callow Sharon Carey Steve Casleel Gerald Caslon Jerry Cearbaugh Kris Christensen Bill Christie Jo Churchward Debby Clark Kathy Clark Dave Clendenen Rick (Clendenen Debby Coahran Judy Cole Lynn Collier Ron Cooper Tom Cornell Gerald Cotton Alan Cover dale Colleen Cox Collelle Cox Jim Cox- Don Craig Joyce Crandal Jerry Crite Patricia Cunningham EHS sophomores enter into exciting activities and fun Chen Cutler Rozann Dafforn Karen Darstein Keith Darstein Jerry Davis Thomas Day Larry DeArmond Rosina Decker Bill DeLancey Charles DeLancey Bill Dennis David Deselm Dianne Dettmer Kris Dimmick Linda Dinkel Tim Disler Joella Diss Susan Dray John Dressel Mike Duffy Barbra Durtschi Glenn Ellenberge Dave Ellis AmyEmlich Cindy Em rich Tim ' Engle hart Ken Engteman Ralph Ervin JejJEvans John Evans Chris Moses illustrates skill during tryouts gaining her a spot as reserve cheerleader. Mary Beth Emald Cheryl Fahlsing Steve Fair Cheryl Faulkner Trying to complete the required autobiography of every sophomore student, Judy Cole works on hers diligently. Kathy Gasper Roy Gass Melvin Gater Marsha Gates Linda Gatton Thomas Gaunt Paula Gay day Pamela Geerken Steven Georgi Lynda Geschzvell Earl Gibson Kevin Gibson Dana Gillie Jan Gillie Steve Gilhland John Glass Ronald Gonterland Judy Goodwin Christine Goshorn Paine la Gray Ron Greek ' Elaine Green Gerald Greene Elizabeth Greenler Sharon Gregory Tom Greider Cynthia Gross Ron Grolrian Ken Groves Pamela Groves Bruce Guebard Terry Guerin Marilyn Gutmann Phil Guy Nita Gwaltney Debbie Hall Becky Hamilton Margaret Hamilton Steve Handy Cynthia Hanes Steven Hanes Ken Hartnett Bob Hathaway Bev Havens Alix Haynes Dave Heasley Cynthia Heckman Sarah Helberg Claudia Hemlinger JoAnn Heniser Mike Herbsl Beth Herman I ' irginia Hemande. Mary Hill Nancy Hinton Jeanne Hite Larry Hobbs Jeffrey Hockemeye; JeffHoehn Pam Hoffman Bnbbi Hohenstem Kalhy Hoke Bill Holbert Kris Howe I David HujJ Angela Hull Bob Hull Randy Hursh John Hutmacher Chen Imel Tim Jaekemeyer Jacky Jackson Mel Jackson Pat Jackson JudiJarrett Max Jenkins Becky Johnson Kay Johnson Krishna Johnson Linda Johnson Don Kabisch Steve Kamphues Jacque Kast Gene Keller Leslie Keller Julie Kennell Barb Kiejer Chris Kwrski Carmen King Lauranna Kissell Modernistic windows beside the stairway en- able Elmhurst students to enjoy the beauty of the day while making their way toward classes. Sophomores lake part in helping to govern the school through their elected Student Council repre- sentatives. Mindy Strauss reports about Council business to her class during the homeroom period. Gary Klaehn Mike Kline Kathy Knapp DeWayne Knipstein Rick Koehlinger Randy Kolb Janet Kolkman Gary Kope Linda Kuker Karen LaClair DeWayne Laisure Ilene Lane Margaret Lanier Dan Leimnger Gayle Leslie Stephen Leykauf Sue Lichtsinn Patricia Lloyd Paul Lohr Janet Longstreet Debbie Loos Linda Lothamer Richard Loy Arthur Lude Jerry McBride Thelma McDowell Rita McFadden Carol McFarland Tanya McGinnis Everett McKeeman Debby McKenzie Gary McOmber Dana Magnuson Kathleen Mann Susan Marble David Marshall Paul Mar tz Linda Mattson Liz Mazzare Mary Ann Means Connie Meyer Janet Meyer Randy Meyers Charles Michael Debby Mihm Gary ' Miller Jerry Miller Randy Miller Andrea Pease and Marilyn Gutmann find that a quick call home Jot a forgotten assignment often comes in handy. Bruce Myers Linda Myers Kath y Nail Celstia Nelson Sophomores discover friends, adventures in their first year After the nth period classes, sophomores rush to the buses to catch them on time Ken Parisot Jeanette Parker Mike Parkison Charles Partsch Stanley Patton Andrea Pease Steve Perry Tom Peters Richard Peterson Mike Pelras Barry Pfieffer Bonnie Pfieffer Natalie Phipps Marshall Ping Brad Place Sandra Piatt Sharon Pollick Sandy Presnell Jeanne Rairden Carolyn Ramer Mike ' Rathert Tim Raymer Guy Recht Madonna Redman Charles Redmond Cathy Reed Connie Reese Nanette Reese JackRehm Jejf Reichert Bill Reichwage Don Reuille Marcia Rice Jerry Richerson Chen Rickner K Tom Callow and Scott Moriarty typify the start of the year by carrying new books to be issued. Volleyball, one of several sports played in sophomore gym classes promotes good sportsmanship. Randy Ridgley Kim Riley " James Roberts Larry Roberts Gary Robinson Debbie Rondot Martlee Rondot Becky Roop Paula Rose BiltRuch Keith Ruch Richard Ruch James Rust Eddie Ryan Jody Saccomano Steve Salisbury Pamela Schaefer Jim Schaller David Scheppele Bob Scherrer Karen Schieferstein Mike Schoeneman Stu Schouweiler Bob Schroder Vicki Schreiber Kay Schweitzer Susan Scribner Nancy Scrogham Larry Seigel Mike Seigel Steven Shaber Linda Shaw Sa ndy Sheley Raymond Shelper CUjJSimon Roger Sipe Charles Smith Debby Smith Greg Smith Jim Smith Linda Smith Linda Smith Lynne Smith Marsha Smith Terry Snyder Gloria Spath ToddSpiller Steve Spitler Jane Sprague Bruce Springer Jam Squires Diane Sorg Pallw Slaker Ned Starnes Diane SteJJen Nancy Stinnett Maryellen Stoops Mindy Strauss Jim Streit Lam Strong Cheryl Study Joe Svec Barbara Swartz Mike Switzer Tony Tate Mont Teeters Marvin Thiele Lavone Thomas William Thomas Roberta Tipton Dan Topp Scott Tracy Larry Troutman Sarah Tucker Marlene Tutvnler Chris Tyler Carta Uhrick Terry Vaughn Debbie Vorndran Bob Walker Cheryl Wall Mike Walley Paul Walters Cheryl Wasson Dave Weaver Christina Weber Linda Weber John Wendell Dianna West Peggy Westerjield Donmta Whitman Jill Whitten Dave Wiehe Linda Wiggins Holly Wisel Rick Wismer J transportation to and from school for ther appears to stop the daily ventures. Shauna Young Steve Yount Margaret Zartman Rocky Zent Donna Zion Dreams materialize as graduation closes year Graduation brings the finale to the past 12 years of the senior ' s life. Each student left with a diploma in his hand, a hope and a dream in his mind. He advanced to fol- low the path he had chosen. Some decided to attend college, some to start a working ca- reer. Many boys went into the service. But wherever they went, Elmhurst graduates represented well their high school and their generation. Student Index Abbott. Dan Abbott. Dave Abbott. Karen Able. Brock Adams. Ann Adams. Kerry Adkison. Gary Ake. Harold ' Ake. Wilbur Alexander. Richard Alford. Dannv Allen. Bruce Allen. Dean Allen. Steve Allmandinger. Steve Amsden. Pam Amstutz. Stan Anderson. Steven 156 156 35.64.n5r3.78. 156 Antalis. Caryl Antalis. John App. Carolyn App. Marilyn Arnold. Debbie Arnos. Darryl Aschliman. Sandy Ausderan. Harrv Ausderan. Maxine Ayres. Nancy Badenhop. Marsha (moved) Bahrke. Dean Bahrke. Sheri Bailey. Jerry- Baker. Bert Baker. Beth Baker. Joan Baker. Paula Baker. Stanley Ball. Steven Barnes. Bruce Barrand. Donna Barrand. Sonny Barrett. Deborah Barrone, Dennis Baumgartner, Bonnie 148 79,118 148 156 148 36,64.65,89.118 156 118 95.103,156 156 118 lis 118 87.89,156 35.66,73,75,118,144, 145 35,75,64,105,108,156 71,73,148 156 70,72,148 118 53,67,68,87.148 85.97,98.108,109, 118 156 66,118,144,145 156 118 59,68,72,76,79,148 148 118 85,105,107,111 71,73 70,73 156 119 ,148 148 156 Bayer, Robert 119 Beach, Deborah 66,67,68,7 Bechtelheimer, Den nis 76,77,148 Berk. Janet 76, M 9 Beck. Marilyn (, M 87 1 18 Beck. Mark 156 Beckman, Jack 119 Beeching. Maria 73,83,156 Behling. Katherine 156 Behling. Pat 148 Behrer, Jim Be, Bel Be Br Be Benckenstein, Patricia 59,78,79,156 arano, Carlos 1. Roberta 1. Roger lis, David tz, Ben 75,148 76,77,89,148 72,148 78,148 85,92,119,121 119 Bender, Dale Benedict. Jeff Bennett, James Berggoetz. Barbara Berghorn. Bill Berghorn, Bonnie Berning. Hank Bershing, Jon Billiard, Lorv Birdwell, Don Blaettner. Ronald 4 Blauser, Brenda Bliwernitz, Hoagi Bloch, Will 63,78 Bloom, Margaret Bloomfield, Richard Blough. Steven Bohrer, Jim 105,107,108,119 38,95.156 89,148 72,156 s. I 48 156 156 76,89,95,156 68,76,83,148 112,156 85,97,98,119 148 45,67,85,119 5,92,105,148 59,68,77 156 156 156 Bojrab, Candy Boldt. Carol Boldt, Gary Boling, Joan Boling, Marcia Boling, Mark Bolyard, Claudia Bond, Judy Bone, Charles Boothby, Anna Borden, Elizabeth Boroff, Tonianne Bosselman, Craig Bosserman, Janet Bourie, Barb Bourie, Richard Bouthot, Raney Bow, Carolyn Bower, Gail Bower, Stephen Bowers, Carol i Bowers, Judie Bowers, Margie Bowman, Donald Boze, Rod Bradbury, Linda Bradow, Dick Brandyberry, Cam Branstrator, Bev Braun, Cheryl Bressler, Ann Brewer, Nancy Brigham, James Broderick, Sara Brower, Debbie Brown, Cathy Brown, Debbie- Brown, Galen Brown, Irene Brown, Jan 119 156 148 66,76,83,87,119,144 75,78,156 67,92,148 68,81,118,119,142 62,119,145 156 67,75,83,88,148 75,76,77,120 37,84,148 148 70,120 56,57,58,68,81,148 78,79,85,92,108, 120,144 148 156 156 114,115,120 .9,67,72,75,76,77,87 156 70,120 75,148 70,156 78,79,115 156 120 52,156 72,156 56,73,81,156 95,156 67,68,120 76,77,120 50,59,68,118,120,143 68,73,148 85,108,148 75,79,84,156 76,157 Brown, Marcia Brown, Susan Brown, William Bruerd, Maravene Brumbaugh, Crystal Bruner, Dave Bruns, Karen Bryson, Elaine Bube, Thorn Buell, Daniel Bunn, Dennis Bunn, Larry Bunn, Steve Bunsold, Marlene Burden, Christine Burden, Richard Burgo, Cora Burgoon, Ellen Burgoon, Dave Burris, Charles Burtch, Tom Busch, Sandra Busch, Sue Buschey, Rene Bush, Jeff Bush, Russell Bushey, Craig Bushey, Karen Bussard, Gary Busse, Larry Butler, Linda Butts, Arlene Butts, James Butts, Linda Byall, Deedee Byers, Karen Byram, Terry Byrd, Dave Byrd, Pam 120 71,73,120 157 47,68,70,72, 76,120 71,83,148 157 68,83,121 59,67,75,78,87, 121,144,145 138,149 149 149 157 75 45,66,83,121,122 149 149 157 59,76,77,149 59,75,95,105 78,149 75,105 70,83,121,144 73,83,157 73,157 95,108,157 58,68,69,85,92,93, 118,121,136 149,153 121 78,157 79,149 67,121 56,71,149 75,157 68,72,149 157 76,149 157 149 Cain, John Callow, Tom Campbell, Terri Capin, John Carbaugh, Carol Garden, Bill Carey, Becky Carey, Sharon Carter, David Casteel, Steve Castle, Marilyn Gaston, Gerald Gaston, Sylvia Cearbaugh, Jerry Cearbaugh, Mike Chamberlain, Paul Chambers, Ginny 149 157,162 67,75,76,77,88,121 67,85,87,96,97,98, 108,121,144 75,149 149 71,149,157 157 105,107,121 157 71,121 157 66,83,88,121 95,157 149 67,121 36,72,121 Chapman, Susan 42,68,75,76 Charles, Bill Chase, David 38,122 Chavis, Gloria 71,149 Chevalier, Muriel 122 Christensen, Kristine 157 Christie, Bill 75,78,157 Christie, Dana 75,79,149 Christie. George 66,78,85,92, 122,144 Churchward, Daniel 69,85,122 Churchward, Jo 34,45,75,83,157 Churchward, Robert 149 Clapp, Emilie 70,72,149 Clapper, Melanie 66,73,83,149 Clark. Debby 56,72,75,81,157 Clark, Kathy 75,157 Clark, Sharon 25 68,76,83,122,145 Clarke. Peter 114,115,149 Clarke, Mary 68,69,73,83,122 Clarke, Maryrita Clausen, Karen 84,122 Clausen, Darlene 84,149 Claymiller, Cheryl 149 Claymiller, Linda 149 Clendenen, Dave 95,103,157 Clendenen, Lois 63,149 Clendenen, Rick 108,157 Cline, Becky 84,149 Clowes, Elizabeth 59,67,79,88,149 Coahran, Debra 78,157 Coahran, Joncee 71,78,149 Cobb, Anne 48,87,149 Coder, Bruce 85,92,149 Colby, George 51,89,122 Cole, Cathy 72,73,83,88,149 Cole, Judy 78,157,158 Cole, Michael 66,78,79,122 Collier, Lynn 76,157 Combs, James 64,65,78,122 Comer, Kathy 70,72,83,149 Cone, Rod 122 Cook, Bill 122 Cook, Carl 85,122 Cook, Connie 149 Cooper, Richard 5 6,57,64,65,76,77, 78,149 Cooper, Ronald 157 Cornett, Tom 157 Cotton, Gerald 95,108,157 Coverdale, Alan 75,157 Coverdale, Sandra 59,83,122 Cox, Cathy 68,72,83,149 Cox, Colleen 76,157 Cox, Collette 76,157 Cox, James 95,103,108,157 Cox, Pam 59,70,122 Coyle, Susan 76,123 Craig, Don 157 Craig, Owen 123 Craig, Richard 123 Crandal, Joyce 157 Crawford, David 149 Crawford, Ronald 123 Creviston, Gary 123 Crickmore, Marsha 67,68,83,123 Cripe, Kenneth 89,123 Crite, Jerry 157 Cross, Judith Crow], Kay Crowl, Karen Crozier, Bruce Cruze, Rick Cunningham, Creed Cunningham, Michael Cunningham, Patricia Cunningham, Rose Cutler, Cheryl Cutter, Steve 48,59,64,65,76,78, 83,123,142,144 149 123,144 59,64,65,123 149 149 123 157 123 157 51,149 Daane, Arthur Daforn, Rozann Dager, Kay Dahman. Rick Darstein, Karen Darstein, Keith Davis, Jerry Davis, Jake Dawson, Michael Day, Tom D ' Andrea, Anna DeArmond, Larry Decker, Rosina DeLancey, Bill DeLancey, Charles DeLancey, Nancy Dennis, Bill Dennis, Kenny Deselm, Dave Dettmer, Dave Dettmer, Dianne Dettmer, Susan 12 Dickinson, Wayne Dietzel, Stanley Dimmick, Kristine Dinkel, Linda DiNovo, Russell Disler, Dennis Disler, Tim Diss, Joella Diss, Marsha Ditmer, Wanda Dockery, Mike Double, Dave Downie, Mike Downing, Alison Draper, Robert Dray, Susan Dressel, John Drummond, Robert Duemling, Don Duemling, Tom Duff, Joan Duffy, Mike Dugan, Robert Dulin, Dianne Dullaghan, Dale Dunfee, Jerry Durtschi, Barbra 115,149 84,157 149 69,149 83,157 89,157 67,157 36,48,124 124 95,103,108,157 124 95,103,108,157 157 89,156,157 64,65,78,99,157 70,73,149 157 149 95,103,157 75,85,92,124 52,73,81,157 56,57,68,72,83, ,130,133,145,149 149 59,64,65,67,85, 124,144,145 157 59,73,84,157 92,149 149 157 72,83,157 67,68,77,83,124 70,124 77,124 66,67,124,139 68,72,73,83, 87,124,144,145 75,79,149 157 157 78,79,149 78,149 79,149 71,86,124 157 149 72,82,83,88,149 149 149 157 Durtschi, Steve Dwyer, Steven E Ebersole, Suzanne Ebey, Calvin Ecenbarger, James Eger, Beth Ellenberger, Glenn Ellenberger, Jane Elliott, Julie Ellis, Bobby Ellis, Dave Ellis, Kathy Ellis, Rick Ellis, Robert Elonzae, Steve Emerick, Vicki Eminger, Craig Emlich, Amy Emrich, Cindy Englehart, Tim Engleman, Ken Erb, William Ervin, Ralph Estabrook, Jay Etter, Vicki Etzcorn, Mike Evans, Bill Evans, Jeffrey Evans. John Evans, Mike Ewald, Mary Beth Ewing, Ned F Fahlsing, Cheryl Fair, Rebecca Fair, Steve Fairchild, Steve Faor, Janice Faulkner, Cheryl Faulkner, John Feasby, Denny Feaster, Joel Feeback, Dave Feighner, Diane Feighner, Lance Feighner, Mark Felger, Valerie 120 45,157 71,149 149 149 .8,66,68,78,149 157 124 59,64,65,68,79,150 37,71,86,124,145 157 73,86,149 149 149 85,105,106,124 76,150 150 64,65,157 35,71,157 157 157 70,125 157 70,150 84,150 125 64,65,75,108,150 157 75,157 150 62,83,158 66,75,115,150 158 86,105 158 150 150 70,73,158 150 158 85,92,150 75,95,103,108,158 73,158 66,73,150 66,67,85,115,125 150 Fensler, Dave 76 Finlayson, Douglas Firestone, Daniel Fischbach, Donna Fisher, Brad Fisher, Bruce Fitzpatrick, Jill Flager. John i Flanagan, John Flennery, Mike Fletter, Kenneth Flickinger, Donna Flickinger, Tom Flohr, Rebecca Flohr, Ronna Fogle, Don Fogwell, Samuel Folk, Sandra Follis, Thomas Fralick, Ruth ,77,78,79,125,144 58,63,85,92,101, 108,125,144,145 150 59,150 59,158 66,125 66,68,78,150 ,85,87,99,108,150 158 66,67,87,125 76,77,89,150 64,65,75,83,88, 125,150 85,92 72,158 72,150 150 87,125 71,84,150 67,77,125 39,67,68,82,83, 118,125 Francies, Charles Franke, Mark Frazier, Judith Freeh, Hank Freiburger, Janet Freiburger, Philip Freimuth, Diane French, Lynn Frisby, Richard Frisby, Thomas Fry, Lonny Fulkerson. Janis Fultz, Betsy- Funk. Robert Funk, Suzanne Furniss, Cheryl ( Gaham, Barbara Gaham, Jack Gardiner, Kathy Garrison, Linda Garvin, James Gaskill, Sue Gasper, Kathy Gass, Roy Gater, Melvin Gates, Marsha Gatton, Linda Gawthrop, Dan Gaunt, Thomas Gayday, Paula Gebhart, Barb Gearhart, Mary Geerken, Pamela Gemple, Kirk Georgi, Steve Gerichs, Jim Gerig, Rebecca Gerke, Cheryl Gerke, Cynthia Geschweli, Lynda Giannakeff. Rena Gibson, Candace Gibson, Earl Gibson, Kevin Gillette, Raylene Gillie, Dana Gillie, Janice Gillie, Pam Gillie, Susan Gilliland, Steve Ginter, John Giant, Kathleen Giant, Sandra 158 95,105,158 78,150 78,108,150 71,84,125,144 158 67,72,75,83,88,150 39,158 150 150 85,92,125 50,125 75,78,158 158 77,125,144 158 G 126 150 73,84,158 70,76,126 126 158 73,75,78,158 158 95,158 42,72,75,83,156,158 76,84,158 59,77,79,126, 144,145 75,95,158 158 76,86,150 66,84,86.88,126 70,158 56,85,92,108,150 89,158 85,97,108,150 68,150 68,76,77,83,126 66,68,75,83,126 58,158 68,73,76,77, 80,150 71,75 158 158 76,77,150 64,65,73,83,158 73,76,158 59,71,73,150 68,126,135 158 66,75,150,151 73,83,126 66,72,83,126 Glass, John Glidewell, Marcia Gongaware, Vicki Gonterman, Ronald Goodrich, Janis Goodwin, Judy Goodwin. Ron Gordon, Lida Gail Gordon, Sharon Goshert, Jean Goshorn, Christine Gouty, Gene Grace, Tom Graft, John Graham, Gary Gray, Pamela Gray, Rex Greek, Ronald Green, Dewey Green, Elaine Green, Janet Green, John Greene, Gerald Greenler, Elizabeth Gregory, Sharon Greider, Tom 158 59,126,144 84,86,150 89,158 76,127 158 150 68,73,83,86,127 84 62,72,75,83,150 78,158 150 150 66,87,151 62,85,92,151 158 63,127,138 75,78,79,87, 108,156,158 151 75,158 68 66,151 Greider, Steve Grieser, John Gross, Cynthia Grotrian, Paul Grotrian, Ron Groves, Ken Groves, Pam Guebard, Bruce Guebard, Jerry 85,87,92,105,115,124,127,140.144 Guerin, Terry 158 Guidrev. Robert 85,92,105,106,107, 151 Gunkel, Sherry Gust, Jim 5 Gutmann. Marilyn Gutmann, Ronald Guy, Gary 151 62,112,113,127,145 76,80,158 85,109,127 99,105,110,158 95,103,158 75,84,158 56,58,96,97,103, 156,158 56,57,66,67,68,77, H Guy, Phil Gwaltney, Nita Hackett. Walter Hale, Gary Hall, David Hall, Debbie Hamilton, Becky Hamilton, Margaret Hamilton, Marilyn Hamrick, Lorene Handy, Steve Hanes, Cynthia Hanes, Steven Hansen, Carol Hansen. Robert Hansen, Thorn Hardisty, Glen 84,86.151 92,101,102,127 71,158,160 75,151 46,151 158 76,83,158 75,78,79,151 151 56,57,67,85,104,105, 114,115,127,144,145 76,158 75,158 70,158 62,71,83,151 151 58,101,102,112, 113,158 71,158 158 68,72,81,151 Han. David Hart. Donna Hanman. Linda Hartnett. Tim Harrison. Jane Hartnett. Ken Hartnett. Thomas Harvey. Ellen Harz. Carol Harz. Dick Hathaway. Bob Hausman. Will Havens. Bev 56,59,67,8 127,140,143 58,63,83 .144 ,158 Havens. Christine 56,57.58.62,64, 65,83,128,145 Hayes, Larry 66,151 Haynes, Alix 73,75,83,158 Haynes. John 43,63,96,97,98, 108,128 Haynes. Julie 68,72,148,151 Heasley. David 78,158 Heaston. Steve 85,111,108,151 Heath. Martha 68,84,151 Heckman, Cynthia 72,75,83,158 Heinev. Brett 79,112,151 Heiney. Kay 68,72,78,88,148,151 Heinev, Toni 59,76,77,128,144 Helberg. Sarah 83,158 Heller. Joan 59,68,77,128 Heminger, Claudia 52,159 Heniser. JoAnn 76,83,159 Hensley. Andrea 70,128,144 Hensley, Marsha 70,128 Herbst. Mike 159 Herman. Beth 53,83,159 Hernandez. Joe 151 Hernandez, Virginia 159 Hibler, Karen Hicks. Steve 127,128 Hilbish. Jean 70,73,80,128 Hill. Marv 75,76.84,159 Hille, Linda 76,151 Hinton, Leslie 68,72,83,151 Hinton, Nancy 83 Hite, Jeanne 159 Hobbs, Larry 159 Hackemever. Jeffrey 95,159 Hoehn. Jeff 159 Hoemig. Howard 151 Hoemig, Kenneth 85.128 Hoffman. Doreen 71.151 Hoffman, Linda 68,69,76,77,151 Hoffman. Pamela 159 Hohenstein, Bobbi 75,156,159 Hoke. Kathleen 159 Hontz. Patty 70,128 Holbert, Bill 159 Hoopes, Rick 56,85,92,101,108, 148,151 Hoover. Forrest 85,128 Hoover. John 85,92,151 Horn, Ted 128 Hornberger. Sandra 39,67,68,72,128 Horner. Leona 151 Hosier, Vicki 128 Hosier, Rhonda 71,73,80,128 1 1 ' . .■ ' -•.•■■: J ' .hr: ' . Si 69,78,85, 92.129 Householder, Claudia Houser, Jim Howard, Doris Howell. Kay Howell, Kris Huev, Kave Huff, David Huffman, Lois Huffman, Sheila Huges, Jay Hull, Angela Hull, Kenneth Hull, Robert Hultquist, Jim Hunter, Mardel Hursh, Randv Hutrnecher, John Hyde, Elsie Imel, Cheri Irish, William Irvin, Judy i 43,67,87 70,76 Jachemeyer, Tim Jackson, Jacqueline Jackson, Kristine Jackson. Mel Jackson, Pat Jackson, Tanya Jackson, Thomas Jacobs, Vicki Jarrett, Judi Jarrett, Sharon Javvorsky, Walter Jenkins, Jack Jenkins, Max Jenkins, Patsy Jennings, Bruce Jennings, Janet Johnson, Becky Johnson, Bruce Johnson, Kay Johnson, Kristina Johnson, Linda D. Johnson, Linda M Johnson. Mike Johnson. Phylli Johnson, Ray- Johnston, Bev Joker, Barry Jones, Doug Jones, Michael Jorgensen, Jay Judge, Karen 95,105,108 84 71 76,77,129 70 78,84 70,76 78 70,77,83 .9,64,65,69,8: 112,129,144 68,70,86 75,83 78,97 75 41,75 38 38 75 71 34,63,68,75,78,92 70,73,76,88 59,70,72 Kabisch, Donald Kabisch, Teri Kamphues, Steve Kast, Jacque Kaufman, Anne Kaufman, Joan Keener, Barbara Keller, Gene Keller, Jerry 95 71,73 68,75 68,76,83, 130 159 ,159 151 ,159 ,159 ,151 132 129 159 129 129 151 159 129 ,87, 145 151 159 129 159 159 129 159 151 129 152 152 151 130 152 130 130 159 152 ,159 ,159 ,152 129, Kemp, Gary Kennedy, Karen Kennell, Julie Kiefer, Barbara Kiefer, Carolyn Kiefer, Sandra Kiefer, Virginia Kierski, Chris Kiess, Shirley Kiester, Deeann Killpatrick, Richard Kinder, Steven Kinerk, Kim King, Carmen King, Trudy Kissell, Lauranna Kizer, Linda Klaehn, Gary Klaehn, John Kline, Mike Kliner, Jackie Knapp, Kathy Knight, Danny 108,159 130 85,87,92,152 6,66,85,97,98, 110,150,152 130 71,78,130 71,159 71,159 152 70,83,152 71,130 39,72,130 78 130 130 159 70,86,152 159 75,152 160 76,89,108,130 160 50,66,83,86,130 160 131 Knipstein, DeWayne Koehlinger, Pamela Koehlinger, Rick Kolb, Cheryl Kolb, Randy Kolkman, Janet Kolkman, Linda Konz, Barbara Koomler, Brenda Koomler, Jennifer Koop, Bob Kope, Gary Kraft, Dan Kraft, Sharon Krone, Mary Krueckeberg, Janice Kuker, Linda Kunberger, John L LaClair, Karen Laguna, James Laguna, Ruben Laisure, DeWayne Lamboley, Mark Lamley, John Lane, Ilene Lanier, Margaret Langstroth, Katy Lapadot. Carol 160 84,152 38,75,105,160 68,72,152 160 160 152 152 73,86,152 70,80,152 131 160 152 152 131 75,83,152 78,84,160 35,89,97,99,152 160 152 152 160 66,78,152 152 160 76,160 73,152 75.152 Lea, Lorie Leamon, Galen Leary, Cathryn Leckrone. Paul LeCoque, Lon Lee, Anicia Lee, Gene Leeper, Claudia Lehman, Bruce Lehman. Maureen Leiendecker, Cherie Leininger, Daniel Leitenberger, Fred Lembach, Tom Lenwell, Chris Lenwell, Richard 66,68,78,79, 66,72,83, 72,75,95,108, Leslie, Gayle Leykauf, David Leykauf, Steve Lichtsinn, Sue Lickerone, Paul Livengood, Jim Lloyd, Patricia Lohr, Dorothy Lohr, Paul Longstreet, Janet Loos, Debbie Lorenz, David Lorenz, Judy Lothamer, Linda Lothamer, Margie Loy, Richard Lude, Art 160 131 79,160 160 46 112,152 160 56,83,152 160 72,75,83,84,160 160 67,131 70,83,88,152 56,83,160 66,131 160 160 M Magner, Diana Magner, Pat Magnuson, Dana Maierhofer, Starr Maldeney, Eugene Maldeney, Teresa Mann, Kathleen Mann, Kenny Marble, Suzy Marlatt, Marilyn Marr, Mary Beth Marshall, David Marshall, Loren Martz, Paul Mason, Laune Maszkiewicz, Barbara Mattson, Linda Mattson, Lois Mayclin, Pete Mazzare, Liz McBride, Jerry McCall, Jeff McClain, Tom McClendon, Patricia McClendon, William McClintick, Gary McCormick, Nancy McDonnell, Ted McDowell, Joseph McDowell, Theima McFadden, Mike 76,152 131 160 152 131 39,77,152 75,84,160 152 160 132 8,72,81,130,152 160 152 160 85,105,106,132 68,70,73,152 160 152 47,59,67,85,105,132 72,86,160 89,160 152 85,92,152 152 152 100,101,152 76,152 152 132 160 56,58,66,85,87, 92,94,105,130,132,136,144,145 McFadden, Rita McFarland, Carol McGinnis, Tanya Mcllrath, James McKeeman, Linda McKeeman, Paul McKeeman, Sandra McKenzie, Debby McOmber, Gary Meadows, Brian Means, Mary Ann Melchi, Gary Menze, Art Menze, Paul Merchant, Bruce Merchant, Mark Messenger, Art Mettert, Dan Metzger, Susan Meyer, Connie Meyer, Janet Meyer, John Meyer, Linda Meyer, Myron Meyers, Dale Meyers, Michael Meyers, Rick Meyers, Randy- Meyers, Suzanne Michael, Dan Michael, Donna Mickley, David Mihm, Debby Miller, Gary Miller, Glenn Miller, Gregory Miller, Jeffrey Miller, Jerry Miller, John Miller, Kathy Miller, Linda Miller, Mary Miller, Murray Miller, Randy Miller, Sharon K 73,76,84 84,86,88 70,86, 56,67,13: 73, 78,95, Morris, Donald Morrison, Ladawna Morse, Daniel Morton, Myron 152 66,152 67,132,138 85,92,148,152 43,56,58,67, 85,92,132,141 132 152 ,132 ,160 ,160 ,132 ,153 ,153 75,85,92,153 76,1 73,86,: 72,75,86,1 66,87,1 76,1 79 ' 8,79,85,92, 105, 71, 78, .11(1 Miller, Sharon S. Millhouse, Candy 95,103, 56,64,65,67,79,112, 67,79 72, 70, 37, 78,105, 56,70,71,76 86,132,133,144, 145 160 76,86,160 Mills, Cathi 133 Mills, Cheryl 70,77,153 Mills, Marti 72,160 Mills, Pam 73,160 Mills, Randy 153 Mills, Ted 75,86,160 Minton, Brenda Miser, Deborah 46,68,70,72,76, 77,86,133 Mitchell, Dan 75,153 Mitchell, Margaret 68,69,78,79,133 Mix, Calvin 153 Mock, Susan 88,153 Monnier, Gregory 103,160 Monroe, Carlton 78,89,108,160 Montalvo, Mark 51,133 Montgomery, Betty 153 Moore, Dave 153 Moore, Harry Morearty, John 160,162 Morin, Mark 153 Morin, Marlene 160 Morningstar, Linda 67,88,133 Morr, Tom 51,133 Moses, Christine 58,73,81,157,160 Moses, Glenn 56,58,95,105,108,160 Mosher, Diane 76,160 Mowery, Pat 160 Moyer, Ed 78,79,85,97,98,108,160 N () Moyer, Lloyd Mueller, Russell Muha, Steve Murphy, Marcia Murray, Pat Myers, Bruce Myers, Charlene Myers, Gary Myers, Linda Myers, Steve Myers, Ther Nail, Kathy Nail, Steve Nail, Jeanne Neate, Steven Nelson, Ron Nelson, Celestia Neuman, Linda Newhart, Marjorie Nicholson, Sandy Niswonger, Peggy Noble, Dave Noble, Peggy Noble, Robert Nusbaumer, Mike Oetting, Richard Oglesby, Marcia O ' Malley, Jane Opliger, Linda Ormerod, Phyllis Orr, Mike Ort, Karen Osbun, Kevin Osbun, Rebecca Oser, Judy Osmun, Linda Oswalt, Steven Overbay, Sandy Overmyer, Joe Overmver, Sally : Palguta, James Parisot, Kenneth Parker, Jenny Parlette, Doris Parker, Steve Parkison, Barbara Parkison, Steve Parkison, Mike Parkison, Steven Parrish, Bob Parrish, Stan Parrott, Steve Partsch, Charles Patrick, Patsy Patton, Mary Patton, Stanley Pearson, Sue Pease, Andrea 153 133.134 67,78,79,134,139 68,70,73,133,134 71 160 59,70,134 92,153 160 59,153 153 58,88,160 59,67,118,134,138 153 153 153 86,160 45,80,153 77 72,86,153 161 67,77,85,97,134 161 67,77,134 67,77,134 134 50,71,134 73,86,88,134 71,73,76,126,134 71,76,86,161 134 77,153 161 70,76,134 75,161 70,135 89,161 68,76,153 92,153 72,161 66,87,135 161 70,161 71,135 135 72,83,134 76 161 135 66,67,70,135 56,153 59,118,135 95,161 153 68,153 161 86,135 73,83,160,161 Perdue, Linda Perry, Steve Persoon, Lil Peters, Bill 87, Peters, Tom Peterson, Kathy Peterson, Richard Petras, Mike Pfeiffer, Barry Pfeiffer. Betsy Pfeiffer, Bonnie Pfeiffer, Bruce Phipps, Natalie Pickett, Carol Pierce, Linda Ping, Myra Ping, Marshall Pinnev, Priscilla Place, ' Brad Piatt, Cheryl Piatt, Sandra Plattor, Barbara Pollick, Sharon Powell, Bruce Powell, Helen Prater, Vern Presnell, David Presnell, Sandy Pressler, John 43,47,72,83,134,135 161 71,86,153 85,96,97,108,126,135 75,95,161 71,73,135 161 161 161 66,68,78,79,135 161 135 71,161 71,153 70,77,153 58,66,73,81,87, 135,143,145 95,105,161 153 78,89,95,105,161 36,70,136 76,136,161 70,153 161 48.67,136 153 153 153 161 Prezbindowski, Steve Price, Keyth Prior, Cindy Prough, Sharilvn Puff, Diane Pugh, Sharon Q Quance, David Quance, Steve 67 Quillen, Barbara 6(: R Rahrer, Bruce Rairden, Jeanne Rairden, Neal Ramer, Carolyn Ramsey, Deborah Rapp, Cindy Rathert, Mike Rathert. Peggy Rayl, Tom Raymer, Tim Recht, Guy Recht.Jeff Redding, Steve Redman, Madonna Reed, Cathy Reed, Linda Reese, Connie Reese, Nan Rehm, Jack Rehm, Steve Rehrer. Neil Reichert. Jeff Reichert, Nancy Reichwage, Bill Reuille, Don Rhoads, Georgia 39,85,136 43,133,136 71,73,86,153 153 48,153 70,136 79,92,94,153 85,92,93,94,105, 107,126,130,136 ■,68,78,83,86,153 83,84,161 39,153 70,161 63,72,73,75,136 153 161 67 69,72,76, 83,136 136 75,78,89,161 161 88.161 161 70,153 75,161 59,161 161 51,153 67,85,92,93, 1,120,136,144 76,89,161 76,153 95.161 161 71,153 Rhoades, Joyce Rice, Marcia Rice, Norma Richards, Bob Richardson, Sondra Richerson, Jerry Rickner. Cherlyn 84,161 68,71.75,84,153 92,136 71,76,83,153 161 156.161 Rickner, Gary Ridglev, Randy Riley, Kim Roberts, Bruce Roberts, James Roberts, Larry Robinson, Garv Robles, Ruben ' Roe, Cora Rogers, Paul Roman, Annette Romey, Carl Rondot, Debra Rondot, Marilee Rondot, Steven Roop, Becky Rose, Paula Ross, Mark Roth, Bonnie Rotruck, Denise Routhier, Jim Ruby, Paul Ruch, Bill Ruch, Donald Ruch, Keith Ruch, Margaret Ruch, Richard Rump, Lynda Rupert. Douglas Russel, Janet Rust. Anna Rust, Jim Rust, Nada Rutledge, Steven Ryan, Linford 47,67,85, 100,112,113,136 162 162 38,40,66,136 162 162 75,162 136 153 68,77,153 62,137 73,83,162 59,75,162 66,85,87,105,137 162 162 53,77,137 68,72,83,120,137,144 73,76,153 108,148,153 69,137 162 153 162 77,137 162 71,83,86,148,153 153 153 77,83,153 162 59,70,83,88,137 76,77,89,132,137 89,95,108,162 Saccomano, Jody Sain, Margie Sainz. Debbie Salisbury, Steve 56,76,162 70.76,137 153 56.162 Sakowicz . Jack Sanders. Michael Sarles, Dianne Savior. Wanda Schaefer. Douglas Schaefer. Pamela Schaefer. Terrv Schaffer. Cherly Schaller. James Scheiman. Tim Scheppele. David Scherrer. Barb Schieferstein. Karen 137 83.162 76.154 41.67.69 162 " .89.154 162 162 57.62,72, 75.83,162 Schinbeckler. Ellen 70,80,137 Schmidt. James 137 Schoeneman. Jean 47,137 Schoeneman. Mike 162 Schouweiler. Stu 162 Schrader. Bob 89,162 Schreiber. Karen 154 Schreiber. ' icki 162 Schweitzer, Kay 34,70,162 Screeton, Michael 89,137 Schribner. Susan 70,162 Scrogham. Nancy 75,162 Seemeyer. Steven 154 Seigel. Larry 162 Seigel. Mike 162 Seiy. Mike M 87,154 Seiv. Mike 89 Selzer.Jim 85 92,104,105,108,154 Shaber. Steven 59,78,99, 108,156,162 Shadle. Charles 138 Shaffer, Cheryl 69,72,76,77, 83,124,138 Shank. Robert 154 Shaw. Linda 162 Shaw. Marcia 72,154 Shaw. William 89,154 Sheets. Karen 70,138 Shelby. Stephen 67,75,138 Sheley, Sandy 162 Sheley, Susan 86,154 Shelper. Ray 162 Sherwin. Phil 154 Shirey, Christine 66,68,78,138,144 Shively, Richard 154 Shoaff, Clare 82,83,130,138,144,145 Shockney, Phil 67,138 Shreeve, Larry 154 Shurboff. John 66,138,144 Sieminski, Christine 62 88 1 54 Simmons, Scott 154 Simon. Cliff 5 6,64,65,75,103,162 Sipe. Raymond 89,138 Sipe. Roger 89,162 Smedberg, Leif 138 Smiley, Ephraim 62.101,103, 108,154 Smiley. Yvonne 70,154 Smith. Benny- 138 Smith, Charles 162 Smith, Cynthia : : Smith. Debbv Smith. Greg Smith. James W. Smith. Jim E. Smith. Leigh Smith, Les Smith. Linda G. Smith. Linda M. Smith. Lvnne Smith, Marsha Smith, Ranelle Smith. Ruth Smith. Shirley Smith, Susan Smith. Tom Smith. Vic Smith, Yin Snarr. Mike Snouffer, Ginny Snyder, Janet Snyder, Terry Solari, Jim Sorg, Diane Sorg, John Spath, Gloria Spenn, Carol Spiller, Steve Spiller. Todd Spillers, Patti Spitler, Sally Spitler, Steven Sprague, Daniel Sprague, Jane Sprague, Nancy Sprandel, Don Sprandel, Sally Springer, Bruce Squires. Jani Squires, Vickie Staker, Pattie Staker, Ronald Stam, Yvonne Stark. Daniel Starnes, Dan Starnes. Ned Stauffer, Joyce Steffen, Diane n, Charles n, Paul nacker, Kent nman, LeRoy Steinman, Saundra Stephenson, Greg Sterling, Thayne Stevens, Sandra Stevenson, Alan Stewart, Daniel Stiffler, Pam Stiles, Owen Stinnett, Nancy St. John, Tharon Stohlmann, Cheryl St oil, Terry Stoneman, Donna 84,86,162 108,162 162 154 56,85,92,108,152,154 56,85,92,105,154 75,84,162 162 56,72.83,156,162 75,84,162 66,71,76,138 76,77,154 154 76,118,138 138 138 76,77,139 68,72,83,154 68,69,80,140 162 48,139 163 139 162 86,154 162 162 154 154 163 154 72,163 66,154 154 154 163 76,84,163 76,139 163 78,154 59,67,75,87,154 154 85,101,102,134,139 95,163 71,139 163 154 154 154 76,77,85,108, 132,139 77,78,139 64,65,78,154 56,59,62,139,145 59,71,83,140 155 155 140 140 72,76,163 71,155 68,75,78,87,155 105,155 140,144 Stoops, Maryellen 75,163 Strauss, Frederick 56,57,67,78,85, 87,92,129,140,143,144 Strauss, Mindy 56,72,83,159,163 Streit.Jim 95,163 Strong, Lani 163 Study, Cheryl 84,163 Sunderland, Sharon Sutorius. Cindy Svec, Jo e Swaim, Rhonda Swartz, Barbara J. Swartz, Barbara L. Swim, Claudia Switzer, Becky Switzer, Lemont 76,155 71,83,155 108,163 78,155 155 83,163 1,72,75,155 140 163 Sunderland. Sandy 68,71,72,83, 140,145 Tackett, Brenda Tarr, Dave Tarr, Ron Tate, Danny Tate, Tony Taylor, Ginny Taylor, Sue Teeple, Rex Teeters, Moni Teeters, Sheri Thiele, Marilyn Thiele, Marvin Thieme, Mary Thomas, LaVone Thomas, Robert Thomas, Mike Thompson. Steve Thompson, Patricia Thompson, Ronnie Tilbury, Karen Tilbury, Kevin Tilker, Gerald Tillman, Jacalyn Tipton, Roberta Toor, Debbie Topp, Dan Tracy, Scott Trautman, Jane Trautman, Larry Tucker, Sarah Tucker, Tom Tutrincli, Valeria Tutwiler, Marlene Tyler, Chris U Uhrick, Carla Ungerer, Ronnie V VanCamp, Donald VanCamp, Marsha VanHoozen, Janet Vaughn, Terry Veiga, Denise Veiga, Leslie Vervalin, Linda Vogelgesang, Carol Vogelgesang, Ken Volz, Linda 50, Vorndran, Debbie Vorndran, Mary W Walchle, James Walden, Dan 42,67 Walker, David Walker, Kevin Walker, Robert Wall, Cheryl Walley, Michael 56 Walters, Dan Walters, Paul Ward, Penny Warner, Jerry 71,155 140 155 155 105,163 140 66,68,155 66,85,87,92,155 163 68,155 71,155 163 71,78,118,141 76,163 155 163 141 76,141 141 88,141 155 155 75,78,88,155 163 66,68,72,83,155 163 163 155 163 62,75,163 155 48,155 76,83,163 95,163 84,86,163 70,141 155 71,84,155 71,83,155 78,79,163 155 59,71,141 67,69,72,77,83, 124,141 155 155 68,70,83,85,141 70,163 155 155 85,101,141,144 85,155 67,85,92,141 95,163 163 95,112,156,163 78,155 78,79,163 76,141 141 Wasson, Cheryl Wasson, Mark Waterhouse, Beth Waters, John Watters, Rex Watson, Ronald Weaver, Dave Weaver, Kathleen Weaver, Mike Weber, Christina Weber, Linda Weicker, Kathy Weisenburger, Ann Welker, Amanda Wendell, John Werling, Mark West, Dianna Westerfield, Peggy Wetzel, Kathy White, Perry Whitman, Donnita Whitten, Jill Wiebke, Judith Wiehe, David 163 73,141 64,70,80,155 155 85,92,105,155 78,79,155 95,163 86,155 75,155 83,163 163 72,73,141,142 42,67,68,72, 83,84,142,144 155 163 56,58,101,141,142 88,163 163 71,142 41,142 76,163 83,163 155 78,163 Wiggins, Linda Wiles, Ann Wilhelm, Jolene Williams, Eileen Williamson, John Wills, Nancy Wilson, Charlotte Wilson, Larry Wilson, Marilyn Wilson, Mary Wilson, Sherry Wilson, Ted Wilson, Vickie Wineke, Deborah 25,66 63 112,140 163 71,142,144 68,70,155 59,68,83,142 142 ,142,144,145 75,155 64,65,85,87, ,142,144,145 88,155 68,75,155 71,73,142 67,142 70,72,155 142 Wismer, Rich Wittenberg, Deedee Witters, Leslie Wolfe, John Wolfe, Linda Woodring, Beverly Woods, Sara Woodward, Fred 155 72,155 72,75,83,155 52,75,163 75,155 63,66,85,108, 111,143,144 95,103,163 59,75,163 163 155 143 84,163 78,163 75,155 Woolums, Tim 155 Yentes, Cindy 83,163 Z Wordcn, David 75,85,92,108,155 Yentes, Steve 39,85,92,118 Zahn, Kathey 143 Worrel.Tom 85,99,108,155 Yeoman, Michael 163 Zahn, Kathleen 84,143 Worth, Patrick 143 Yoder.Jim 97,99,163 Zartman, Allen 51,89,155 Wright, Nancy 73,75,83,163 Young, Dave 155 Zartman, Margaret 76,163 Wright, Renaye 143 Young, Larry 77,78,79,143 Zartman, Ronney 143 Wright, Sheldon 143 Young, Shauna 84,163 Zavitz.John 57,59,64,65,78,143, Y Yount, Chris 71,155 144,145 Yarman, Debbie 163 Yount, Steve 163 Zeigler, Zana 59,72,73,76,77, Zent, Dannv 143 Zent, Rocky ' 95,163 Zeysing, Greg 58,85,92,110,155 Zimmerman, Rena 71 Zion, Donna 72,84,163 Zion, Gary 56,5 8,92,94,105,148,155 Zion, Terry Faculty Index Mrs. Billiard 26 Mr. Griggs Mr. Bush 26,95,104,105 Vlr. Grile Mr. Campbell 22,26,28,101,102 Mr. Gwaltney Mr. Carey 26 Vliss Hadley Mr. Carrier 26,38 Mrs. Hardy Mr. Coahran 26 Mr. Heaston Mrs. Davis 26 Mrs. Hibben Mrs. Deahl 26 Vlr. Holt Mrs. Decker 26 Mrs. Doswell 27 ?I7 Miss Edwards 27,46 Mr. Eickhoff 24 s.[P Mr. Eythceson 27,35,101,102 Mrs. Foelber 27 Mr. Fowerbaugh 27,43 Mr. Fishel 27,34 Mr. Fryback 27 Mr. Garrett 27 30,41 Mr. Gerwig 27 Mr. Geyer 25 Vlr. Hoover Mrs. Goble 28 . Kelley Mr. Goss 28 vlr. Kemp 28,39 Miss Kniss 25 Mrs. Kolin 28 Mrs. Kramer 28 Mr. Kurtz 25 Mr. Lemish 8,95,101,102 Mrs. Lindemann 28 Mrs. McGregor 28,45 Mrs. Mann Mr. Masterson n yy?i Mr. Melchi n ff Mr. Miller l Mr. Murphy Mr. Myers Mrs. Oberlin Mr. Oliver Mr. Passwater Mrs. Pennington Mrs. Polite Mr. Poor 24,28,92,94 Mr Reed 29 Mr. Renkenberger 29,97,98,108 Mr. Roberts Group Index Advance staff Anlibrum staff Band Band, stage Basketball team, reserve Basketball team, varsity Booster Club Cheerleaders Choir, boys Choir, concert Chorus, girls Commercial Club Cross country team, varsity Cross country team, reserve Football team, reserve Football team, varsity Forum Future Nurses of America Future Teachers of America Girls Athletic Association Golf team Hi-Y 62,63 60,61 78,79 78 103 101 82,83 81 76 76,77 76 70,71 97 99 95 92 64,65 88 68,69 84 115 74 Homecoming Queen Home-Ec Club Ilian staff Junior class officers Junior Classical League Letterman ' s Club Math Club National Forensic Club National Honor Society Orchestra Phi-Chem Club Projectionists Club Prom Court Red Cross Club Senior class officers Sophomore class officers Student Council Tennis team Track team Twirlers Wrestling team Y-teens 12 86 59 148 75 85 87 64,65 144 79 66,67 89 16 58 118 156 56,57 112 105 72,73 ACKNOWLEDGEMENTS Moments made the year . . . and moments of concentrated thought, nerve-racking frustration, and final satisfaction made this book. All of the pages have been filled with captured memories, and we want to take one more moment to thank everyone who helped produce the 1966-67 Anlibrum. A mental pat on the back goes to Mr. Lemish, our adviser, for his guidance, to the staff for its co-operation, and to all for their long hours of work resulting in lost sleep and missed suppers. We especially appreciate the work of our photog- raphers Mark Ross and Rex Gray. To Mr. Eickhoff, the administrators, and faculty, we are grateful for tolerating class interruptions, numerous questions, and flustered homeroom agents. Recognition goes to Mr. James Arthur, consultant with American Yearbook Company, our publisher in Hannibal, Missouri; Mr. Paul Watters and Mr. John Doll, photographers from Watters Studio, Fort Wayne; Mr. Jerry Crim, photographer from Indiana School Pictures, and S. K. Smith Company for manufacturing the cover. We particularly value the work of the business staff, which enabled us to attend the Ball State University Yearbook Work- shop last summer. There we acquired the new ideas and styles employed in this book. Our theme is an excerpt from a poem by Edward Young. We used a double exposure picture on page 90 and a re- flection picture on page 20 for special effects. Sandy Sunderland, editor and Sue Dettmer, associate editor


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Elmhurst High School - Anlibrum Yearbook (Fort Wayne, IN) online yearbook collection, 1964 Edition, Page 1

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