Elmhurst High School - Anlibrum Yearbook (Fort Wayne, IN)
- Class of 1968
Page 1 of 186
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 186 of the 1968 volume:
GEN The Changing Environment m ¥ UKQU IC HM1 ua] Published by Elmhurst High School Publications Department Fort Wayne, Indiana Volume 35 City expands to meet needs of community Many new developments were evident in the expand- ing community of Fort Wayne. Added facilities intro- duced varied opportunites to Elmhurst students. A new library was being erected to provide a place where students will spend much time studying, doing research for term papers, or just browsing. The I. U. -Purdue Fort Wayne Campus offered the opportunity for students to go to college while living at home. Many afternoons were spent by Trojans exploring the Glenbrook Mall. Minutes of relaxation were spent near the fountain discussing the latest happenings. The fast moving pace of student life is symbolized by new forms of transportation. Other signs of progress, such as new buildings and housing developments, gave students the feeling of liv- ing in a growing community. 1445950 Anlibrum Contents Opening Section 2 Student Life 14 Academics 26 Activities 48 Sports 86 Personalities 112 Conclusion 168 Index 170 Acknowledgements 176 Left: Ron Goodwin, Vicki Emerick, Pam Gillie, Seal Rairden. and Georgia Rhoads congregate around the fountain in the Glen- brook Mall. Top center: The new Fort Wayne Public Library shows progress as it nears completion. Bottom center: Many Elmhurst students look forward to attending Fort Wayne ' s I.U. — Purdue Campus. Top right: The Fort Wayne National Bank upon completion will be the city ' s tallest building. Bottom Left: Older classrooms serve as a storage place for the many supplies. Top left: The changing school reveals a new front to Elmhurst students. Top center: workmen are busy completing the new ceiling oj the gymnasium which will enable all students to hear more clearly during school assemblies. Bottom center: This cluttered hall does not yet reflect the change to take place. Bottom right: Plaster is applied to a wall in one of the new ad- ministration offices. Building ' s changes present new look for EHS students The renovation of Elmhurst reflected the expansion of the community. The major operation of modernizing the older parts of the building extended over the initial months of school. The remaining parts of the origi- nal building were brought up-to-date with last year ' s addition. Blocked halls and crowded stairways were a few of the inconveniences resulting in tardiness to classes. Workmen employed in various tasks became a famil- iar sight during each school day. The exterior of the building was given a more- attractive appearance by replacing with grass the cir- cular drive in front of the school. An interesting feature was the painting of a Trojan head on a wall in the courtyard. Trojans experienced greater feelings of school pride as they observed the transformed building. Trojan teens perform many school services iflff2 better, cSe Left: Doing his daily job, Gary McClintick loads cokes during the lunch hours. Top center: Student managers, Jerry Caston and Tim Miller, prepare for a football game. 3ottom Center: Making a safely check are Mr. Geyer, Mary Beth Marr, Lance Feighner, Scott Simmons and Don Fogle. Right: Linda Butts and Cindy Yentes record absentees while helping in the office. Life at Elmhurst couldn ' t run smoothly without the service of Trojans. Many volunteered hours were spent helping the administration and faculty. Office workers assisted in recording absentees, typing forms, and run- ning errands. Student managers were a great help to the coaches, and gained valuable experience while working with the teams. Their work consisted of taking care of equipment and applying first-aid to injured players. Cafeteria workers increased the efficiency of the lunch service and assisted with dishwashing. Hall mon- itors also contributed by keeping order in the halls and directing visitors of Elmhurst. Each Trojan student who served his school in one way or another was filled with a deep sense of accom- plishment in knowing that his time was well spent. Top Left: Dick Bradow chips out of the sand and on to the green to finish his usual good game. Bottom Right: Rob Drummond. accompanied by the stage band, practices his saxophone solo for an upcoming concert. Bottom Center: Members of the Classical Club, Becky Hamilton, Dan Leininger. John Evans, Ali.x Havnes, Tom Gaunt, Liz Mazzare and Mike Johnson enjoy a leisurely banquet sponsored by the club. Top Center: Providing entertain- ment for the FT A teachers ' breakfast are seniors Kay Heiney, Doris Howard. Janet Green. Cathy Cox. Ginny Snouffer. Sheri Bahrke andJolene Wilhelm. Activities widen scope of school life Trojans found a break in the routine of studying by joining extra activities. A large selection of clubs was available to satisfy a wide range of interests. Skilled public speakers were offered the opportunity to present their opinions and compete with one an- other on the debate team. Speech students discovered how they could utilise skills learned in the classroom. FTA promoted student-teacher relations by spon- soring a square dance. The experiment proved to be a success, resulting a fun-tilled morning for both gener- ations. Athletes were given a chance to test their ability and stamina by participating in sports events. The Classical Club banquet strived to create a gen- uine Roman atmosphere. First year Latin pupils acted as " slaves " to second-year " patricians. " Besides responsibilities of school and clubs, Trojans found they had many additional obligations at home and in the community. Of course there were the usual chores at home expected b parents. Part-time jobs also were a necessity; extra spending money is always appreciated and never ceases to come in hands . Sale driving practices were acquired in driver ' s training. After attaining a driver ' s license man) Tro- jans strived to purchase their own means of transpor- tation. College-bound students steadily increased their bank accounts by depositing a weekly check. SAT and col- lege entrance examinations provided a challenge for those anticipating higher education. After their 18th birthday, senior boys received clas- sifications from the local draft board. Trojans assume added, varied responsibilities Left: Marking prices is one of the operations performed by Don Kabisch while working at Roger ' s Market. Top Center: Dee Dee Whittenberg listens to instructions on how to operate a driver training unit. Bottom Center: Depositing money at a nearby bank is Joel Feaster. Right: Brad Place ponders the question of taking on the added responsibility of a car. Students use spare time in many ways After-school hours were passed in a large variety of surprising ways, according to the interests of each Trojan. A major portion of the time was unavoidably spent studying. Homework ranged from studying for an exam to completing daily assignments. Countless trips to the library for research, term papers, or maybe just peace and quiet from younger brothers and sisters, constituted much study time. After-school clubs and sport ' s practice also left little time for leisure. Try- outs and rehearsals for school plays gave amateur actors and actresses opportunities to display their dramatic talents. On the less serious side, there were such activities as painting an old wagon, and football games between girls and boys. Many Trojans found enjoyment in just relaxing. Left: Pondering over a difficult question in chemistry is Debbie Arnold. Top Center: Kay Johnson, Ann Bresler. Mike Petras, and Jan Gillie occupy their spare time by painting an old wagon. Bottom Center: Long hours of rehearsal are forgotten as Chris Havens and Dennis Bechtelheimer give their debut. Right: Dan A bbott spends long, but well used hours singing with a group. Weekends provide break Anticipating the result. Cherie Leiendecker appears worried over the diffi- cult shot Glen Hardisty is about to shoot into the corner pocket. W, Sunday afternoons are filled with unusual activities for students like Mickie Adams. Brenda Koomler. Katie Langstroth, Jean Goshen, and Debbie Arnold Faces of Elmhurst fans reflect satisfaction as the team marches toward a touchdown and an eventual victorv. from studies Mike Walley. Letha Mason, Gary MeOmber. and Karen Abbott stop at Ceruti ' s to eat and talk over the latest happenings Trojans anticipated the long-awaited weekend as the climax of a week crammed with studying and responsibilities. An atmosphere of relief at the tem- porary let-up of pressure was sensed every Friday afternoon at 3:20. TGIF (thank goodness it ' s Friday) became the motto around Elmhurst, among pupils as well as teachers. Activities ranged from attending football and bas- ketball games and " ' buzzing " " Halls, to the traditional dating game. Elmhurst students found great pleasure and relaxation in dancing away frustrations to the latest " soul sounds " of rock-n ' -roll groups. Parties provided a place for friends to catch up on the latest gossip. Weekends also brought their share of responsibilities. such as completing household chores and attending church on Sunday morning. An automatic car wash is a big help to John Wyall as he washes his car on a Saturday afternoon before a big date. The new ■ ' Coronation in the Round " highlighted the prom this year as Junior Class President Rick Hoopes crowned Queen Carolyn App. Mem- bers of the Court were Jane Harrison, Mary Beth Marr. Cathy Cox, Queen Carolyn App. Sandy Nicholson, Cathy Cole, and Barbara Bourie. Karen On and Leona Horner decorate the hall near the cafeteria prior to the Junior Prom. ' Fantasy in Moonlight ' highlights prom I lie first coronation ceremony in the round was ob- served in the 1967 Junior Prom. The coronation platform was placed in the middle of the floor so everyone could stand within a few feet of the ceremony. The theme " Fantas) in Moonlight " as set b gluter- ing gold moon shapes and spheres adorning the arches of the coronation platform. The arcade was decorated with pale pink netting and pink lights. Lighted trees shaped in different patterns were placed behind Dick Brown ' s Or- chestra which performed between two arches. Fink arches framed the serving table in the hall b the open courtyard. Queen Carolyn App was crowned b) Junior Class president Rick lloopcs. Carolyn ' s court attendants selected gowns of different hues of pink which com- plemented the decorations. Court attendants Cathy Cole and Barb Bourie and dates, wait h as Rick Hoopes. junior class president, dances the traditional dance with 1967 Prom Queen. Carolyn App. Patty Jackson assumes the traditional sophomore role l serv- ing at the Junior-Senior Prom. Hailing in line are Tom Ravi. Jim Walchle and Bonnie Bender. • Many outside activities Often iuniorgirls attended slumber parties to spend a night full of fun and relaxation, only to find the following day to be too long. Band members receive instructions for a group picture. Other band members are sealed on the bleachers studying while waiting their turn. Irving to obtain a big piece oj the suck- er is Gary McOmber. Hoping to re - ceive what remains are Becky Flohr. Mark Holing and Pam Gillie. epresent hard working, fun-loving times I Imhurst I rojans engaged in a wide varietj of outside activities in their spare time. A football or basketball game followed bj a dance was one of the most popular forms of evening entertainment. More unusual pastimes were enjoyed depending on individual preferences. Par- ties, often informal get-togethers, always provided a fun- lilled evening with fellow classmates. Slumber parlies gave girls or boys a chance to lalk about anything and everything. Trojans look pari in a wide range of sports winch varied as the seasons changed. Participation in sports lor recreation often led to entering competitive con- tests. Other outside interests were going to see the latest movie or getting together to eat and talk at pi a parlors or at ever-popular Dale ' s, Skiing is an all lime favorite for senior Art Daane. Keeping the skis waxed is essential lor a smooth rule down the challenging slopes. Arlene Buns. Ned Ewing. Murray Miller. Routine Gillette, John Ginter. Kay Heiney. Marilyn Thiele and Ken Hull have fun while waiting to order pizzas alter a name Interesting, creative hobbies help Trojans took the saving " All work and no play . . . " to heart throughout the year as shown by the variety of hobbies they enjoyed in their spare time. The list of out- side interests included such unusual activities as practic- ing judo and developing film in a photography dark room. The conventional hobbies of collecting stamps or coins, and tinkering with cars were not forgotten. Many students found fulfillment in competing in speech meets, or singing in a band or folk-singing group. Others sought pleasure in outside organizations like church groups. Those with acting ability tried out for the school play, which required much time in rehears- ing and memorizing lines. Students also dedicated their extra time to worthwhile service to their community. As an amateur photographer, sophomore John Hoffman prints a roll of film in his darkroom located at his home. Sophomores John Scherer. Joe Pronesti. Greg Parrish. Kirk Merchant. Randy Brumbaugh and Terry Ecenbarger participate in a friendly game oj basketball alter school. iven Trojan tempo B) taking judo, sophomores Beck) Miller and Sand) Da) practice their techniques in defensive and competitive judo in keep in shape As a nurse ' s aid ai Lutheran Hospital in Fort Wayne, Sue Vfocl prepares the cotton and alcohol for a nurse to administer a shot Float adds excitement to homecoming Enthusiasm ignited two weeks before Homecoming day as students began constructing Elmhurst ' s first Homecoming float. It continued through a seventh period pep session as the Homecoming court was an- nounced by the PTA president Mrs. Nora Anderson. Before the evening football game, excitement prevailed as the girls were paraded around the stadium in convertibles by faculty members. At halftime tears of happiness trickled from Sandy Nicholson ' s eyes when she was crowned 1967 Home- coming Queen. Although the Trojans lost to South Side the students and alumni still had anticipation for the traditional Homecoming dance. The Fewdle Lords played at the dance and a strobe light was used in the middle of the dance floor to set the final mood of the Homecoming happenings for the second year. The climax oj the second annual Homecoming festivities was the dance, held in the school gym. with the echoing sounds of the Few- die Lords and a flickering strobe light to set the mood. Queen Sandy .Vicholson. and her court Sandy Day. Cathy Cox. and Mary Beth Ewald relax and enjoy the football game alter the tense but exciting moments of the halftime crowning ceremony. halftime activities • • iisiii WE3!wfi§£50 . JHIS lS :■ 1 Smiling with delight is Elmhurst ' s second Homecoming Queen, sen- ior Sandy Nicholson. She wears the traditional queen s crown. Planning, working- and constructing the first Fort Wayne public school Homecoming float is the senior spirit float committee. Informative assemblies broaden Assemblies were conducted this year to give the student body a wider perspective of different situations. At the beginning of each assembly everyone stood to pledge allegiance to the flag and at the end seniors were allowed to leave the gym ahead of the under- classmen. Speakers such as Ministers, singers, and musical groups were invited to speak at different occasions. A Christmas assembly was presented the last day before Christmas vacation. The band played Christmas carols while the choir sang. Gifts were carried into the gym by students to be presented to Miss Virginia Schrantz. Pep sessions portrayed much school spirit. Every- one wore red to show their school spirit. As the cheer- leaders led the student body in new cheers, enthusiasm could be felt throughout the gym. Foreign exchange student Anne Derom receives a class ring as a Senior Class Christmas present hv President Will Bloc h. Introduced representatives from several professions explain at Ca- reer Day to interested students about opportunities offered. perspective M Jm " . 1 1 M flli fik 9 ,40. 1 - Students and teachers portra) mum moods at one oj the informative assemblies conducted in the gym. Seniors listen to Robert Barthlow. respresenlalive from Indiana University, explain qualifications needed for the Bloommglon and Regional campuses. The Chicago Percussion Trio presented Elmhurst stu- dent body with assorted jazz music. They performed modern songs with their diversified instruments. Trojans gain comprehension 6 , )f world through Academics Academic changes reflected in the complete renovation and resturation oi ' the older por- tions of the school building re- sulted in many added and varied academic opportunities for the Elmhurst student body. New and improved facilities and equipment were obtained for the Art, Business, Journalism, and History Departments. A new pottery kiln for the art room, new typewriters for busi- ness students, additional maps and charts for history, and a darkroom for journalism stu- dents to use; all provided im- proved education facilities to aid the students. In order to accommodate the growing curricular needs. Bib- lical Literature, a study of the writings of the Bible, was in- cluded in the English Depart- ment. Modern United States History, a study of important recent U.S. events also was added as a one semester course. Social Studies Department Explores man from beginning to present Recent U.S. History, offered for the first time, was a study of current U.S. happenings which will go down in our nation ' s history. Geography pupils studied the struc- tures, important places and signifi- cant landmarks which form the sur- face of our earth. World Affairs classes became ac- quainted with the current situation of the world and evaluated the signifi- cance of present events. Government was a required one- semester course for all seniors. Stu- dents discovered their important role as participants in a democratic government. Sociology attempted to examine the problems of modern society. A special feature was student panels discussing the problems of todays teen-ager. Economic pupils studied the struc- ture of our financial system in the U.S. Sociology student Jean Goshen shares with classmates her findings on the Chinese culture. Working on his world history assignment during a given study time course, taught by Mr. Bruce Oliver, takes hard work and concentration. Tom Cash, sophomore, discovers that this requirec To aid her students m the outlining of chapters. student teacher Mrs Huss uses the overhead projector during a I S history class Debbie Brown and Sherry Gunkel check " The Wall Street Journal " tor slock market prices mdy Richardson, senior, is having a hard lime trying to decide which candidate to cote for in the mock ection. This is the first voting experience for many seniors taking government. Language Department Gives students insight to foreign nations Studying a foreign language chal- lenged students interested in broaden- ing their knowledge of the languages and customs of other countries. Spanish and French classes con- tinued use of the Encyclopedia Britan- nica film demonstrating native-born people using dialogues in actual situa- tions. French classes asked questions of Belgian exchange student, Anne Derom, on life in her country. Latin and German also were part of the language department. Students of all foreign languages frequently made use of the language lab. The teacher could tune in and discover individual mistakes. For better sounding Spanish. Melanie Refrane, ■ Hamilton, and Robin Xoack listen to tapes. Repealed usage aids Spanish students in widen- ing vocabulary and understanding oj language. Learning how to introduce oneself in French rentes problems lor Hob Ewing, John Hoffman, I. cilia Mason, and Chert Ubersmever. ' SI year German students give their full attention to instructor Mr. Leslie Roberts as he explains the nfusing verb forms and difficult pronunciations of the foreign language. king the necessary preparations for the annual Latin Club Banquet by instructor. Chuck Miller, and Lani Strong. The banquet, which is held in the eking the goblets and cases which will be used are Mr. Arthur (Jerwig. cafeteria, is attended by all the Lalin students. English Department Encourages in class participation, lend Mrs. Sara Davis, developmental reading instructor, puts to use a machine a high rale of speed. Gradually, their skill will improve and the speed called the techisliscope. which helps students to read numbers and letters at which the numbers are shown will increase. English class provides sophomores Sandy Day and Mike McClain experience in oral reading. inspiration Knowledge of the language of our lation is essential in communication letween people. An accelerated sophomore class was Bailable for the first time to excep- ional l.nglish pupils. Members of this lass were introduced to Transforma- ional Grammar. The principle of this lew concept was to build sentences. nstead of the traditional method of ireaking them down. Studying American literature in ither sophomore classes included per- orming the play " Our Town. " Listening to records was the method y which juniors enlarged their vo- abulanes. Double classes were taught he correct reasoning process during liscussions in logic. Seniors reported on Greek and Ro- nan history for better understanding of he Sophoclean tragedies. Mr Kent Fishel shows ana Ziegler and Jolene Wilhelm ii location . " i the map in the newh offered Biblical Literature course rom out oj the sophomore literature book, students Steve Depue. Debbie Bonsib. and Steve Tobias enact modern day drama. " Our Town. " which adds excitement and realism to their English class. Speech Department Gives pupils experience in self-expressioi MW«JI Dave Dowling performs before class members and demonstrates that speech gives him poise. Speech students are shown a simple method of developing and print i. home photographs by Beth Herman in a demonstration speech. Never in history has training speech been more important. Futui citizens must be prepared for living i a society where the spoken word more influential than the written wor in communicating. Speech students soon overcame the initial nervousness at speaking befor a group. They discovered that the reac tions of the audience is a guide to th quality of their speech. Speech education also included trail ing in interpretation, dramatics, an special types of speaking, such as de bate and parliamentary procedure. Surprisingly, speech pupils also wer trained in the skills of efficient listen ing. Surveys have found that the aver age person spends more time in listen ing than speaking. In his pantomime. Glenn Moses illustrates thf agony of taking a bad lasting medicine. Trying to decide what to do with extra time, Tom Bunch looks ocer the cover of a magazine The card catalogue aids Alix Haynes in her search for a hunk for her I nglish report Library 1445950 Offers assistance through new materials Mike Cain takes a few relaxing minutes oj his study period to read the local sports news. The quiet atmosphere of the spacious, modern library created a mood ideal for study. The library facilities were accessible to students before and after school, and during study halls. The library increased its book supply by ordering 3000 additional books. Stu- dents had a wider selection of types of books to choose from, ranging from fiction to nonfiction. Recent magazines and newspapers kept students informed on current happenings. These supplemented the knowledge available in books for nec- essary research for term papers and book reports. Past magazines and news- papers were kept on file for reference purposes. The new library furnished a place for uninterrupted study, or maybe just peace and quiet from the hurried pace of life. Math Department Emphasizes need of logical reasoning Randy Hursh completes his trigonometry assignment in Mr. Warren Hoover ' s second period sent math class. All math classes made use of new desks especially designed for math students. in today ' s life Mathematics courses provided stu- dents with fundamentals that would be useful in future study in engineering, technology, and related fields. Among the courses offered were geometry, Algebra 1 and II, Principles of Math, and Senior Math which included Trig- onometry, Analytical Geometry, and Calculus. New math desks arrived early in the fall providing students with a practical surface. The desk tops were imprinted with graph paper, protractors, metric and English scales, and various math- ematical definitions. Exceptional students in Algebra II and Senior Math classes planned a pro- gram of independent study. Through this they would study completely on their own except for periodic testing. Mr. Ray Reed is dis geometry, which is on ussing with his .seventh period class ■ of the basic fundamental malhemath ■ il the many pi ight at Elmhurst iblems thai amc during Steve Dwver and Bev Havens put in use new math materials, which were obtained this year, in relation- ship to probability. They show the chances oj a number appearing at a certain given time. Science Department Offers study of earth and surroundings Science courses fostered in each stu- dent curiosity in the world. Understanding the basic structure of all forms of matter was the main objective of chemistry. Experiments in the laboratory attempted to analyze the separate elements making up com- pounds. The purpose of chem study resembled that of chemistry with more emphasis on laboratory work. Biology provided knowledge in the life process of all organisms. Botany was a second-year extension of this course, concentrating on the fundamen- tal processes of plants. A new subject to supplement the traditional PSSC course was applied physics, designed for the junior and senior students not planning to attend college. Earth Science offered for the second year, aimed to furnish a basic under- standing of the earth and its relation to the universe. Rick Hoopes. Dale Meyers, and Leigh Smith check the speed of a motor by use of stroboscopes. Microscopic leaf structures are studied by Kecin Early and Roger Hansen in In earth science class Mr. Byron Carrier shows the use of a lesla high-frequency coil. nemistry, one oj Elmhur. iriety oj activities such v most papular scie classroom lectures includes . and r , a wide blems requiring comple the results oj iheii i equations Kevin Tilbun and Murk Morin watch to w attempt u form In Jr. Business Department Begins students ' preparation for careers Business curriculum prepared those interested in the commercial pro- fession, by providing them with a basic background in business. Typing proved important for stu- dents who wished to type their assign- ments. Looking toward the future, a knowledge of typing was essential in college, and for those planning to enter the secretarial field. Office Practice demonstrated the proper use of office machinery. Future stenographers improved their speed in taking dictation by study- ing shorthand. Awards were given for outstanding performance on a test given monthly to shorthand classes. Business Math dealt with the basic fundamentals of finance, including a study of the correct methods of buying and selling goods. Bookkeeping taught the proper procedure of keeping accu- rate records and accounts. Business Management stressed the economic contributions and organiza- tion of American business as well as the basic concepts. Future secretaries practice business skills in Miss Ural Edwards ' shorthand classes. Bookkeeping class may sometimes present many difficult problems for sophomores Pat Gutmann and Janet Franks, but the valuable knowledge gained will be eery useful for future secretarial jobs. 4 f tomorrow A complete understanding oj the somewhat perplexing ' subject oj Business Math, taught hv Mr Jem Bush is comprehended by students Pam Odam, Xed Slurries. Mark H cater, and Carol Kirby. Seniors Arlene Bulls. Sandy Kiefer. and Karen Ort are learning to oper- ate the duplicating machine used in the office practice courses To prepare them for college, seniors Ray Johnson. Linda Xeuman. and Myron Meyer work hard to complete their assignment in typing class. Irene Brown. Rod Bore, Judy Jarreli. and Chris Lenwell look over scripts that were discussed in music theory class. Music Department Gives students chance to expand talents Girls choir, under the direction of Mr. A I Schmutz. watches carefully for a good ending. Interest in music reached a new level this year with the largest enroll- ment in the history of the Music De - partment. The traditional music appreciation class was presented. Different periods of music were examined and the type of music characteristic of the era. While listening to records, students attempted to analyze the style of the music, and recognize its composer. They learned to identify musical instruments by appearance and sound. The music theory course was offered for the second year, especially to those planning to major in music in college. It was basically on the fundamentals of harmony. Music history was dealt with during the second semester of this course. The marching hand c reates a new and unique routine for Elmhursl ' s second annual Homecoming. rt Department Develops creativity; expands facilities (. -( Les Smith. Randy Mills, and Kirk Gemple make good us •k 10 complete their project, an ink drawing oj the new generatio it the new art desks and equipment n the) ( omplete renovation ol the old .hi room resulted in two new rooms equipped with modern facilities. The two major projects ol Art II classes were designing scener) for the school play and decorations for the Junior-Senior Prom. Students had a choice of in- dividual projects as well as required work. Some of their selections included baking and gla ing objects molded from clay and designing jewelrj . An interesting feature of stagecraft classes was the filming of a movie by each individual of the class in any desired location. Each student was responsible for composing his movie and creat- ing the costumes. .-1 Stevenson and Valeria Tulrinoli are drawing a head for the court) ard Physical Education Department Builds stamina, sound health, alert mine Physical Education provided a re- freshing change of pace in the curric- ulum. This course provided exercise of the body instead of the mind. Modern conveniences were added to both gyms. The girls ' classes used Indian clubs and rhythm balls in dance routines, which were presented to them in special movies. Equipment added to the boys ' classes were mats, on which boys exhibited their tumbling skills. The gymnasium received a new acoustic-tiled ceiling, and a better lighting system. The locker rooms were completely remodeled and equipped with modern facilities. Both classes competed in team sports, which gave them a sense of sportsmanship and team cooperation. Team sports enjoyed by both classes included volleyball, basketball, and baseball. Speedball is one of the many varied activities that the girls gym classes lake part in throughout the course of the year. This game is a form of soccer and played in a eery similar manner. Chinning himself with little effort reveals that gym class keeps Alan Fleek in shape. Boys gym teachers. Mr. Kemp. Mr. Campbell, and Mr. Bush watch the boys do warm-up exercises tne of Elmhursl ' s three foreign exchange students Yasuhiro Sasaki, from Japan, follows up his news eat in requirement lor journalism class by interviewing Mr Charles Eickhoff. principal. ournalism Department Stimulates growth in factual newswriting Journalism attempts to give students ctual experience in producing a news- aper. First year students were assigned ews beats to cover every week for the ;hool ' s paper. In addition they learned le method of developing pictures ' hich they themselves had taken. A special feature of journalism lasses was a field trip to learn first- and how the school ' s paper is printed. All first year journalists were given the task of writing, headlining, and drawing the layouts for a mock news- paper. Second year students were given the responsibility of composing and pub- lishing a guide and style book, and do- ing research work. Journalism not only teaches the mechanics of publishing but it also teaches the student the ability of factual writing which is extremely important in communications of today. Jane Harrison explains to Sandy Nicholson and Pam Mills the complexities oj a camera. arb Redding. Stece Tobias. Yasuhiro Sasaki. Howard Hoemig. and Becky Rahrer consider and evalu- te the school ' s weekly newspaper and Fort Wayne ' s daily newspapers in their journalism class. Home management instructor. Mrs. Phyllis Kramer, observe ' : Teri Kabisch. Pat Spillers. Doreen Hoj; man. and Suzanne Ebersole as they attentively compare prices from newspaper listings. Home Economics Department Teaches girls knowledge for future use Home Economics courses prepared girls for their role as future home- makers. Skills basic for good home management were acquired through the use of textbooks as well as actual experiences. Clothing classes were introduced to the Bishop Method of clothing con- struction. This new method featured unit construction, which was making a whole unit, such as a sleeve, and then applying it to the garment. Clothing students presented a fashion show in which they modeled outfits they had made. Food majors gained experience in preparing meals for a family and real- ized the value of a balanced diet for good health. Home Management students de- signed a house plan, including furni- ture, color schemes, and drapery fab- rics. Cooking requires concentration, ability, and good judgement as shown by Ruth Winders. Ruth Am Kraft. Karen Levihn. and Sue Almandinger in Foods I class taught by Mrs. Katielou Aulenrieth. ndustrial Arts Department Helps boys learn skills tor future vocation ' .xplaining the functions of tools used in the shop is an important role of the teacher. Myron Morton. )ave Ahhott. Rick Shumaker. Dave Weaver, and Charles Parlsch listen to Mr. Reckenberger. . ' nder the supervision of Mr. Larry Murphy, metal shop students Steve Yount. Boh Scherrer. and Dave ' oung work hard in order to finish their projects before their given time comes to an end. The Industrial Arts course provided important vocational training to in- terested boys and gave them skill in creating useful objects with their own hands. Metal classes learned to mold and weld metal into the desired lorms. A recent state law required all metal working classes to wear protective glasses. The fundamentals of drawing and reading blue prints were taught in drafting. Students drew up plans for such complicated structures as houses and garages. Woodworking classes learned to operate hand and power tools nccessar in the construction of projects, such as furniture. With plans works on hi i use next summer. Howard Hewitt Hood 4 project, a surfboard. . Students demonstrate abilit to work together in Activities Til! II! lilt " The Changing Environment " of school organizations, the ma- jor occupation of Trojan ' s free time, found more Elmhurst students participating in an in- creased number ol ' extra- curricular activities. The newly organized Amer- ican Field Service club was successful in its first project, as Anne Derom, Belgium ex- change student spent a year of study at Elmhurst. Quill and Scroll hon orary journalism club organized, elected its first officers, and raised money to pay for two journalism scholarships to be used for college study. Previously established clubs undertook new projects. The band worked to raise money to purchase new uniforms, and the student council paid for a school sign. An Ail-American Honor Rating, the first ever received at Elmhurst, was awarded the school paper, the " Advance. " Council legislates ideas from student body Junior representatives Barb Schwartz and Jim Cox hit Debbie Loos with a barrage of candy bars during the Student Council sales. Mindy Strauss performs her secretarial du- ties by reading the minutes at each meeting. Junior Jim Smith turns in the money he collected for his Student Council Thanksgiv- ing Drive to Glenn Musses, vice-president, and John Miller, president As a result of the renovation, the or- ganization of the Student Council was delayed until early October. The group of homeroom representatives under- took several service projects: Collect- ing money at Thanksgiving for needy families, buying blankets for Miss Virginia at Christmas, and sponsoring a candy sale. One of the biggest projects was purchasing a billboard for the school lawn. A large sum of money for the project was appropriated by mem bers of the 1966-67 Council and th remainder was raised through the an nual candy sale. The Council completed its fifth yea of service to the student body servin; as a sounding board for new ideas am views of the student body. The grou] helped to guide student activities, am served as a mediator to communicat ideas between Elmhurst ' s studen body and the faculty. STUDENT COUNCIL— FRONT ROW: G. Moses. J. Miller, W. Bloch. M. Strauss, B. Guebard SECOND ROW: J. Hansen. B. Kline. S. McKinley, B. Hamilton, R. Chamberlain, S. Day. BACt ROW J. Smith, J. Benedict, B. Ewing, D. Feeback, S. Aldred, B. Waseham, J.Hultquist. " ' $ A ft rUDENT COUNCIL FRONT ROW C. Nail. D. Dettmer, D. lark, B. Ewald, S. Nagy, C. Culp, J. Van Hoozen, M. Gutmann. SEC- ND ROW: K. Young. J. Gillie. B. Bourie. C. Cole, L. Storey, C. Miller, Lehman, L. Mason. M. Mills. C. Moses. THIRD ROW: S. Swim, S. all L Greenler. B. Berggoetz, M. Kiester, B. Redding, S. Pease, M. dams. J. Rairden, P. Mills. FOURTH ROW: D. Moe, B. Havens, B. Swartz, J. Churchward, L. Geshwell, B. Gebharl. S. Bahrke. G. SnoufTer. J. Wilhelm. J- Livengood, R. Grotrain, J. Hoover. FIFTH ROW: S. Ham- ilton, L. Lankenau, G. McOmber. M. Walley. L. Smith. J. Rogers. J. Cox, D. Worden, J. Vol , S. Stiffler, B. Evans. HACK ROW I) Leininger, R. Bell. S. Parnsh. Ci. Zion, J. Overmyer, R. Guidrey, L. Feighner, R. Teeple, S. Salisbury, C. Simons, D. Bechlelheimer. J. Graft, S. Tobias. ' ex Teeple and Steve Shaber study a .sketch oj le newly proposed War Memorial Plaque. Debby Clark. Student Council spirit chairman, discusses with JoAnn Churchward. I ' am Lehman. Mike Walley. and Larry Lankenau the promotion oj spirit signs in the halls of Elmhursl. Y-Teens work together to benefit others Y-teens performed many service projects to aid the needy in the com- munity. The third annual Miss Vir- ginia Christmas project was spon- sored jointly with the Hi-Y to aid a woman who helps needy families in her area. Homeroom representatives presented their gifts to Miss Vir- ginia in the Christmas assembly. Y-teens babysat at the Christ Child Festival in the " lambpen " set up by the YMCA. The Blood Donor Drive was held for the first time this year. Y-teens were placed throughout the city to register people to volunteer blood. Several Y-teens tutored underprivileged children who needed additional help with schoolwork. The first meeting featured several members who had studied in Europe during the summer, showing slides of their trip. A special meeting was held with the boys ' counterpart, Hi-Y. An- other joint activity of the two clubs was a dance in January. Rich Wismer and Steve Salisbury carry in homeroom contributions for Miss Virginia. Hi-Y and Y-Teens encouraged fellow students to donate food and clothes for Miss Virginia ' s use. Y-TEENS— FRONT ROW: S. Huffman, V. Wilson, K. Com- er. C. Hansen. R. Flohr, B. Koomler, C. Moses. SECOND ROW L. Shaw. J. Goshert, B. Wingett, C. Leiendecker, M. Patton, D. Somerwill, G. Gouty, K. Hanke, L. Smith, D. Clark. THIRD ROW: B. Hohenstine, D. Dettmer, J. Harrison, E. Bliwernitz, D. Loos, D. Bonsib, B. Maszkiewicz, J. Long- street, C. Heckman, A. Pease. FOURTH ROW J. Van Hoozen, M. Ausderan, K. Nail, K. Wirick, N. Stinnett, L. Wig- gins, B. Berggoetz, M. Adams, S. Allmandinger, P. Newhar S. Tucker. FIFTH ROW: D. Freimuth, D. Arnold. C. Cui ler, D. Dulin, S. Nicholson, G. Snouffer. D. Moe, M. Strauss, . Oliver, J. Drummond, K. Johnson. L. Strong. BACK ROW: I Gillie, J. Baker, B. Quillen. P. McClendon, B. Hoffman, D. Fir stone, N. Scrogham. J. Abbott, N. Brewer, P. Mills, C. Rick ner, V. Schreiber, Mrs. Kniss. Senior Sand) Hamilton is tularin: ' a few %irls each week in help improve their studies m lite Mc( ulloch Elementary School as a Y-Tei n I tub project thai main girls arepartit ipating in Sophomore Cind) Lawson relates her experi- ences in Europe u the members ■ 1 Teens -TEENS— FROST ROW: J. Saccomano, C. Cox, L. Mason. B. Farrow. . Eshelman, M. Refrane, P. Byers, J. Flohr. D. Campbell. G. ShamanofT, ' . Rondot, k. Dimmick, M. Ewald, K. Schieferstein. SECOND ROW: K. [einey, M. Keller, K. Howell, C. Meyer, J. Bowers, B. Flohr, P. Nail, L. loore. J. Ford, D. Collier, V. Boissenet, C. Culp, N. Reichert, K. Garde- er, S. Maierhofer. THIRD ROW: D. McKenzie, C. Howell, J. Fritz, C. liller. D. David, C. Lawson, R. Speck, S. Teeters, K. Ellis, M. Thiele, E. [arvey, N. Hinton, C. Weber, K. Mann, D. Gillie. FOURTH ROW: L. mith, B. Miller, Z. Zeigler, S. Overmyer, J. Gillie, M. Mills, M. App, K. Ort, T. Jackson, M. Shaw, S. Meyers, L. Draper. B. Baker. C. App. K. Reed, S. Woods, B. Redding. FIFTH ROW C. Harz, C. Swim. J. Haynes, L. Butts, M. Niemeyer, S. Pease, B. Borden, M. Killworth, L. Smith. J. Dar- by, M. Evans, M. Clapper. B. Johnston. D. Rotruck. M. Beeching. N. Wright, C. Wasson, B. Roop. BACK ROW: B. Bachert. L. Lothamer. C. lmel, R. Buschey, P. Hart, S. Hamilton. K. Langstroth. C. Prior, J. Churchward, V. Brown. B. Prater. K. Boling. R. Lichstinn. R. Loveless. S. Barker. B. Frederick. M. Stanley, M. Gales. Hl-Y— FRONT ROW D. Clendenen, D. Firestone. T. Ecenbarger. G. McOmber. J. Routhier, R. Cooper, D. Christie, S. Kelley, D. Koomler, P. Moppert, ML Ping. SECOND ROW: M. Hutmacher, G. Antalis, K. Merchant, R. Guidrey, R. Teeple, G. Tilker. B. DeLancey, R. Hansen. THIRD ROW: J. Hoffman, C. Williams. J. Pronesti. R. Chamberlain, J. Wyall, D. Meyers. B. Able. J. Flager, M. Kelsey. S. Cavell, T. Bube, S. Parrish. R. Hansen. FOLRTH ROW G. Klaehn. K. Gemple, G. Caston, C. Bone, B. Funk, B. Place, B. Guebard. S. Heaston, R. Greek. J. Smith. Gibson. B. Springer, J. Green, K. Early. FIFTH ROW: J. Sever, S. Mc iarty, J. Butts, J. Evans, J. Evans, J. Hutmacher. S. Shaber, L. Lankenau, Yoder, J. Benedict, D. Feasby. M. Peters, R. Longest, J. Streit, J. Herna dez. BACK ROW: R. Gass. J. Miller. J. Overmyer, K. Hull, J. Feaste C. Simon. T. Day. K. Groves. L. Feighner, S. Salisbury. W. Bloch. Jackemeyer. R. Bellis, J. Spiller. J. Hockemeyer. J. Dunfee. HI-Y Club promotes student fellowship HI-Y— FRONT ROW: M. Walley. P. Clarke. D. Worden. R. Hoopes. A. Daane. G. Zion. SECOND ROW G. Moses. K. Baker. D. Hirschy, S. Swim. B. Heiney. B. Hamilton. E. Ryan. THIRD ROW: M. Rathert, R. Gutmann, S. Simmons, T. Borne, G. Parrish. D. Schepple, G. Hicks, FOURTH ROW: B. Meadows. J. Volz, M. Quance, L. Hobbs, R. Zent, B. Frazier, J. Pressler, BACK ROW: J. Cox, M. Franke, M. Petras, V. Prater, T. Peters, R. Grotrian, G. Zeysing, N. Starnes, L. Smith. Boasting a record membership c 117, the Hi-Y club prides itself i being dedicated to fostering Christia ideals in the home, school, and com munity. The Hi-Y platform stresse clean speech and living, sportsman ship, and scholarship. Members ex emplify these high ideals in servic projects carried out for the better ment of the community. The Hi-Y anc Y-Teens jointly sponsored the Mis: Virginia project at Christmas and ; fund-raising dance in January. At one meeting Colin Lister, busi ness manager of the Fort Wayne Kom ets, spoke and showed films of the hockey team. Bob Davenport, two- time All-American football coach at Taylor University, lectured on ath- letics and sportsmanship. The Hi-Y club sponsored a basket- ball team coached by Mr. Fishel. The team played other Hi-Y teams from local schools on Sunday afternoons at the YMCA. Other recreational activ- ities were offered to all interested members, including free swimming parties, also at the YMCA. Projectionists offer audio-visual services Projectionists Club members aided the faculty in operating audio-visu- al equipment and ordering materials requested by the teachers for the com- ing year. The officers were elected in May of the preceding year and were announced at the award banquet in May. The president-elect, Mike Seiy, attended an audio-visual confer- ence at Indiana Universit) during the summer I he boys received one point for each film shown which accumulated toward a pin or letter. More active members gained points lor a bar or star for their letter. Lloyd Mover and Tim Scheiman are cleaning a movie projector to remove grease and dust. John Kunberger pushes an opaque ui a classroom for a teacher ' s use Projectionist Club president. Mike Seiy. lends a helping hand to Mr Elinor Billiard by fixing a broken reading lab projector. PROJECTIONIST CLUB FROM ROW: M. Seiy, C. Bejarano V O.XD ROW: L. Mover, J. Hughes. K. Darstein. THIRD ROW J. Kunberger. J. Bennett. R. Cornerman. FOL RTH ROW M. Jones. A. Zartman. R. Beck. J. McBride. FIFTH ROW: R. Kraeh. B. Place. S. Os- walt. T. Farns. BACK ROW R. Sipe. T. Scheiman. H. Hewitt, G. Thomas. FTA— FRO.XT ROW L. Billiard, D. Avery, A. Butts, M. Lehman, D. Freimuth, L. Rump, R. Swaim, C. Cox, K. Howell, C. Hansen, D. Wit- tenberg. SECO.XD ROW: }. Childers, K. Schieferstein, E. Green, B. Warstler, B. Ewald, J. Green, B. Boune, S. Tucker. K. Hanke, S. Taylor, R. Smith, K. Heiney. THIRD ROW D. Roof, L. Fisher, J. Rairden, M. Strauss, C. Goshorn, B. Eager, B. Fultz, A. Derom, J. Wilhelm, J. Church- ward, L. Geschwell, D. Stevenson, M. Rondot. FOURTH ROW: E. Burgoon, K. Gardiner, M. Patton, B. Clowes, D. Howard, N. Rice, C. Heckman, M. Boling, L. Dinkel. L. Smith, S. Bahrke, G. Snouffer. BACK ROW J. Lembach, D. Smith, B. Havens, J. Fitzpatrick, D. Gillie, L. Butts, S. Hamiton, B. Shrock. A. Haynes, V. Schreiber. J. Longstreet, B. Maszkiewicz, B. Herman. FTA stimulates, motivates teaching interes Activities of the Future Teachers of America Club opened this year with a picnic at Foster Park. Many games were enjoyed, and new mem- bers were initiated into the club. Members interested in special ed- ucation visited the Brentwood School for the Physically Handicapped. An instructor explained activities for the handicapped students and guid- ed the club members through the school to explain the facilities. Miss Cynthia Smith of the Mont- ressori School explained the Mont- ressori Method of instruction for pre- school children, the facilities of the Three Rivers Montressori School, and the educational training needed to teach in such a school. For a special Christmas project, the club adopted a needy family and donated gifts and a Christmas dinner. The FTA cooperates with the PTA to present scholarships to two mem- bers on Recognition Day. Members of the Future Teachers of America and their advisor Mrs. Elinor Billiard helped make the n teachers feel at home at their getting acquainted party. a Karen Hanke Bunny Sheets, and Sarah Tucker are presenting toys and games to Brentwood school for FTA secretary. Barh Bourie. looks up iched- he children ' s use. the members were then given a tour of the school and its facilities. » ' « ' " r Mr Ge) er during her service period FTA— FRONT ROW: J. Elliott. G. ShamanotT, J. Brickley, P. Lehman, J. Stephans. S. Gregory, L. Shaw, D. Coahran. SEC- OND ROW: S. Webster, C. Wall, J. Oser. S. Aschliman, J. Brown, H. Wisel, B. Wingett, D. McKenzie, M. Marr THIRD ROW: K. McClure. J. Partsch. M. Beck, K Clark, M. Stoops, S. Wisel. R. Giannakeff, D. Rotruck, L. Hoffman. FOURTH ROW J. Hultquist. S. Anderson, M. Keister, 1 Ferguson, D. David. D. Loos. R. Gillette. B. Gerig, M. Bloom. B. Quillen. BACK ROW M. Hood, D. Crawford, S. Stolte. S. Bowers. D. Allen. D. Wolfe, K. Plotter. B. Frazier, J. Flag- er. J. Routhier, D. Bechtelheimer. Red Cross Club aids school, community Members of the Red Cross Council were elected when they were sophomores to serve during their high school years. A certain percentage of the annual Red Cross Membership collection went to the national organization. The remain- der of the dues were used to finance the special Christmas projects. Money was also raised through sponsorship of the annual Talent Show in the spring. Members collected books and playing cards for soldiers in Viet Nam. The Council adopted a needy family and do- nated gifts and a Christmas dinner for their holiday enjoyment. Les Smith explains to Red Cross members plans for their upcoming Christmas project. RED CROSS COVNCIL-FRONT ROW: S. Pease, P Lehman. M. Marr L Mason SECO D ROW: K. Nail. B. Bourie, D. Bonsib, C. Moses, B. Guebard. THIRD ROW: J. Harrison G Zion J. Hoffman. B. Havens, L. Geschwell. BACK ROW: G. Moses, B. Able, R. Wismer S Tobias L Smith. L. Smith. Glenn Moses scans the titles of books already donated to the Red Cross as a fellow member. Brett A ble, accepts Steve Dwyers contribution for men serving in the armed forces overseas. FNA — FROST ROW: B. Johnson, T. Maldeney, L. Rump, R. Schultz. SECOSD ROW: C. Cole, N. DeLancey, L. Maupin, J. Stephans. THIRD ROW S. Mock, J. Worley, M. Tutwiler, M. Hunter. FOURTH ROW R. Decker, S. Rondot, M. Redman, D. Fogwell, M. Kiester. FIFTH ROW B. Gerig, C. Lapadot, C. Sieminski. L. Hille, B Fair. BACK ROW: J. Tillman J. Faor. L. Gatton, S. Gunkel, Mrs. Autenrieth. Cathy Cole demonstrates techniques oj -Project Paste ' in which many students from different Fort Wayne community schools participated FNA discovers varied medical careers Gearing their activities for girls who are planning a career in nursing was the objective of the Future Nurses Of America completing its second full year at Elmhurst. Meetings featured the showing of several informative films on Nursing. A student nurse pointed out the pros and cons of the nursing profession and then opened a question-answer session. Last year members served the school by assisting on Project Paste. Several girls demonstrated the proper brush- ing method. FNA helped to spread Christmas cheer to the Crosshaven Nursing Home by decorating it for the holidays. Several members served their com- munity, and at the same time gained valuable experience in nursing by do- ing volunteer work at local hospitals. Points were received for service proj- ects to accumulate toward a club pin. Senior members of Future Surses. Linda Hille and Janice Faor. work on Christmas decorations to be used by the Fort Wayne area nurses homes. INDUSTRIAL ARTS— FROST ROW: H. Hewitt, M. Jones. J. Kunber- ger, R. Hansen. SECO.XD ROW: D. Van Camp, B. Schrader, K. Stein- acker, D. Young. THIRD ROW: K. Darstein, J. Rust, R. Ellis, Mr. Ren- kenberger. FOURTH ROW S. Oswalt. R. Gutmann, C. Eminger. G. Kope. FIFTH ROW: G. Keller. B. Scherrer, C. Stein, D. Crawford, L. Hobbs. BACK ROW: T. Stoll. T. Tucker, G. Adkison, J. Alford, Mr. Murphy. During a weekly industrial arts meeting, senior Dave Young thoughtfully concentrates on milling a part for a lap and reamer wrench. Industrial Arts offers training, knowledge Joining the Industrial Arts Club gave boys the opportunity to broaden their knowledge in metal working, drafting, and woodworking. After meetings which were usually held eighth period, the shop was opened to provide time for work on special projects. Visits to the Allen Pattern Shop and International Harvester offered addi- tional experience in industrial arts. Dues were used to pay for these field trips and a page in the yearbook. Seniors Tom Tucker, Rick Ellis, Craig Eminger, and junior James Rust were elected president, vice- president, secretary-treasurer, and sergeant-of-arms at the first meeting. Mr. Larry Murphy, one of the club sponsors, is discussing with Senior Tom Tucker projects that members have been diligently working on during their meetings. the Industrial Art Ilian displays feelings of now generation Recognizing undiscovered talent is one of the purposes of this year ' s literary magazine, the Ilian. Elmhurst students were given the opportunity to prove their ability in writing or sketching by submitting their best works to the criticism or approval of the Ilian editors. The stall " , headed by editor-in-chief Dennis Bechtelheimer, Assistant Carol Bowers, and sponsored by Mrs. Juanita Decker, judged the many essays, poems, and short stories which were contributed, and chose the leading selections to compose Elmhurst ' s lit- erary magazine. The Ilian originated four years ago in Mrs. Decker ' s senior English class. Elmhurst ' s first literary magazine was a mimeographed issue. Now the Ilian ranks among the top high school literary works. ILIAN FROST ROW M. Wilson, C. How- ell. SECOND ROW: D. Coahran, S. Webster. D Wittenberg. THIRD ROW: J. Drummond, D. Flaig, J. Fritz. FOURTH ROW R. Smith. J. Elliott. E. Burgoon, J. Fitzpatnck. BACK ROW C. Bowers. J. Overmyer, R. Draper. D. Bechtelheimer. Ellen Burgoon and Denny Bechtelheimer post a sign to remind sludenis to write tor the Hum ILIAN— FROST ROW: L. Billiard, C. Hansen, S. Huffman, 3. Freimuth, M. Rondot, M. Lehman. C. Cox. A. Butts. SEC- OND ROW G. Shamanoff, J. Cole, L. Rump. B. Quillen. J. Harrison, M. Keller, S. Rondot. S. Taylor, N. Reese. THIRD ROW L. Dinkel, C. Lapadot, M. Mills, K. Abbott, R. Buschey, VI. Bloom, G. Snouffer, S. Bahrke, Y. Stam, N. Gwaltney, B. 3ebhart, D. Veiga. FOURTH ROW: D. Dietzel, M. Adams, M. Ferguson, B. Clowes, D. Rotruck, L. Hoffman, M. Killworth, R. Noack, P. Newhart. P. Bartel. FIFTH ROW J. Flager. J. Routhier, G. Hunt, C. Williams, N. Bryson. P. Gillie. C. Harz. B. Gerig, Z Zeigler. P. Benckenstem, V. Wetzel. BACK ROW G. Zion, P. Clarke. A. Daane. S. Stolte. S. Hall, S. Sim- mons, M. Walley, D. Worden, K. Langstroth, R. Hamilton. C. Prior, D. Mitchell. ! W1 Marilyn Hamilton, Kay Heiney, and Ce estia Nelson, business staff members, are checking receipts homeroom agents have turned in. Editor Gary Graham points out past mistakes to Feature Editor Chris Sieminski. Associate E Jean Goshen, Assistant Copy Editor Barb Berggoet: and Assistant News Editor Bev Havens. Beth Herman, assistant exchange editor is aided by Advance staff mem- they fold and wrap Elmhurst ' s newspaper, the Advance, that will be bers Maria Beeching. Lois Clendenon, Sue Mock, and Jean Rairden, as mailed to outside subscribers and other exchange schools rical pen and ink sketches are produced for Advance bv cartoonist Les Smith. tographers John Hoffman. Jim Roulhier, ' Ewing, Bill Redmond, and Annette Roman nine negatives and printed pictures. ewspaper receives Ail-American award ance members. Exchange Editor Sheila Huffman. Reporter Barb Quillen. Advertising manager rry Miller. Reporter Katie Langstroth. News Editor Karen Schieferstein. and Sports Editor Ray nson. are prooj-reading articles for the weekly publication oj the newspaper. " Serve the students as best we know how " was the goal of the 1967-68 Ad- vance staff. Gary Graham gained knowledge valuable to him as editor-in-chief at the Indiana University Journalism workshop this summer. Jean Goshert. associate editor , and Bill Redmond, photographer attended Ball State Workshop. For the first time, a publications as- sembly was presented to the student body to honor the 1966 staff for re- ceiving the Ail-American award from the National Scholastic Press Association. The American Cancer Society awarded them for the best car- toons and layouts. These achievements provided great incentive to this year ' s staff to reach the same heights. Outstanding members were re- warded for their efforts at the Publi- cations Banquet climaxing the year. The highest award was the Quill and Scroll honor societv. Sorting and alphabetizing individual underclass portraits for Anlihrum ' s album section are Jacque Kast. Sandy Nicholson, album editor, and Pam Mills, assistant album editor. Business Manager Cindy Sutorius counts mo, received for yearbook subscriptions. Yearbook depicts ' changing environment Sport staff members Cliff Williams. Steve Shabcr. Tim Harlnett. Gary McOmber. and John Ginler edi- tor, write headlines, cutlines, and body copy for this year ' s Anlibrum sports section. In previous years only the edit! and associate editor were sent to tl summer workshop at Ball State Ui versity. This year the scholarshi were divided and four major edito were offered the privilege of gainii valuable knowledge. Those attendii were Leigh Smith, Editor-in-chk Janet Van Hoozen, Sandy Nicholso and Diane Freimuth. They were e: posed to ideas, and the drive to achie the Ail-American rating. To reach their high goal, dedicate staff members devoted much of the time during and long after schot hours. Near deadlines, lights burne long into the night. Annually the yearbook is entere in competition to be rated nationall with other leading high school year books. The 1967 Anlibrum was award ed an A-plus honor rating by the Na tional School Yearbook Association. Outstanding members of the staf were inducted to the journalisrr honor society. Quill and Scroll. Jane Harrison, associate editor, and Editor Leigh Smith proof pictures Kith Andrea Pease. Speakers stimulate, inform clul COMMERCIAL CLUB— FRONT ROW: K. Wirick. C. Ramer, C. Rapp. B. Johnson. L. Billiard, T. St. John. B. Baker, M. Shaw, P. Gillie. E. Clapp, V. Wilson, R. Flohr. SECOND ROW: R McFadden. L. Brad- bury. P. Geerken. C. Bow. J. Longstreet, B. Keifer. M. Gutmann. B. Flohr. J. Bowers, J. Van Hoozen, M. Thiele. B. Baumgartner. M. Tutwiler, L. Draper. D. Rotruck. THIRD ROW B. Carey. S. Schribner. M. App. N. Brewer, C. Faulkner, K. Hibler, P. Gayday. B. Montgomery, C. Carbaugh, E. Harvey. S. Kiess. C. Pickett. S. Ebersole. T. King. B. Berggoetz. C Brumbaugh. FOURTH ROW L. Pierce, S. Prough, C. Roe. L. Persoor T. McGinnis, C. Nelson, S. Gaskill, S. Kiefer. L. Hamrick, M. Mean; P. Gutmann. M. Clapper. S. Miller, L. Smith, A. Hull. C. Goshorn. BACl ROW: J. Wilhelm, M. Hamilton, C. Sutonus, S. Folk. P. McClendon. M Van Camp. H. Hoemig. T. Grace, G. Cotton. D. Nelson. J. Ecenbargei D. Morse, J. Faulkner, C. Prior, M. Johnson, T. Jackemever, G. Leslie. COMMERCIAL CLUB— FRONT ROW: B. Plattor, M. Wilson, D. Hoffman. L. Rump. SECOND ROW N. Reichert. T. Kabisch, S. Spitler. D. Arnold, B. Johnston. THIRD ROW. T. Jackson, S. Meyers, D. Byall, S. Young. FOURTH ROW: B. Blauser. A. Butts, C. Vogelsang, M. Mills, D. Barrand, K. Weaver. BACK ROW B. Tackett, G. Rhoads, D. Veiga. P. Hoffman, K. Heiney. Senior Georgia Rhoads. Commercial Club member, assists Miss Ur Edwards, typing and shorthand teacher, by grading shor thand assignments. r ■ jiemb ers Students on a business curriculum were interested in gaining more awledge in the business world tied the Commercial Club. Each jnthly meeting was programmed .h a different speaker specialized a specific area of business. The makers informed members on avail- le career opportunities. The club took a special outing to : Kresge store in Fort Wayne, be- ast - it is the main branch of the lin of stores in the nation. Member- p dues were used to rent the bus for j field trip. • t the award banquet, deserving :mbers were recognized and the icers for next year were an- unced. Awards were given for speed d accuracy in typing and shorthand, i the highest received club pins. cretary Marilyn Thick- and Vice •eling. while President Janet I an !! ■ President izen and Tr e Ebersole dis, Yvonne Smiley uss the mil total the club utes oj the club dues mmcrcial Club members practice lor perfection improving their typing skills. ' . Robert Wray explains to Commercial Club mem -s advantages oj distributive education. Members learn math career opportunitie: President John Flager. secretary Rex Teeple and treasurer Pete Clarke use a slide rule- Pain Lehman and Steve Anderson are receiving Scott Stolte ' s money for the folder he bought. Informing the members of career opportunities available in the mathe- matics field was the major goal of the Math Club this year. Students who had completed at least two years of high school math were eligible to join this club of which John Flager was president. Being in only the second year its existence, activities were limit Meetings were usually spent c cussing difficult math problems, one meeting a guest speaker show the club members how IBM co puters are programmed to solve c ficult equations in seconds. MATH CLUB FRO T ROW C. Stohlmann, S. Taylor, D. Sainz, B. Meadows. R. Teeple, R. Draper, A. Cobb. SEC- OND ROW: J. Graft, G. Robinson, S. Heaston, C. Bowers, C. Lapadot, L. Clendenen, M. Beck, C. Lenwell. THIRD ROW M. Franke, S. Anderson, P. Garrett, D. Firestone, S. Salisbi. J. Flager, J. Pressler, S. Aschliman. BACK ROW: D. Bradi P. Kelley, J. Green, J. Miller, G. Tilker, L. Feighner, Routhier, P. Clarke. DME EC-FRO.XT ROW L. Bradbury. C. Rapp. J. Faor. Emerick. B. Koomler, C. Bow. SECO.XD ROW: C. Pickett. Ebersole. R. Dafforn. M. Bloom, K. Keaton. S. Teeters. K. is. THIRD ROW: C. Furniss. L. Gatton. C. Smith. M. Rice. Uhrick. k Hoke. M. Hamilton, C. Sperm. P. Pinne . FOL RTH ROW C. Cook. M. Tutwiler, K. Byers, V liter. K. Weaver. L. Hille, J. Wiebke, P. Gray, B Fair, D. B all. Mrs. Kramer. BACK ROW s. Gunkel, D. Smith. S Gaskill, C. Nelson. D. Gillie. S. Williams. J. Tatum. V. Gongaware, C. Prior. T. Kine. L. Sline. P. Barker Girls in Home Ec expand domestic skills Training girls to be better home- akers was the purpose of the Home .-onomics Club. A special project is preparing Christmas scrapbooks r the children ' s wards of local hos- tals. At one meeting a make-up con- ltant gave an interesting talk on the proper methods of applying make-up. The club also took a tour through Archway Bakery. Meetings featured films which gave a better view of careers in the home economics field. Outstanding members were honored at the awards banquet at the end of the year. Vicki Emerick. DeeDee Byall. and Carolyn Boh observe cookies moving on a conveyor bell. ■udy King, president of the Home Ec Club, is giving last minute instructions to club members con- rning their field trip to Archway Bakery, to be taken the following day. Classical Club investigates Roman histor Latin students became familiar with ancient Roman life by participat- ing in Classical Club activities. The major officers, named after authenic Roman officials, were the co-consuls and pontifex maximus. At one meeting a new teacher pre- sented slides of European countries for members and their parents. The eve- ning was concluded by a Pot Luck supper. The Saturnalia party was held to celebrate the Roman Christmas honoring the god Saturn. The parties were financed by dues and special money raising projects. Last year the club sponsored a record hop to pay for the Latin Banquet. The Spring Banquet climaxed the events of the year. Patricians dressed in elegant Roman costumes. Ple- beians served them original Roman dishes, and entertained them while they feasted. Nominations are being taken by Mr. Arthur Gerwig at the Patrician convention for candidates resent their party against the Plebeians in the final election of officers for the club. CLASSICAL CLUQ-FRONT ROW: S. Scott. D. Dettmer, J. Bushey, D Haley, J. Thayer. S. Rondot, R. Schultz, B. Piepenbnnk, D Avery J Krueckeberg. B. Hamilton. SECOND ROW: P. Moppert. L. Kizer, M Ewald, M. Hill, C. Cox. L. Greenler, K. Johnson, A. Haynes A Tar ' r S Wisel, M. Smith, H. Wisel. THIRD ROW: J. Hornberger, R Greek ' T Mills, S. Patton, P. Groves, C. Cox, K. Clark. C. Fosnaugh, L. Strong C Lapadot. J. Oser, L. Hamilton, M. Kiester. FOURTH ROW: K. Jackson R. Adams. M. Boling, B. McClure. C. Emerick. D. Mosher, R. Caldwel! P. Garrett, J. Tillman, R. Lichtsinn, S. Rans, G. Hunt. FIFTH ROW: | Cavell. L. Myers, T. Ward, J. Hultquist. J. Behrer. R. Draper, T. Watsor! J. Jackemeyer, R. Koehlinger. G. Oser, T. Borne. G. Parrish. S. Mckinle : BACK ROW: J. Volz, D. Ransbottom, R. Miller, G. Antalis. J. Wisd D. Wathen, S. Beltz, J. Hart. J. Butts. B. Able. J. Evans. K. Ryan, A Coverdale. R. Brumbugh, T. Peters. AMERICAN HELD SERVICE FROM ROW K. Knapp. E. Green K. Schieferstein. D. Clark. SECOND ROW S. Webster. G. ShammanotT, J. Elliott, D. Dettmer. J. Kruecke- erg, B. Quillen. THIRD ROW L. Dinkel. C. Cox. R Gian- laketT, P. Rairden. S. Woods. B. Fult . S. Bahrke. D Loos. FOURTH ROW: D. Rolruek. B Berggoetz, M. Straus-,. G. SnoufTer, P. Benckenstein, J. Green. .1 Rairden. 1 Marr, J. Wilhelm, BACK ROW N. Reese. M. Beek. B. Cierie. 1 Fisher. J. Oliver. J. Evans. B. Havens. V. Slain. A. Derom. AFS helps promote foreign understanding The purpose of the American Field Service Club is to bring future for- :ign exchange students to Elmhurst, is well as to help support its present »uests. Members also attempted to ake foreign students feel more at tiome in Fort Wayne. This year the club sold Christmas note cards, which were designed by AFS students from all parts of the world, as a fund raising project. Anne Derom of Belgium and Yas- uhiro Sasaki of Japan were foreign students studying at Elmhurst this year. Both students attended AFS meetings and talked to members about their countries and customs. In this way, members were given the opportunity to get to know Anne and Yasuhiro and to learn from them. Sponsors of the club were Mrs. Pennington and Mr. Holt, assisted by this year ' s President, Jolene Wilhelm. An in ' Demi A FS membe , foreign exchange ; about Christmas in s indent. telgium. Yvonne Slam receives mone from Sara Woods and Jolene Wilhelm. who have sold Christ- mas note cards for the American Field Service. Phi Chem Club explores scientific world Members of the Phi-Chem constitution committee, seniors Dave Warden, Bob Guidrey. Linda Bulls, and Rex Teeple who are making necessary revisions concerning the new grading periods. The constitution was rewritten tt allow for many revisions in the Phi Chem Club this year. New member could not join until after the firs grading period. Because of the nevj grading system, the club was limitecj to last year ' s members until mid-j November. Speakers from the Indiana Tech! nological Institute and field trips sup- plemented scientific knowledge gained in the classroom. Interested members visited such industries as Josyln Steel. International Harvester, Dana Cor- poration, and Baer Field photo-lab. Members received points for at tending meetings, going on field trips or helping on the coke squad at home basketball games. At the end ol the year, active participants whe had obtained enough points were, awarded the Indiana Junior Academy of Science pin, or a letter. The money earned by the coke squad was used to award a scholarship to a deserving science student. Senior Janet Green times senior Ellen Burgoon with a stopwatch during Paul Johnston, Carol Bowers. Yvonne Stam, and John Green serve coke: i physics experiment which determined horsepower rating. al home basketball games with the help of Mr. Byron Carrier. PHI-CHEM FROST ROW: C. Hansen, R. Smith. J. Green. J. Krueckeberg. J. Cole, L. Kizer, C. Dettmer. D. Brown. N. DeLancey, B. Wingett, D. Lohr. SECOSD ROW: B. Meadows. M. Rondot, C. Bowers, M. Mills, M. Hill. M. Patton, B. Baumgartner, D. Toor. E. Green. M. Beck. M Boling. THIRD ROW: M. Franke, M. Rathert. W. Bloch. G. Zion, B. Guidrey, B. Merchant, P. Groves, A. Emlich. B. Hohenstein, C. Reese, C. Lapadot. A. Kaufman. C. Leinendecker. D. Sainz. B. Gerig. FOLRTH ROW P. Sherwin, S. Parrish, J. Flager, D. Meyers, K. Gemple, J. Miller, P. Clarke. L. Butts. L. Feighner, R. Teeple. B. Clowes. S. Bahrke. D. Howard, S. Aschliman. B. Havens. Y. Slam. FIFTH ROW R. Greek, T. Mills, J. Routhier, G. Moses, S. Shaber. J. Wisel, B. Draper. I Spillcr, P. Lohr. C. Harz. J. Ha nes. S. Hamilton. P. Kelley. D. Firestone. .1. Green. BACK ROW: N. Ewing. J. Overmyer, D Worden. A. Daanc. G. Meyers. L. Rupert. S. Salisbury. J. Evans. H. Freeh. G. Robinson. R. Gulmann. S. Simmons. J. Hultquist. M. Lamboley. J. Graft. D. Bradow, C. Lenwell. John Flager. Mike Rathert. Wilson Bloch. president Lance Feighner. Carol Bowers. Steve Salisbur and secretary Jim Routhier, members oj the Phi-Chem executive hoard, plan the next meeting. Junior Betsy Full: polishes her speech during a practice session of the Forum Club. FORUM- FROST ROW: M. Lehman, C. Cole, B. Warstler. D. Freimuth. SECOSD ROW. K. Hanks S. Taylor. L. Storey, K. Abbott, B. Fultz. THIRD ROW: J. Morgan. R. Smith, A. Emlich. B. Pratei B. Havens. J. Fitzpatrick. D. Roof. BACK ROW: Mr. Robert Storey. T. Scheiman. B. Evans. E Brooks, K. Fletter. L. Witters. C. DeLancey. Forum members gain valuable experience The Forum Club was open to stu- dents taking speech who were inter- ested in participating in state-wide speech meets. Mr. Storey, sponsoring the club for the first year, brought about many improvements in the club. He was assisted by President Karen Abbott, Vice-president Rise Smith, and Secretary Bev Havens. A new constitution was drafted and rules of committee were organized to serve as a guide for conducting business meetings. The club sold gold class EHS pins to raise funds for purchasing debate material and providing transportation to speech meets. The Forum and NFL jointly sponsored the Pen and Annie record hop in May where the Anlibrum was presented to Elmhurst students. The club served the school by managing the ordering and distri- bution of Elmhurst class rings. Winning a debate tournament requires team effort; sophomores Bill Brooks and Janice Morgan n view notes concerning the control of criminal investigations, for debate. NFL serves as honorary speech society Rise Smith and Linda Storey , on the way to Lafayette, converse about the spe they are to attend at Purdue University to learn new techniques lor future use Members ol 1 orum competed in slate-wide speech contests to gain points which accumulated toward membership in the National I orensic league. I he honorars speech frater- nit) was the highest attainment possible in public speaking and was achieved b gaining points. I he divisions ol competition were debate, original oratory, poetrj interpretation, radio broadcasting and extemporaneous speakmy. Participants traveled b bus to speech meets all over the slate. I he meets consisted of three rounds, each consisting of several speakers who performed before a judge who ranked them according to their performances. Those with the highest accumulated ratings advanced to the finals. hach meet was climaxed b an award assembl) where the runners- up were awarded ribbons and first- place winners received trophies. NFL— FRO T ROW L. Storev. K. Hanke, SECO. D ROW R. Smith, D. Root ' . THIRD ROW: J. Morgan, C. Cole. K. Abbott. FOL RTH ROW: A. Emlich. J. Fitzpatrick, B. Havens. BACK ROW: Mr. Robert Storey. C. DeLance . B. Brooks, P. Garrett. ] rusiM d a pleasant, neat appearance arc two presented b Pan ELMHURST CHORALE— FRONT ROW: J. Gillie, L. Pierce, M. Bloom, L. Gatton, C. Gross, M. Rondot, R. Seitz, B. Johnston. SECOND ROW J. Squires, T. Schaefer, J. Bershing, D. Hart, J. Brown, J. Sacco- mano, C. Cox, R. Giannakeff. THIRD ROW: D. Craig, J. McCall. T. Flickinger, D. Burgoon, K. Ort, M. Hill, B. Evans. BACK ROW: D. Bechtelheimer, M. Kline. J. Reichert, W. Dickinson, K. Fletter, B. Noble,; R. Boze, J. Ecenbarger. New director incites appreciation of musi " Ready 9 " asks the expression of Mr. Schmulz ' s face as he cues the Chorale in concert. " Men of Troy was chosen to be the new theme song of the Elmhurst Vocal Music Department. This song opened every concert throughout the year. Elmhurst ' s new vocal director Mr. Al Schmutz revised the names of the Trojan choirs. The Concert Choir was renamed the Elmhurst Chorale. The Swing Choir adopted the title of The Trojan Singers. This year new uniforms were pur- chased for the entire department. Each Chorale member received a new red robe with a gray stole. The Trojan Singers wore red blazers with gray skirts or slacks. The choirs presented their annual Christmas, Mid-Season, and Spring Concerts. Outside of school the groups performed separately at various church- es and upon special invitations. At the end of the year, outstanding members were honored at the tradition- al banquet. Candles aglow, members of the Elmhurst Chorale sedately file in for the Christmas concert. ELMHURST CHORALE FROST ROW: M. Doty, J. Birt. E. Burgoon. N. Gwaltney, B. Gebhart, R. Smith, C. Cox, R. McFadden SFCOSD ROW: L. Hoffman, P. Noble, D. Rotruck, T. Ward, A. Roman. J. Whitten, C. Mill- house, A. Emlich, B. Walker THIRD ROW: S. Gregory, M. Bukauskas, M. Redman. M. Means, D. Mosher. I. Collier BACK ROW D. Mihm, D. Hall, C. Mills, D. Whitman, K, Byers, L. Thomas. I Hille, S. Overbay, R. Gillette, C. Bowers, N. Stinnett. Sandy Overbay attentively watches the Clio- bale director to maintain the proper timing. TROJAN SINGERS— FROST ROW: L. Pierce. S. Gregory SECOSD ROW: M. Rondot. N. Gwalt- ney. J. Whitten, E. Burgoon, R. Giannakeff, B. Walker, P. Noble, M. Bloom THIRD ROW C. Bowers, B. Evans, C. Bejarano, D. Craig, J. Birt, W. Dickinson. CONCERT BAND— FROST ROW J. Crist, N. Middleton, D. Wiehe, C. Monroe, R. Loveless. L. Gideon, M. Lehman SECO.XD ROW: J. Fitzpat- rick, G. Stephenson, K. Boling, C. Goshorn, C. DeLancey, S. Bahrke, J. Cole, R. Swaim, C. Stohlmann THIRD ROW: K. Johnson, L. Kuker, J. Hackett, J. Tillman, M. Killworth, M. Quance, C. Miller, S. Deam. D. Port- er, R. Bell, K. Baker FOURTH ROW: S. Woods, C. Burns. K. Wolfe, C!. Archbold. D. Kuzeff, M. Keller, M. Savage. R. Whitsel, B. Pfeiffer. J. Prcj nesti, S. Leykauf, G. Bussard BACK ROW: J. Rogers. S. Stolte. J. Volz, jj Nowak, M. Lamboley, W. Horn, J. Crothers. C. Burris. ORCHESTRA FROST ROW: B. Clowes, R. Swaim, M. Lehman, B. Johnson, R. Draper SECOSD ROW: J. Elliott, B. Full , M. Hunter, T. Vaughn, L Brown, T. Woolums THIRD ROW S. Stolte, S. Taylor, D. Duemhng. Scott Stolte conscientiously applies himself during practice for his tympany solo. Dick Bradow leads the trombone section in preparation for the annual Winter Contest. ONCERT BAND— FROST ROW: B. Eger, T Duemling. D. Howard, I. own, C. Goshorn. J. Elliott, B. Clowes SECOND ROW: G. Bridges, H, Ech, D. Heasley, E. Mover, C. Lenwell, P. Garrett, T. Raymer, M. Bol- |, P. Benckenstein THIRD ROW: R. Cooper, D. Quance. T. Greider, K. eyer, T. Vaughn. B. Fultz, S. Taylor. C. Busse, D. Dietzel, B. Christie, R. Drummond FOL RTH ROW: J. Jarrelt. J. Hughes. D. Duemling. A Fred- erick, R. Longest. S. McKinley, G. Kariger. R. Adams. K. Jackson, D. Stewart. L. Busse, R. Watson BACK ROW N. Bryson, R Staker, B Heiney, M. Leykauf. D. Wolfe. D. Merchant, 1). Stephenson. K ( aldwell, B. Noble, W. Hackett, R Greek, D. Bradow. Instrumentalists utilize orchestral abilities The Elmhurst Training band, Or- hestra and concert band were very ac- ive throughout the 1967-68 school ear. Training band prepared inexperi- nced band students for playing with he concert band. Among the many activities that the oncert band was involved in were play- ng at pep sessions, assemblies, and lome basketball games. They marched n the annual Memorial Day parade md displayed intricate marching outines at football games. Many band members attended band :amp last summer to learn more tech- liques for better playing, and to play vith band students from various )arts of the country. Band members practiced to prepare hemselves for the contests that took ?lace during the year. A competitive pirit was created during contests •vhen students rivaled for the first }lace ribbons and medals. Twenty-five Elmhurst band mem- bers were chosen to play in the All City Band and Orchestra. The pur- pose of this organization was for ac- :omplished band students to play •vith outstanding players from other :ity high schools. TRAINING BAND FROST ROW: L.Gideon, K. Levihn, D. Haley, C. Archbold. B. Sheets. J. Crist, T. Neumann SECOSD ROW: T. Ross, D. Bulmahn, S. Robblns, J. Crickmore, R. Beck. A. Frederick, R. Longest, S. McKinley, C. Busse THIRD ROW: D. Rusler, C. Sanders. M. Quance. J. Pronesli. D. Porter. C. Miller, S. Deam, K. Baker. D. Merchant. R. Caldwell BACK ROW: S. Stolte. J. Nowak, W. Horn, J. Crothers. Stage band, Twirlers add musical variety The Elmhurst Stage Band was in constant demand for performances at civic functions including radio and television appearances as well as school concerts. The band competed in the Indiana State Music Contests and last year was awarded superior ratings. When the group appeared with Doc Severinsen, star of the John- ny Carson Show, Mr. Severinsen was impressed to the point of prom- ising to return this year for a repeat performance. Presenting the flag for the singing of the National Anthem, and pro- viding colorful entertainment during halftime were varsity twirlers. Three twirlers attended Smith Walbridge Twirling Camp last summer. They profited by gaining new ideas from twirlers from all parts of the world. Much time was spent in practicing and creating imaginative routines, both during study halls and in their spare time. Letters were earned on the same system as the band. Twirlers Linda Neuman, Denise Rotruck. Yvonne Smiley, Rena Giannakeff. Cindy Gross and Gim Koom er proudly exhibit one of the many formations used at halftime of basketball games. STAGE BAND FROST ROW: D. Dietzel, G. Stephenson. R. Drummond, B. Christie, M. McKinley. SECO.XD ROW: R. Cooper, D. Heasley, T. Greider, M. Meyer. THIRD ROW: J. Crothers, W. Hackett, D. Bradow. R. Greek. B. Noble. BACI 1 , ROW: M. Lambolev, S. Stolte, J. Craie. fophomore reserve cheerleaders Letha Mason, Sandy Day, Sue Barker, and Sylvi te way to a successful victory for the powerful reserve Trojan basketball players. Pease happily point Cheerleaders Chris Moses, Mar) Beth Ma and Barh Bourie lead Booster Club cheers Enthusiasm of cheerleaders promotes spirit Promoting enthusiastic school spirit was the main purpose of varsity and reserve cheerleaders. For the first year, the varsity cheerleaders at- tended a national cheerleading clinic ; at Lexington. Kentucky. The squad | received a first-place blue ribbon on the final day of competition. Junior varsity cheerleaders Debby Clark and Chris Moses served the stu- dent body by planning the pep ses- sions for the year. This year the reserve and varsity cheerleader squads worked more as a unit than in previous years. They taught the Booster Club new cheers learned in cheerleading camp, and combined to perform more colorful cheers at ball games. At the Football Banquet, the cheer- leaders were surprised by being pre- sented with paper megaphones en- graved with the names of the football team, and two large red megaphones to be used at basketball games during the season. " What kind of power? TROJAX POW EM ' Hansen. Barh Bourie. Dehbv Clark, and Mary This short cheer led by i Seth Slarr amused unbelt heerl, •vable •aden Chris M,,s, school spirit. . SNa C " HIh t " •¥ - Va« Reese and Marsha Gates happily examine the Booster Club ' s new investment, gloves. Booster Club does hand motions during a pep session with the cheerleaders and band. - BOOSTER CLUB-FflOAT SOIf. A. Derom. J. Wilhelm. J. Green, D. Brown, S. Richardson, G. Rhoads, L. Rump, D. Arnold. SECOND ROW B. Carey, C. Brumbaugh, C. Kiefer, M. Hamilton, J. Krueckeberg, D. Toor, S. Aschliman, M. Beck, C. Sutonus. THIRD ROW: S. Hamilton. B. Quillen, J. Harrison, S. Nicholson, B. Wingett. C. Leiendecker, J. Van Hoozen, P. Gillie, L. Hinton. FOLRTH ROW C. Yentes, D. Dettmer. M. Stoops, J. Rairden. B. Herman, B. Swartz, M.. Beeching. L. Fisher, L. Wiggins, C. Cutler, D. Vondran. FIFTH ROW: E. Green, K. Clark, K. Knapp, B. Kiefer, C. Heckman. J. Longstreet, B. Maszkiewicz. B. Ewald, C. Rickner, P. Mills, M. App, V. Wilson. SIXTH ROW: D. Dulin, : D. Feighner, B. Roop, A. Pease, J. Saccomano, B. Berggoetz, L. Greenle, K. Schieferstein, C. Wasson, L. Smith, M. Gates, N. Reese, M. Teeten SEVENTH ROW: S. Huffman. T. McGinnis, S. Presnell. J. Heniser, C Millhouse, M. Strauss, B. Havens, A. Haynes. N. Wright. N. Scrogham. N Hinton. C. Weber, K. Mann, K. Comer. EIGHTH ROW: S. Kiefer, K. Langl stroth. J. Krotke, J. Fleck, C. Lawson. P. Lehman. K. Young. D. Bonsit! D. Loos. D. Somerwill, D. Coahran, R. Bushey, V. Schreiber. B. Johnsto BACK ROW: G. Snouffer, C. Cox, J. Stephans, B. Warstler, M. Stanley, J Ford, D. Moe, B. Redding, D. Flaig, K. Huber, K. Hanke, J. Drummond, j| Weicker. D. Freimuth, C. Cole. Boosters back Elmhurst ' s winning teams Mounting excitement brings boosters to their feel to watch a suspenseful Trojan pla The cheering Muck composed of en- thusiastic Booster Club members helped to stimulate school spirit at basketball games A group of girls representing the Elmhurst club gained new ideas In visiting the outstanding cheering block of Marion High School, made- up ut over 400 girls and boys. Booster Club members were re- quired to wear white blouses tu all C its Series ' games. The outfit was completed by two-tone red and white gloves, which were an added feature this year, lunds. raised b bake sales and membership dues, were used to purchase the gloves, and lor cleaning expenses of the cheerleader ' s uniforms. The girls ' Booster Club received added support from the newly- formed boss ' " Booster Club " . This group of interested boys formed their own cheering section to strengthen the cheers of the girls. Booster Club officers are Janet Van Hoozen. vice president; Dulin, president: and Mindy Strauss, secretary-treasurer. Jolene Wilhelm, Anne Derom, and Debby Brown show enthusiastic spirit. LETTERMEN-F«0. T ROW G. Zion. R. Hoopes. D. Worden. B. Merchant, L. Smith. J. Feaster, J. Selzer, D. Quance. SECOND ROW: K. Gemple. J. Hoover, G. Zeysing, P. Clarke. D. Meyers. R. Watters, B. Place. B. Heiney, J. Routhier, R. Teeple, G. Leamon, B. Guidrey. THIRD ROW J. Cox. P. Kel- lev. S. Kelley. J. Flager. J. Bush. G. McOmber, J. Miller, A. Daane, W. Bloch. J. Kunberger. FOURTH ROW B. Gue- bard, G. Moses, S. Shaber. G. Caston, T. Peters, D. Weaver, M. Gater, T. Burtch, B. Evans, T. Worrel, J. Livengood. FIFTH ROW: M. Jackson, D. Leininger, T. Flickinger, B. Coder, T. Stoll, R. Wismer, D. DeSelm, G. Brown, S. Heaston, R. Hursh, J. Pressler, E. Mover. BACK ROW: D. Feeback, B. Able, L. DeArmond. T. McClain, G. McClintick. J. Yoder, D. Tate, G. Graham. R. Mann. L. Smith. M. Franke. Big ' E ' members sell Trojan license plates The Lettermen ' s Club completed its third year of service to athletic activ- ities at Elmhurst in its reorganized form under Coach Donald Kemp. Lettermen ' s Club members raised all funds for their various projects by selling Elmhurst license plates to loyal Trojan students, alumni, and fans. Among projects the club has spon- sored and completed are the purchase and construction of bleachers for the football field, and a clean-up day to beautify the school grounds. A spe- cial project this year was purchasing large photographs of the Elmhurst athletic teams to be placed on display in the main hall. Club meetings were highlighted by showing films of several outstanding basketball games and track meets. Changing opponents ' names on the foul board are Mr. Donald Kemp discusses Lettermen Rex Teeple and Brad Place. cense plates with Rick Hoopes, the sale of ; ' - president. GAA stresses physical fitness, good times 1 Realizing ihe importance of physi- cal fitness in today ' s world, the GiiTs Athletic Association offered a pro- gram to athletic-minded girls. Club members were given the op- portunit) to attend Delphi Camp Tecumseh, a state leadership camp. Tonianne Boroff, this year ' s President, accompanied by Mrs. Doswell, at- tended the camp last summer. The club raised money this year b selling red and gray Elmhurst pen- nants. Funds were used to finance outside recreational activities includ- ing bowling, horseback riding, and swimming. The volleyball team participated in volleyball tournaments sponsored In the Indiana League of High School G.A.A. ' s. and tied for second place. The Elmhurst Girls Athletic Association held their Annual Swim parly at the Club Olympia. The members enjoyed the Athletic facilities as well as the pool area. Mrs Doswell watches Linda Kuger and Ce- leste Steward lump oj) in a basketball game. GAA FROST ROW: R. Kraft, S. Carey, S. Gregory, R Schultz, R. Daf- ford. B. Warstler, J. Snyder, M. Refrane, J. Krotke. SECOSD ROW: K. Wolfe. C. Studv, L. Kizer, S. Jackson, J. Lopshire, B. Clme. R. Crowl, P. Jackson. J. Jackson. M. Smith. THIRD ROW: Mrs. Lucy Doswell. M. Van Camp, R. Lichtsinn, A. Steinacker, S. Allmandinger. K. Dim- mick, J. Worley, M. Hill, S. Young, C. Tolliver. P. Niswonger, C. Scott. M. Pence. FOURTH ROW: S. Folk. D. Sainz. B. Shrock. M. Heath, T. Boroff, B. Miller. P. Groves. K. Young. K. Smith. L. Kuker, M. Rice. J. Spillers. S. Piatt. BACK ROW K. Ort. C. Albersmeyer, D. Gillie, V. Gongavvare. C. Fosnaugh. E. Klaehn, P. Bartel. C. Stew- ard, D. Evans. D. Christman, S. Gunkel. R. Noack, C. Brickley, C Uhrick, J. Coahran. Ability, skill, stamina grow M i vithin Trojans through Sports Additions to schedules, ad- justing of seasons, expansion and improvements of teams were all factors which resulted in a changing picture for Elm- hurst athletics during 1967-68. New teams were played in near- ly every sport, this meant im- proved competition for our athletes. Tennis shifted its regu- lar season from spring to fall in order to participate in the first State Tournament of that sport. Increased numbers of boys tried out for the many sports resulting in keen competition for team positions and starting berths; the added individual competition geared itself to improved seasons. Team and personal records were established in cross coun- try, wrestling, track, and golf. Firsts were accomplished during the football and basketball sea- sons. Elmhurst gridders for the first time defeated Bishop Luers and Central high schools. Varsity gridders establisl VARSITY FOOTBALL OPP EHS Jamboree (N.S.) 6 Snider 14 13 Concordia I 1 ' : Central Catholic 7 Bishop Luers 7 27 Bellmont 51 South Side 33 7 Central 20 21 North Side 12 26 Bishop Dwenger 12 Elmhursl varsity gridiron squad displays powerful offense to student body at a pre-game pep sessioi prior to crushing Bishop Luers ' Knights for the first time in the school ' s history. VARSITY FOOTBALL— FRONT ROW: Dave Quance, Glenn Moses, Greg Zeysing, Jeff Bush, Steve Dwyer, Jim Cox, Mike Rathert. SECOND ROW: Tom Flickinger, Mel Gator, Kirk Gemple, Bruce Merchant. Steve Ball, Gary Zion, Bob Brown, Gary McOmber. THIRD ROW: Joel Feaster, Dave Feeback, Jim Selzer, Tom Peters, Rex Watters, Brad Place, Mark Boling, Rich Wismer. FOURTH ROW: Dean Allen, man- ager. Randy Meyers, Gary Miller. Dale Meyers, Rick Hoopes, Dave De Selm, Tim Disler, John Hoover. FIFTH ROW: Ray Johnson, manager Randy Mills, Pat Kelly, Larry DeArmond, Leigh Smith. Wilson Bloch Bill Reichwage. Coach Gene Melchi. BACK ROW Gerald Castin. managet Ephnam Smiley. Mel Jackson. Dan Leneinger, Les Smith, John Bershing Dave Worden, Coach Warren Hoover. • k M Wh ?f 23.1 « I;everal Elmhurst records Elmhurst ' s football team finished s eighth season on the gridiron b stablishing and breaking many rec- rds. The " Men of Troy " started the :ason with a 6 — win over North de in the jamboree. This marked e first time a Trojan team had :ored or registered a touchdown in unboree competition. The lour vic- jries of the Trojans tied that of 1965 r games won in a single season. The rojan offensive unit bettered the listing record of 143 points in a sea- n by compiling 152 points through- ut its nine game schedule. The foot- allers shattered the record of 45 oints as the largest victory margin ' hen they defeated Bellmont 51 0. Individual performances sparked he Trojans during the season. Greg ' eysing led the team scoring with ight touchdowns and finished in the op five in the city scoring race. Bruce vlerchant tied the previous record of 1 extra points set in 1965 and was ilso named to the first string all-city earn. Rick Hoopes was named to [he second string all-city team for the ;econd consecutive year. Nine Trojans iarned a varsity letter during this ;eason including Brett Able who was .he first sophomore to earn a major " E " it Elmhurst in football. Senior end Kick II,,,, pes eludes two South Side defenders to pull in a Hoover pass Varsity mentors Gene Melchi and " Skeels Hoover guide the Trojans on the gridiron. The Trojan offensive line stands poised to defend the backfield front the orth Side defensive line- nen. The offensive line ' s ability contributed greatly to the Trojan ' s successful attack. Jim Selzer leads the interference (or ' r .• Zeysing as they hit the line. INDIVIDUAL SCORING PTS Greg Zeysing 48 Ephraim Smiley 18 Rick Hoopes IN John Hoover 18 Kirk Gemple 14 Jim Selzer 13 Gary Zion 12 Bruce Merchant 11 Trojans close well after initial setbacks The Trojan gridders spend long hours on the practice field scrimmaging and working on funda- Halfback Kirk Gemple cuis behind his blocking I menials in order to perfect their game and ready themselves Jor upcoming City Series contests. and starts down field for long yardage. Rick Hoopes arrives too late to help Greg Zeysing as he struggles against a Bishop Luers de- fender. Zeysing was Elmhurst s biggest scoring threat as he tallied 48 points Jor the Trojans. John Hoover holds as Bruce Merchant kicks the winning point against Central. ESERVE FOOTBALL FROST ROW: Mark Sandkuhlcr, Bob wing, Mike McClain, Roger Bellis, Mike Quance, Skip Mckinley. Rick :itz, Dan Ransbottom, Coach Jerry Bush. SECOND ROW John Vol , ennis Dietzel, Marty Smith. Gary Lawson, Gary Morningstar, Ron Cald- ell. Rick Chamberlin, manager Ron Haver, Coach Darrel Heaston. THIRD ROW: Steve Aldred. Dave Mills. Dave Watlhen, Mike Peters, Stan Wolfe. Steve Swim, Bil Wareham, Brett Able FOl RTH ROW Charles Hoopes. Bill Broons, Dan Bcrning, Steve Tobias, lack Balinger. Steve Cavell. Steve Stilller. Monte Kelsey. BACK ROW Manager lim Miller, manager Paul Bury, manager Glenn Hunt. Young Trojans display promise for future ' •ophomore back Steve Stiffler tears away from an opposing tackier to gain extra yardage. Desire such ■s this led the reserves to a season record of six wins, one tie. and only one loss. Reserve footballers turned in one of the best seasons recorded in the history of the " Red and Gray " as they won six games, tied one and ex- perienced just one setback. Steve Stiffler led the young Trojans in scor- ing with eight touchdowns and one point after touchdown. Also tallying for the " Men of Troy " were Rick Seitz with four touchdowns and one extra point. Roger Bellis with two touchdowns and seven extra points, and Brett Able. Rick Chamberlain. and Skip McKinley, all with three- touchdowns apiece. The Trojan ' s offensive unit regis- tered 23 touchdowns and converted nine of its extra point attempts during its eight game schedule for a total of 147 points. Defensively the Trojans were rather stingy in the point depart- ment and allowed opponents to score onl N2 points throughout the season. Harriers claim fourth place in State final Flashing a " V " for victory, varsity two-miler Steve Kelley approaches the finish line. Harrier Steve Shaber ' s fine lime helps the " Men ill Troy " defend their city title. The luce i l senior Tom Worrel shows the strain oj varsity competition as senior Jim Gerichs overcomes a faltering Sturgis opponent. Elmhurst ' s cross country team climaxed a successful season with a fourth place finish at the State Cham- pionship meet in Indianapolis. Throughout the season Steve Kelley led the " Men of Troy " to numerous victories. Kelley established a new record on Elmhurst ' s home course at Foster Park and climaxed his perfor- mance with a victory in the Regional. Following close behind Kelley were Tom Worrel, Jim Mutton, Jim Ge- richs, Ed Moyer, and Steve Heaston. These six boys made up the team that went to State. The Trojans were hampered during most of the season by injuries to various runners. Bruce Guebard, Steve Shaber, and John Flager performed well in the early meets but were lost for the season with muscle injuries. Sophomores Tod Sterling, Tom Cash, and Bob Smiley were able to fill in and help the Trojan cause. RSITV CROSS COUNTRY FRONT ROW: Ed Moyer, Steve Hea- n, Steve Kelle . Jim Mutton. BACK ROW Coach Don Kemp. Jim Voder. Tom Cash. Bob Smiley, lorn Worrel. Jim Gerichs, Les Keller. Terr Stoll. I od Sterling. A fast star! is vital tv Trojan harriers Jim Gerichs, Steve Shaber. Stevi Kelli I " : Worrel. Bruce Guebard. Bob Smiley. John Flager. Ed Mover. Jim ) Oder. Tom Cash. andJim Mutton Victory is in the mind oj Trojan Coach Don Kemp as he compiles the two-miters scores Cross Countrymen retain city crown VARSITY CROSS COUNTRY OPP EHS Huntington 23 34 South Adams 50 15 East Noble 42 18 New Haven 40 18 North Side 37 22 Bishop Luers 4S 15 Shortridge 4th place Sectional 1st place Regional 1st tie State 4th place Lowest score des gnates winner. Coach Don Kemp delivers final instructions and encouragement to his varsity team members Ton. Worrel.John Flager, Steve Shaber, and Steve Kelly during a pre-meet pep talk. Top thinlie, Steve Kelley. possesses several two- mile records throughout the area. Juniors Ed Mover. Bruce Guebard. and sophomore Jim Mutton, consistently top finishers for tr " Men of Troy " , vie for better positions in the initial stages of a triangular encounter. L « ' ophomore Boh Smiley outdistances an t ppos ng Iwo-miler to aid the Trojan cause RESERVE CROSS COUNTRY FROM ROW Glenn Bridges, Rand) Hursh Dave tt. ayne Horn. BACK ROM John Scherer, John Anlalis.Jim Gerke, Jim Gilb. ( oach Don Kemp. Reserves again win mythical city crown ' romtsing eads reser sophomore harri e team in a quest ft Todd Sterling victory. Hlmhurst ' s reserve cross country squad won nine limes and suffered only one setback in dual competi- tion. The reserve thinlies were led by sophomores Tod Sterling. Tom Cash, and Bob Smiley who alternated between the top spots on the reserves and varsity positions. They were sup- ported by Jim Gilb. Dave Weaver. Dave Gerichs, and Glenn Bridges who With his final determined effort, sophomore Tom Cash sprints for the finish line. added depth to and strengthened the reserve harriers. These boys com- bined to defeat Hast Noble and eight city " opponents before they finally were beaten in a special meet with the varsity runners from Norwell High School. The victories over the city competition left the mythical city reserve championship with the " Men of Troy " . Reserve harriers Glenn Bi Inn Gilh pass two ot their East Xoble opponents 1967 VARSITY TENNIS Opp EHS Warsaw 5 2 Bishop Luers 5 2 South Adams 7 Concordia 6 1 Bluffton 5 2 North Side 2 5 Central 2 5 Snider 3 4 Howe 4 3 South Side 5 2 Central Catholic 7 Lakeland 3 4 Senior John Miller anticipates the serve of a North Side opponent in a dual match. Eagerly awaiting an opponent ' s serve ar Mike Wallev and Steve Beltz. Varsity netmen compete in first fall seasor Tennis as a fall sport was begun for the first time this year. Elmhurst won matches with North Side and Snider before taking part in the Sec- tional. In tournament play, Elmhurst ' s singles entries, Jim Livengood and Brett Heiney, were victorious against first opponents from Snider and North Side, respectively. The doubles teams were defeated in their initial matches. John Miller and Ned Starnes lost a close battle with a North Side duo. Mike Wallev and Steve Beltz had even less luck and lost to Bishop Luers in successive sets. In second round play, Heiney and Livengood were eliminated from the tournament. Tennis was resumed in the spring with a full slate of matches. Senior Brett Heiny attempts a difficult backhand against his North Side opponent. Fine playing sue as this enable Brett to register a victory over his Sectional opponent. Displaying his desire in tennis, senior Jim Livengood returns an opponent ' s terve in Sectional pla Despite Jim ' s efforts Elmhursl i tennis team was eliminated earh in the . tiunal Sophomore Steve Belt:. Coach Kent Fishel. and Varsitx netman Jim Livengood tries to senior John Miller stud) competition. i over in tunc in return his opponent ' s shot Roundballers beat perennial state power Elmhurst ' s tall and talented Trojans, though plagued throughout the season by the Coliseum jinx, used their height effectively to post a 14 — 7 record for the 1967-68 campaign. On the seemingly hexed Coliseum floor, the roundballers suffered five defeats in seven games including their first Sec- tional outing. Boasting a starting lineup averaging 6—5 the " Men of Troy " were led by Gary McClintick, who captured the city scoring crown with 393 points in 20 games. " Mac " got plenty of help from Coach Eytcheson ' s other four starters, all of whom averaged in dou- ble figures. Elmhurst ' s schedule included peren- nial powers Muncie South, South Bend Washington, and Kokomo. The Tro- jans defeated them by margins of 22,15, and nine points, respectively. The cagers poured in 98 points against East Noble to break the record of 96 for a single game. Mc- Clintick tied the individual single game record of 33 points against Muncie South. By winning their first six games of the season the cagers also tied the record for most consec- utive wins. Senior guard Galen Leamon looks for an open man under the basket. Leamon set up numerous b kels for Elmhurst ' s high scoring front line with his accurate passing and sharp ballhandling. VARSITY BASKETBALL TEAM, FROST ROW: Ken Groves, Rick Hoopes, Gary W Clintick, Ephraim Smiley. Rich Wismer. Steve Handy. BACK ROW: Coach Dar Heaston. Jerry Miller, Bret Able. Rick Clendenon. Gary Hale. Galen Leamon, Coa Ken Eytcheson. id Coach Kenny Eyteheson returns to the ch after giving his ream instructions. — VARSITY BASKETBALL OPP EHS Muncie South 62 84 Concordia 44 57 Bishop Luers 34 52 S.B. Washington 54 M Bishop Dwenger 61 69 Norwell 45 73 Central 72 65 Irish Invitational: South Side 46 61 Central Cath. 60 58 Snider 65 61 Kokomo 56 65 Warsaw NO 61 South Side 40 51 Bellmont 55 64 Central Cath. 64 62 South Adams 61 90 Hunington 62 56 North Side 58 71 New Haven 52 74 East Noble 52 98 Sectional: Central Cath. " 0 58 After a hard I, mght battle with South [dams ' Starfires. Trojan roundballers congratulate the The Trojan basketballers exhibited fine sportsmanlike i ondw i throughout the season Battling South Side ' s Irchers for position, junior guard Ken dr,. f, and set tick find basketball, it noncontacl sport, to be occasionally rugged in city act inn ' Men of Troy ' fall before Coliseum jinx INDIVIDUAL SCORING G PTS AVE McClintick 20 393 19.7 Hoopes 20 2d 5 13.3 Smiley 20 228 11.4 Handy 13 140 10.8 Groves 20 206 10.3 Leamon 13 38 2.9 Hale 19 49 2.6 Caldwell 2 4 2.0 Stiffler 1 2 2.0 Miller 8 6 0.8 Able 1 1 5 0.5 Clendenen 9 - 0.2 Wismer 2 0.0 Seitz 1 0.0 Leaping high senior forward Ephraim Smiley grabs an important rebound against South. Forward Rick Hoopes shoots over the oi stretched arm of his Central Catholic opponent. Handy aided the Trojai ESERVE BASKETBALL FRO.XT ROW Paul Burrcv. Gary Morningstar. Sieve Shadlc. Rick Scit EC ( P ROW: Steve Stifler, Sieve Tobias. Jell " Nowak. Ron Caldwell. BACK ROW ( oach John ampbell. Dan Berning. Steve Cavell. Marc Johnson. Absent Rick Chamberlain. Bob Smile) . Trojan student managers Lei Keller John n . . and Dean Mien prepare the basket bailer ' s uni- forms for the next ouaj game. Reserves gain much valuable experience Sophomore guard Brett Able drives downcourt a reserve game with Central Catholic. In his second season at Elmhurst. coach John Campbell led the reserve roundballers to a respectable record of nine victories and eleven setbacks. Coach Campbell was faced with the task of formulating a winning combi- nation from the many candidates from Kekionga, Ben Geyer, Portage. Home- stead, and Lafeyette Central. Although the vouna cagers suffered some set- backs, the season was marked b in- dividual success. Brett Able made the varsity squad and saw considerable action as a sub- stitute guard. Junior center Rich Wis- mer led the reserves in scoring with 174 points in 17 games this season. is- mer along with sophomores Rick Soil . Steve Stiffler. and Ron Caldwell also dressed for several of the varsitv eames. Being closely guarded. Dan Berning looks for an open man. Rich Wismer breaks open for a pass as Steve Stifiler eyes the actii m Varsity wrestlers compile record season Senior Jim Selzer applies a cross-face lo his North Side opponent. Selzer led the team in career pins and victories and is also the only wrestler lo compete in three varsity seasons. Trojan wrestlers finished their thinl season of competition on the mat sportl ing a record of seven wins and si x lc es. This is the best season record thil " Men of Troy " have registered in wresl tling ' s brief history at Elmhurst. In ad dition to turning in their best recordl the Trojan team boasted the first Seel tional wrestling champion at Elmhurs in junior heavyweight Brad Place. Placti also led the grapplers by compiling tha most pins, 14; victories, 18; and tearrl points, 80. Senior Will Bloch led the] team in decisions, 8; and was second to] Place in victories with 16. In addition, senior Jim Selzer shat-j tered the existing Elmhurst record fori career victories and career pins with to- tals of 39 and 19, respectively. Roger Sipe, a wrestler in the lower weight di- visions, finished fourth in total vic- tories with 11. These four, coupled with junior John Antalis and senior Bob Guidrey, tallied 67 of Elmhurst ' s 85 match victories. WRESTLING TEAM FROST ROW: Dan Mickley, Roger Sipe, Randy Meyers, Steve Hall, Rocky Zent, Randy Miller. Jim Livengood, Jay Harker, Brent Kline, Marshal Ping SECO. D ROW: Coach Jerry Bush, Gary Kla- ehn. John Antalis, Ron Grotrian, Bruce Merchant, Jim Selzer, Glen Hardis- ty, Dave Worden. Brad Place, Dave Dowling, Mike Peters, Greg Antalis, Marty Smith, Ed Ryan, manager BACK ROW: Bruce Hamilton, manager, Jeff Collier, Glenn Moses, Bob Guidrey. Will Bloch, Charlie Hoopes, Dan Leininger, Dave Wathen, Steve Swim, Les Smith, Keith Gerkey, Kevin Jack- son. Phil Moppert. •nior Bob Guidrey tries to escape from an opponent ' s half-nelson in the Sectionals Guidrey proved to he valuable asset t the team this season with a record oj seven wins and six losses Imhiirsl varsity wrestlers listen attentively to coach Jerry Hush prior to their match with ( entral. The ■applers rallied iii the heavier weight elasses to del eat the Tigers. 31-23 Senior mat man Will Hloeh attempts a quick takc- dovt n against his Vorlh Side opponent VARSITY WRESTLING OPP ins North Side 21 31 Snidci 23 21 Norwell 48 South 31 19 Bellmont Tourne 3rd Concordia 30 11 Pierceton 25 23 New Haven 19 26 South 25 18 Bellmont 24 23 East Noble 2(i 29 Warsaw 16 }} Central 23 31 North Side 12 28 Sectional 5th Place Grapplers capture 5th place in Sectional After gelling the advantage on his North Manchester opponent, senior wrestler Bruce Merchant trys to gain definite control of his foe. Competing in his first year of wrestling. Merchant helped tremendously in the Trof grappler ' s season above the .500 mark. Junior grappler Brad Place and his opponent find themselves in a very awkward position. Struggling to free himself from a South Side wrestler ' s grip. Rockey Sent tries in gum the advantage lockey ' s record helped the Trojans finish with their best season on the mat. Heavyweight Brad Place attempts to takedown his Manchester opponent in the Si Senior Will Bloch gains position for a possibl •radle in the Sectionals. Bloch led the Trojans iecisions this season. Mr. Jerry Bush, high-jump official, measures the height oj the bar to confirm Rick Hoopes ' record- breaking leap. Hoopes broke the school record by an inch in the first meet oj the season. Xearing the finish line, senior Stev strains to place in the half-mile run. VARSITY AND RESERVE TRACK TEAM— FROIS ' T ROW: Rick Hoopes, Dan Tate, Galen Brown, Bill Evans, Dave Feeback, Dan Leinin- ger, Dave DeSelm. Tom Worrel, Jim Routhier, Steve Shaber, Steve Stiffler. Brett Able, Ron Grotrian. SECOXD ROW. Rick Clendenon, Skip McKin- ley, Steve Heaston, Jim Yoder, Larry DeArmond. Ed Moyer, Greg Gust, Steve Swim, Les Schwartz, Steve Kelley, Dave Weaver, Les Keller, man- ager. THIRD ROW Dan Ransbottom. Tom Cash, Tim Miller, Mike Quance, John Evans, Denny Brunns, Jim Gilb, Mike Peters, Andy Le- Brecth, Greg Antalis, Rick Chamberlain, Randy Braumbaugh. Ro Moake, Rick Seitz. FOURTH ROW: Gary Morningstar, George Karigei Steve Hall, Dave Doeling. Hank Freeh, Rex Watters. Ron Greek. Jel Benedict. Denny Richart, manager, Toby Yoder, manager. Dan Habeggei manager. Marshal Ping, manager. BACK ROW: Coach John Campbel Coach Eldon Stoops, Steve Squires, Bob Smiley. Brad Place. Jack Balinger Coach Don Kemp. Many Trojan returnees lead track team Blessed with a large crop of rc- urning veterans, tins year ' s track ;am promised to follow in the radition of other tine Trojan cinder earns. Praetiee started earl) in anuary with the Trojans pointing oward their first meet, the Bloom- igton Relays, on March 23. The rojan contingent which boasted uch standouts as Galen Brown, iteve Kelley, Tom Worrel, Steve leaston, Rick Hoopes, Jim Routhier, nd Tim Disler seemed capable of oing a tine job against the heaw ompetition from throughout the state. However, heaw spring snows kept the " Men of I roy " from mak- ing the trip to Bloomington. In order to compensate foi Bloom ington, the Trojans entered the Kokomo Relays for the first time this ear. There they competed against perennial siaic powerhouses Kokomo. Elkhart, and Anderson as well as man) of the best small schools in Indiana. Senior high-jumper Rick Hoopes broke the Elmhurst record when he cleared 6 " 2 " in the Trojans initial meet with Concordia. nchor man Tim Disler crosses the finish line victorious!] lor Elmhurst ' s half-mile relay Disk ' nly a junior, used his sprinting skills tu aid coach Don Kemp ' s cindermen Kfl A j fl 1 . p Breaking the tape, senior Steve Kellei tap- ture the two-mile run against Com or dm Senior Kick Hoopes exhibits his record-break- ing form in the first meet oj " thi Trojan cindermen enter Kokomo Relays As interested spectators look on. coach Don Kemp watches closely as the official scorer totals the results of the initial meet of the season. Elmhursl was triumphant, beating Concordia 73 — 45. Senior Galen Brown attempts to gain ground on his opponent after clearing a hurdle. 1967 VARSITY TRACK OPP EHS Central 27 75 1 2 Snider 63 1 2 75 1 2 New Haven 15 105 Bishop Dwenger 24 97 North Side 47 97 Central Catholic 14 94 1 2 South Side 59 1 2 94 1 2 Bishop Luers 38 80 Sectional 2nd Regional 4th Turning the corner. Jeff Bush tries to increase his speed moments after the start. - ' Imhurst sprinters Tim Disler and Jeff Bush attempt to gain an early advantage on tlieir Cadet ompetitors in the 100 yard dash. Disler and Hush finished second and third, respectively. His face showing the strai ' i oj competition, senior Jim Roulhier attempts to heller his pre ter ormanee. Jim captured second place in the opening meet oj the season at Elmhurst. Junior Dan Leininger tries in better his Concordia Cadet competition » the slua I ■ a slim lead over :, Tom Worrei increases his speed in the mile run Golfers show promise as they invade link: Elmhurst ' s 1968 golf team invaded the golf course this year trying to match the success of last year ' s exceptional team. The linksmen were once again a city power despite losing the services of last year ' s seniors. Coach Nicholas Werling, who was in his eighth year as golf coach, had senior Pete Clarke and junior Bruce Guebard returning from last year ' s squad which had a very respectable 16 4 record. Dick Bradow was also returning to the fairway after being declared ineligible last year by the Indiana High School Athletic Association for accepting a gift in a tournament. Many promising sophomores strengthened the team this year as it tried to defend the Sectional Champ- ionship. Bill Kratzert and Jeff Nowack were in the first five golfers, and Bill Nornsh. Doug Stephenson and Dan Berning added needed depth. The team met Central this season in golf for the first time as this was the Tigers initial year of competition. Sophomore Jeff Nowack crouches and lines up a long twisting putt on the tricky 9th green Brook wood Golf Course. Nowack ' s fine play around the green was of real benefit to the Trojans. GOLF TEAM FROST ROW: Bruce Guebard, Bill Norrish. Doug Stephenson, Coach Ni Werling. BACK ROW: Bill Kratzert, Dan Berning. Dick Bradow, Pete Clarke, Jeff Nowack. fflffi ' " A ' Imhurst ' s golf coach. Mr. Nick Werling. tallies Elmhurst scores alter a match His empty ups lend mute testimony lo the pressure a coach feels while his hoys are on the course Senior Dick Bradow, the longest driver Elmhurst ' s squad, tees off during a match. Bruce Guebard explodes out oj a sand trap on the eighteenth hole at Brookwood. After his chip shot, senior fete Clark,- watche the hall ' s flight, seemmgh pleased 1967 VARSITi GOLF OPP EHS Central Catholic 210 215 Bishop Luers 184 182 New Haven 181 167 kendallville 21 1 215 Huntington 212 21 " Concordia 230 218 Snider 214 218 Auburn : 1 2 211 North Side 252 210 Bishop Luers 2. ; l 214 Huntertown 24- 214 Concordia 242 214 Bishop Duenger 254 214 Huntington 22 " 208 (iarrett 15 " ' 205 Central Catholic 22 s 218 Snider 24! 202 North Side 246 210 Faculty, student body depict vast Personality melting pot People make a school, and the largest number of people in Elm- hurst High School ' s history created changes for this year ' s students, faculty, and adminis- tration. The increased enrollment of over 1350 students included Elmhurst ' s largest sophomore, junior, and senior classes. The added members seemingly brought new life to halls and classrooms. Eleven faculty members were added to the staff in order to accommodate the expanding and widening academic needs of the student body. Mrs. Mary Fast was ap- pointed Dean of Girls to replace Miss Ruth Wimmer who retired after 39 years of teaching and guidance counseling. The many new people at Elmhurst helped keep the fast moving pace of " The Changing Environment " alive in classes, study time, and student activities. Elmhurst students, faculty obtain aidfron .-;, O A 4 Numerous duties of Mr. William Geyer, Dean of Boys, and Mrs. Mary Fast. Dean of Girls, include discussing career opportunities available to students and supervising the lunchroom procedures. Mrs. Pearl Hardy and Mr. Douglass Spenc athletic director, conduct ticket sales. As secretary for Mr. Charles Eickhoff. Mrs. Julia Shaw performs unending tasks. Miss Sandra Busch. office secretary, consults with Mr. Robert Zimmerman as he begins another dc filled with the many responsibilities which are a part of his job as assistant principal. office staff Efficient operation of Elmhurst was fccomplished by administration mem- rs, headed by principal Charles ickholT. Mr. Eickhoff was assisted in is numerous responsibilities by Mr. Robert Zimmerman. Students having difficulties in plan- ing their futures were advised In uidance counselors Mr. John Sinks. 4rs. Grace Pennington, and Mr. Jouglass Spencer, athletic director. Irs. Pennington ' s responsibilities Eluded helping students select a col- :ge and registering seniors for the AT and achievement tests. Dean of loys Mr. William Geyer advised boys i their various problems. Mrs. Mary Fast was an addition to he administration staff this year. She eplaced Miss Ruth Wimmer as Dean f Girls. s principal of Elmhurst for II years. Mr ' harles Eickhofffinds his work rewarding. Mr. Lester Grile. Superintendent of Community Ur John Sinks requests . Schools, notes the renovation changes da schedules from Mrs Jeai Mrs. Grace Pennington completes numerous fobs as an adviser at Ills She administers tests, explains the results and is always there to help students solve their different problems. m 3|-! Teaching staff enlarges with schoc Faculty members played an es- sential part in life at Elmhurst. Their main purpose was to provide Trojans with an education. They attempted to prepare students for college and future careers by giving them a broad background of general knowledge. Other responsibilities were sponsor- ing student organizations and help- ing plan the Prom. Several additions were made to the faculty this year. Mrs. Anderson and Miss Gilbert were new English teachers. Miss Gilbert also taught French classes. Another language teacher was Miss Herrero, teaching Latin and Spanish. Miss Autenrieth instructed in home economics. New social studies teachers were Mr. Mattix, government teacher, and Mr. Still, world history teacher. Mr. Storey assumed the duty of teaching all speech classes. Mr. Schmutz of- fered instruction in choir. Mrs. Eileen Smith aids the English teachers by typing materials necessar to assist the leaching of English classes and handling book orders. MRS. SUSAN ANDERSON English 10 Senior Class MRS. KATIELOU AUTENRIETH Home Economics FNA MRS. ELINOR BILLIARD English 10, Reading Lab ETA MR. JERRY BUSH Business Math, Physical Education Football Assistant, Letlermen ' s Club. Wrestling MR. JOHN L. CAMPBELL Health, Physical Education Basketball Assistant, Track Assistant MR. WILLIAM E. CAREY Algebra II, Geometry Math Club MR. BYRON CARRIER Chemistry, Earth Science Phi-Chem Club MR. JOHN C. COAHRAN U.S. History, World History MRS. SARA L. DAVIS English II, Reading Lab FTA , Junior Class MRS. JUANITA M. DECKER English 10, 12 Wan, Senior Class MRS. LUCY C. DOSWELL Physical Education GAA MISS URAL EDWARDS Personal Typing, Shorthand I, II Commercial Club. Senior Class MR ( HARI isw IK KHOI I Principal MR Kl NM III I EYTCHESON I nglish Kl Basketball Letiermen • ' tub, Sophomore ( lass MRS MAK-i I SI Dean ol Girl C heerleaders MR Kl M I ISIII I Biblical I ilcraiurc, 1 nglish II. 12 Hi ) Tennis ssislanl Sophomore Class ll s l ( Ql ELINI B I oi I HI H Spanish 11,111 Booster tub. Sophon MR DONAI D I R BA K Bookkeeping I. Business Law ( ommert ial ( lul MR. KA1 MONDG KKI I I Algebra II. Analytical Geometry, Geometry, [ " rigonomelry, Principles ol Math Math lub. Senior ( lass 1K ARTHI R (.1 RW IG Latin I, English II Classical ( lub, Junior lass Concentrating on a game of solitaire during his free lunch period. Mr Varies Stit:el enjoys his leisure time in the new faculty lounge. Mrs. Mildred Hibben. librarian, and Mrs. Mary Mann arrange the filing procedures which enable students to find information easily Study hall clerks. Mrs. Muriel Hinton and Mrs Lucille Woods, help Mr Margaret Capin unpack new books in her book rental office MR. WILLIAM GEYER Dean of Boys Safety Council MISSPHYLLISGILBERT English 10, French I. II Y- Teens MRS. MARCELLA L. GOBLE Bookkeeping I, II Commercial Club. Junior Class MR. DONALD GOSS Art I. II. Drama, Stagecraft Junior Class MR. DAVID A. GRIGGS Biology. Botany MR. ETHAN E. GWALTNEY Chemistry Phi-Chem Club, Projectionist Club MR. DARRELL HEASTON World History Football Assistant. Basketball Assistant. Leltermen ' s Club MRS OFELIA HERRERO Latin II, Spanish I Classical Club. Sophomore Class MRS. MILDRED HIBBEN Librarian MR. RICHARD HOLT French I, II. Ill AFS MR WARREN R HOOVER Algebra II. Analytical Geometry, Geometry, Trigonometry Football DR DARWIN K.ELLEY World History CUSTODIANS— FRO T ROW: Mr. Thomas Haught, Mrs. Mildred Westerman, Mrs. Violet Broxen, Mr. Hubert Schoeph. BACK ROW: Mr. Wilbur Demland, Mr. Paul Stapleton, Mr. Richard Best, Mr. Neil Hoffman, Mr. Jim Maples. Amidst the recent renovation Mr. Charles EickholJ makes the daily announcements. acuity prepares pupils lor future k JU? ' t 30KS FROST ROW: Mrs. Lois Weaver, Mrs. Dulla SchlaudrarT, Mrs. Marjie Abbott, Mrs. :11a Frederick. Mrs. Kat) Polley. BACK ROW: Mrs. Louise Scheuman, Mrs. Jean Hornburger, rs. Serena Slater. Mrs. Carolyn Rice, Mrs. Estella Walter. 1 r% MR. DONALD H KEMP Physical Education Track. Cross ( ountn MRS. LINDA M KN1SS Clerical Practice, Typing I ( ommercial C luh. - Teens. Junior ( ' lass MRS CARI A KOI IN English 10 Red Cross Council. Junmr ( las s MRS PHYLLIS A. KRAMM1 R Home Economics Home Economies Club MR Kl VI I kl RTZ English II Student ( ' ouncil. Tennis. Junior Clas. MR. DONALD L. LEMISH Journalism. Publications Advance. Anlibrum. Ilian MR. RAND MASTERSON Physics Flu-Chen, MR RICHARD C. MATTIX Government Political Science Cluh. Senior Class MR II GENI 1 Ml I ( III Drafting I. II. III. Wood l Football Ass uam Sophomore Clas MR. GLENN D Mil I 1 R orld Geography, Sociology Set MR LARRY A. Ml RPIH Metal I, II. [II. IN Industrial lrt ( tub MR ROBI RI SI (I MR M I RS Instrumental Music Theory Band. On lustra Mr. Jerry Bush, business math teacher, sup- Another school day begins as Mrs. Betty McGregor and Mrs. Ruth Lindeman check absence excuses plements his course by using pamphlets. which is one of the many additional responsibilities assigned to them as study hall clerks. Teachers provide furnishings for lounge MRS. PRUE A. OBERL1N English 12 MR. BRUCE I. OLIVER U.S. History. World History MR. ROBERT D. PASSWATER Recent U.S. History, U.S. History, World Affairs Student Council. Junior Class MRS. GRACE PENNINGTON Guidance Coordinator AFS MRS. MARY M. POLITE English II MR. RICHARD L. POOR Algebra II, Analytical Geometry. Geometry, Trigonometry Math Club MR. RAY REED Algebra I, Geometry Math Club MR DAVID RENKENBERGER Wood I. II. Ill Industrial Arts Club MR. LESLIE R. ROBERTS German 1, II MR. ALVIN W. SCHMUTZ Elmhurst Chorale, Boy ' s Choir, Girl ' s Choir Girl ' s Ensemble. Trojan Singers. Bov ' s Ensemble MR. JOHN R. SINKS Guidance Coordinator MR. DOUGLASS A. SPENCER Athletic Manager, Guidance Coordinator liJtfiJ Away from the classroom Mr. Aaron Still, world history teacher, finds Mr. Randy Mast the faculty lounge a relaxing place to spend his free time time pursuing a variety o physics I interests teacher. which int spends a portion hides motorcycles. MR. AARON STILL World History. Sociology MR. CHARLES L. STITZEll English 10, 12 Junior Class MR. ELDEN E. STOOPS Typing I, II. Personal Typing Track Assistant. Commercial Club. Senior Class MR. ROBERT N. STOREY Speech I, II Forum MR. LLOYD L. WEBER Government. Economics MR. NICHOLAS C. WERLING U.S. History Golf. Sophomore Class MR. ROBERT G. ZIMMERMAN Assistant Principal Accomplished graduates represen Xational Merit Finalist. Yvonne Stam, chats with Mrs. Pennington concerning her scores. Quill and Scroll members: S. Huffman. R. Johnson, B. Bourie, G. Graham, L. Clendenen, J. Ginter, J. Harrison, M. Miller, S. Mock, S. Aschilman, C. Siemenski, S. Nicholson. J. Goshert. J. Van Hoozen. L. Smith. Not pictured are: M. Hamilton, C. Sutorious. T. Boroff and D. Toor. All-City players, seniors Rick Hoopes. Gary McClintick and Bruce Mer chant watch as Mr. Douglas Spencer places Brace ' s pictures in the trophy Selected by the senior class to vie for title oj Homecoming Queen and court attendant were Cathy Cox. Marx Beth Marr and Cathy Cole. Senior Class The Senior Class of 1968 graduated vilh many distinguished members. Sands Asehilman excelled scholas- ically and earned the treasured title of Valedietorian. Second highest grade av- erage of the class was attained by Salu- :atorian, John Graft. Other high-ranking scholars were ' awarded membership in the National [Honor Society on the basic of scholar- ship, service and character. I Yvonne Stam was the only Elm- iurst student named as a National Merit finalist, based on her score on a qualifying test. Nineteen seniors were inducted into the Quill and Scroll Journalism Honor Society for valuable contributions to Elmhurst ' s Advance and Anlibrum. Excelling in the field of athletics were Bruce Merchant. Rick Hoopes and Gary McClintick named to the All-City Football and Basketball teams. Valedictorian S.imK Wliiliii.ui Salutatoi ian John Graft NATIONAL HONOR SOCIETY FROM ROW: Barb Guillen. Dian Freimuth. Janice Krueckeberg, Dorothy Lohr. Arlene Butts, Cheryl Stohl nann. Sue Taylor, Ruth Smith SECOXD ROW: Marilyn Beck. Doris How ird. Donna Hart, Ginny SnoutTer, Jill Fitzpatrick. Cheryle Newcomb. Di inne Dulin. Mary Beth Marr THIRD ROW: Carol Bowers. Yvonne Stam. Melanie Clapper, Anne Kaufman, Becky Gerig, Beth Eger, Marsha Van Camp, Robert Draper FOl Rl II ROW Linda Buns. Debbie roor, Sandj Aschliman, John Miller. Bob Churchward. John Graft, (red Wo Brett Heiney BACK ROW Jim Hullquisl. Rex Teeple, lance I Pete Clarke. Les Smith, Steve Heaston, Dick Bradow. Pal Kelley, Dcnnj Bechtelheimer. Walter Hackelt. Absent. Janel Green. Ann Adams Gary Adkinson Wilbur Ake Carolyn App Debbie Arnold Sandy Aschliman Sheri Bahrke Jerry Bailey Beth Baker Joan Baker Steve Ball Bruce Barnes Dennis Barrone Bonnie Baumgartner Dennis Bechtelheimer Marilyn Beck Patricia Behling James Behrer Carlos Bejarano Roberta Bell PAGE 124 Row 1: ADAMS. ANN; ADKISON, GARY. Commercial Club 3; Industrial Arts Club 3: AKE. WILBUR; APP, CAROLYN, Y-Teens 2,3; Commercial Club 2; Prom Queen 2; ARNOLD. DEBBIE, Advance Staff 3; Phi- Chem Club 3; Booster Club 3; Y-Teens 1,2,3; Commercial Club 2. Row 2: ASCHLIMAN, SANDY, Homeroom Sec. 2; Advance Staff 1,2, Copy Editor 3; Phi- Chem Club 2,3; FTA 2,3; Math Club 2,3; Quill and Scroll 2, Vice-Pres. 3; BAHRKE. SHERI. FTA 2,3; Phi-Chem Club 3; Ilian 2,3; Band 2, 3; Booster Club I; AFS 3; BAILEY, JERRY; BAKER. BETH. Y-Teens 2.3; Commercial Club 2; BAKER. JOAN, Y-Teens 2,3: Com- mercial Club 2. Row 3: BALL, STEVE, Football Team 1.2. 3; E: Track Team 1,2,3,E; Letterman ' s Club 2,3; BARNES. BRUCE; BARRONE. DEN- NIS. Band 1.2.3; BAUMGARTNER. BON- NIE, Phi-Chem Club 3; Commercial Club 2; BECHTELHEIMER, DENNIS, From South Side; Student Council 3; Ilian Editor 3; Choir 1, 2, Vice-Pres. 3; Choraleers 2; Boy ' s Chorus 2; " Write Me A Murder " 2. Row 4: BECK, MARILYN, Phi-Chem Club 2,3: AFS 3; FTA 2,3; Math Club 2,3; Booster Club 3; BEHLING. PATRICIA, From South Side; Ilian 3: BEHRER, JAMES. Classical Club 2,3; BEJARANO, CARLOS. Choir Sec. 2, Pres. 3; Boy ' s Choir 2,E; Projectionist Vice- Pres. 3.E; BELL. ROBERTA. FTA 2; Booster Club 1.2; Y-Teens 1,2. Page 125 Row I: BELL, ROGER, Band 1,2.3; Stage Band 2,3; BENNETT, JAMES, Projectionist 3; BERGHORN. WILLIAM. Reserve Basket- ball Team 1; BILLIARD, DELORES, FTA 2, 3; BLAUSER. BRENDA. Commercial Club 3. Row 2: BLOCH. WILLSON, Class Pres. 3; Student Council 3; Advance Staff 2,3; Letter- man ' s Club 2,3: Political Science Club 2,3; Football Team 1.2.3.E: Wrestling 1,2,3,E; BLOOM. MARGARET. FTA 2.3: Choir 1.2, 3: Home-Ec Club 1.2.3: Ilian 2.3: " My Fair Lady " 1; BOLING. MARK, Phi-Chem 2; Classical Club 1; Football Team 1,2.3; BOOTH BY, ANNA, Phi-Chem Club 2; FNA 2; Booster Club 2; Classical Club 2; Home- Ec Club 1; BOROFF, TONIANNE, Home- room Sec. 1; Anlibrum Staff 2, Academic Edi- tor 3; Speech Club 1; Quill and Scroll 2,3; GAA 1,2 Pres. 3, E. Row 3: BOSSELMAN, CRAIG; BOURIE. BARB, Student Council 2.3: Red Cross Club 1, 2,3; Anlibrum Staff 3: FTA 2. Sec. 3: Cheer- leader 1,2,3; Prom Attendant 2; BOUTHOT. RANEY; BOWERS. CAROL, Advance Staff 1.2; Phi-Chem Club 2,3; Cla ssical Club 1.2.3; Math Club 1.2.3; Ilian 2,3; Choir 1.2.3; BOZE. RODNEY. Classcial Club 2: Choir 3. Questions, decisions, problems eon 1 root I IIS seniors ■Spending hours trying to select the right formal is only part of the ju tnd excitement experienced by Linda Butts in preparation for the prom. Senior classes were designated to pre- pare seniors lor the future. Government, economies, and so- ciolog) classes instructed seniors on how to be good citizens and live in harmony with societ) . Government classes took part in mock elections which prepared them lor the responsibility of electing rep- resentative officials. Economics taught seniors the re- quirements of good management and thriftiness which will be essential to them later in life. Panel discussions aided sociology students solving everyday problems. Roger Bell James Bennett William Berghorn Delores Billiard Brenda Blauser Willson Bloch Margaret Bloom Mark Boling Anna Boothby Tonianne BororT Craig Bosselman Barb Bourie Raney Bouthot Carol Bowers Rodnev Bo e Seniors gain recognition, desired awards Cherie Leiendecker and Art Daane find a game oj pool an enjoyable pastime. Outstanding senior distanceman. Steve Kelley. proudly displays the many medals and ribbons he hai won in track and cross country events throughout the past two years. Richard Bradow Deborah Brown Galen Brown Crystal Brumbaugh Thom Bube Daniel Buell Richard Burden Ellen Burgoon Charles Burns Tom Burtch Larry Busse Arlene Butts Linda Butts Karen Byers David Bvrd IfiitUt i arol ( William i arden R 1 ' arbaugh D Robcrl i i I milic ' lupp Mclanic lappcr Pctci larkc I crcas C lauscn ( her) I ( lay miller Lois ( lendenen Beck) ( line Elizabeth ( lowcs Joncec C oahran Anne Cobb Bruce Coder ( hriss Colburn ( aih) ( ole Connie Cook AGE 126 Row I: BRADOW. RICHARD. Phi-Chem :iub 2.3; Classical Club I; Golf Team I.3.E Sand 1,2; pres. 3; BROWN. DEBORAH : TA 2: Booster Club 3; V-Teens 1.2: BROWN jALEN, Football Team 1; Track Team 1,2 ,E; Letterman ' s Club 1,2,3; BRUMBAUGH :RYSTAL; BUBE. THOM, Football Team ; Choir 3; Hi-Y2,3. Row 2: BUELL, DANIEL. Football Team ; BURDEN. RICHARD. Commercial Club ; Industrial Arts Club 2; BURGOON. EL- .EN, Classical Club I; FTA 2.3: llian 2.3: :hoir 1,2,3; Forum 2: BURRIS. CHARLES. land 1,2,3; BURTCH. TOM. Classical Club : Wrestling Team 1.2. Row 3: BUSSE, LARRY. Band 1.2.3; IUTTS. ARLENE. Classical Club I: Student Council 2; GAA 1; llian 3; FTA 3; Commercial Hub 2.3: BUTTS. LINDA. Phi-Chem Club 3: FTA 2.3; Booster Club 1; Y-Teens 1.2; BYERS. KAREN. Choir 2.3: Home-Ec Club 2.3; DA- VID, BYRD. Football Team I. PAGE 127 Row I: CARBAUGH. CAROL. Classical Club 2: Commercial Club 3; GARDEN. WIL LIAM. Football Team 1: CAREY. REBEC CA. Booster Club 3: Commercial Club 2.3 CEARBAK.H. MICHAEL: CHRISTIE DANA. Cross Countrs 1; Track Team 1: W res tling 1: Hi-Y 3: " My Fair Lad " I; " Write M A Murder " 2. Row 2: CHURCHWARD. ROBERT; CLAPP, EMILIE. Y-Teens 2.3; Commercial Club 2.3; CLAPPER. Mil ME. Phi-Chem 2; Booster Club 2; Y-Teens 2.3; Prom Commit- tee 2. C ommercial Club 3: CLARKE. PI II R. From East High School. Charlotte. North Car- olina. Golf Team 2.3. E; Math Club 3: Letter- man ' s Club 3: Hi-Y 2. sec 3; CI Al SIN. TEREAS. GAA 2. Booster Club 1: Prom Com- mittee 2. Row i: CLAYMILLLR. CHI R i I I I DENEN. LOIS. Advance Staff 1.2.3: Math Cluh 3: Quill and Scroll 3: CI INE. BECKY. GAA 2.3: CLOWES. ELIZABETH. Phi-Chem Cluh 2.3: FTA 3; Band 1.2.3: Y-Teens 1; llian 2.3: FNA 1.2; COAHRAN. JONCEE. GAA 3: Commercial Club 2: Band 1 .2 Roh 4 COBB. 1 . Booster ( lub I Commercial Club 2; Political Science Cluh 1.2. C lassical Club 1.2; FTA 2.3; Math 3; ( " Ml R BRUCE. Football Team 2.E; Lellerman ' s Club 2.3; Wrestling Team 1.2.3: C OLBl RN. CHRISS: COLE, C THY, nlibrum Staff ; . Phi-Chem Club 2: Speech Club 3: I 2 Vice-pres. 3; Booster Club 1.2.3: Prom Com- mittee 2; Prom Attendant 2: Y-Teens 1.2. sec. 3; COOK, CONNIE, Home-Ec Cluh 2. : . I Kathy Comer Richard Cooper Cathy Cox David Crawford Catherine Crowl Richard Cruze Creed Cunningham Steve Cutter Arthur Daane Rick Daham Nancy Delancey Anne Derom Charlene Dettmer Wayne Dickinson Russell Dinova Dennis Disler Marsha Doty Linda Draper Robert Draper Robert Drummond PAGE 128 Row 1: COMER, KATHY, Booster Club 1, 2,3; Y-Teens 2,3; Commercial Club 1,2; COOPER, RICHARD, Student Council Vice- Pres. 2; Choir 2; Hi-Y 1,2,3; Forum 2; Band I, 2,3; COX, CATHY, Classical Club Scriba 1; FTA 2,3; AFS Treas. 3; Booster Club 1,2,3; Y-Teens 1,2.3; Prom Attendant 2; Ilian 3; CRAWFORD, DAVID, FTA 3; Industrial Arts Club 3; CROWL, CATHERINE, Y-Teens 1; Commercial Club 1 . Row 2: CRUZE, RICHARD; CUNNING- HAM, CREED; CUTTER, STEVE. Basket- ball Team 1,2; Cross Country I; Track Team 1; Projectionist 1; DAANE, ARTHUR, Phi- Chem Club 3; Golf Team 2,3, E; Hi-Y 2, Chaplain 3; Letterman ' s Club 3; Ilian 3; Prom Committee 2; DAHMAN, RICK, Basketball Team 1,2. Row 3: DELANCEY, NANCY, FNA 3; Y- Teens 2; Commercial Club 2; DEROM, ANNE, From Ghent, Belgium; FTA 3; AFS 3; Booster Club 3; DETTMER, CHARLENE, Phi-Chem Club 3; Classical Club 2; DICKIN- SON, WAYNE, Football Team manager 1; Choir 2,3; DINOVA, RUSSELL, Student Coun- cil 1; Football Team 1,2; Track Team 1.2. Row 4: DISLER, DENNIS; DOTY, MAR- SHA, From South Side: Choir 3; DRAPER. LINDA, From South Side; Y-Teens 3; Com- mercial Club 3; Prom Committee 2; DRA- PER, ROBERT, Classical Club 2,3; Math Club 3; Ilian 3; Orchestra 1,2.3; DRUMMOND. ROBERT. Stage Band 1.2.3: " My Fair Lady " 1; Prom Committee 2; Band 1.2; Drum Major 3. PAGE 129 Row 1: DUEMLING. DONALD, Band 1,2, 3; DUEMLING, THOMAS. Band 1,2,3, E; Commercial Club 1; DUGAN, ROBERT; DULIN, DIANE, Phi-Chem Club 2; Classical Club 1; FNA 1,2; Booster Club 1, Vice-Pres. 2, Pres. 3; Y-Teens 1,2,3: DULLAGHAN, DALE, Commercial Club 1; Hi-Y 3. Row 2: DUNFEE. JERRY, Phi-Chem Club 3; Classical Club 1; Track Team 1: Hi-Y 3: EBERSOLE, SUZANNE, Y-Teens 1; Com- mercial Club 2, Vice-Pres. 3; Home-Ec Club 3 EBEY, CALVIN; ECENBARGER, JAMES Choir 3; Commercial Club 3; EGER, BETH Red Cross Club 1,2,3; Phi-Chem Club 2; FTA 2,3; Classical Club 1; Band 1,2.3,E. Row 3: ELLIOTT. JULIE. Phi-Chem Club 3; FTA 2,3; AFS 3: Band 1.2,3; Ilian 2,3: ELLIS, KATHY, Anlibrum Staff 3; Y-Teens 1.2.3; Home-Ec Club Sec. 2,3: ELLIS, RICK, Com- mercial Club 2: Industrial Arts Club Vice-Pres. 3; ELLIS, ROBERT; EMERICK, VICKI, Choir 2,3; Home-Ec Club 3. Future ' s door swings open to seniors •mors Rick Hoopes and Wilson Block, elected to the offices oj vice- Departing cross countryman. Jim Gerichs, a presented a good luck esident and president prove that their class is always on the go. card, which members oj the senior class signed. b head i oa h Dun Kemp Donald Duemling Thomas Duemling Robert Dugan Diane Dulin Dale Dullaghan Jem Dunfee Suzanne Ebersole Calvin Ebey James Ecenbarger Beth Eger Julie Elliott Kathy Ellis Rick Ellis Robert Ellis Vicki Emenck Parting friendships leave many lasting memories Activities that occurred throughout the senior year will be remembered long after graduation. Dates, parties and sports events added to the excite- ment of the final year at Elmhurst. The Senior Class started the year off with a girls versus boys football game at Foster Park. Despite the futile attempts of the girls, the boys were victorious. A new concept for homecoming was developed by the Class of ' 68. The " Spirit Float " was the first float ever made by students of a Fort Wayne public school. Hard work and long hours were spent in planning-and constructing the float. It is hoped that this new idea will establish a tradition for future homecomings at Elmhurst. Elmhursts girls are normally on the go to Dales, the Lantern or a basketball game, but like every- one else. Sandy Hamilton and Katy Langslroth like to enjoy the warmth of the flickering flames. Craig Eminger Jay Estabrook Vicki Etter Michael Evans William Evans Ned Ewing Rebecca Fair Steve Fairchild Janice Faor John Faulkner Joel Feaster Lance Feighner Daniel Firestone Donna Fischbach Derek I ishei Jill I it patrick I Kenneth I Idler I om l lickingcr Ronna I lohr Don I ogle Sandra I oik Diane Frcimulh i I Irisbs • BarbGebharl Kirk Gcmplc Jim Gerichs Rebecca Gcrig Rcna Giannakcff Rauline Gillette Pamela Gillie John Gintcr Vicki Gongaware Ronald i ■ PAGE 130 Row I: EMINGER. CRAIG, Industrial Arts Club sec.-tres. 3; ESTABROOK. JAY. Com- mercial Club 2; ETTER. VICKI, GAA 2; Home-Ec Club 3: EVANS. MICHAEL. Phi- Chem Club 3: Industrial Arts Club 3: EVANS. WILLIAM, Student Council 3; Track Team 2,3; Forum 2.3: Wrestling 1; Choir 3. Row 2: EWING. NED. Anlibrum. Advance Photographer 3; Phi-Chem Club 2,3; Golf Team 1; FAIR. REBECCA. FNA 3; Home- Ec Club 1.2.3; FAIRCHILD. STEVE: FAOR. JANICE, Classical Club 1; FNA 3; Home- Ec Club 3: FAULKNER. JOHN. Row 3: FEASTER, JOEL, Football Team 2, 3; Letterman ' s Club 2, Tres. 3; Boy ' s Chorus 3; FEIGHNER, LANCE, Student Council 1,3: Phi-Chem Club Vice-Pres. 2. Pres. 3; Classical Club Pontifex Maximus 1: Hi-Y 3: FIRE- STONE, DANTAL. Phi-Chem Club 3; Math Club 3; Hi-Y 3; FISCHBACH. DONNA. Homeroom Sec. 1,2; Booster Club 1: Prom Committee 2; Y-Teens 1,2: FISHER. DEREK. Tennis Team 3. Row I: FITZAPATRICK. JILL. Student Council 2: Phi-Chem Club 2.3; Band 1.2. sec.- tres. 3; Ilian 3; FTA 2.3: FLAGER. JOHN. Phi-Chem Club 2.3; Cross Countn 2,3,E; Track Team 1,2. E; Letterman ' s Club 2.3: Math Club 2. Pres. 3: FLETTER. KENNETH. NFL 3: FTA 3: FLICK1NGER. TOM. Student Council 1: Football Team 1.2.3.E; Commercial Club 3: FLOHR. RONNA. Y-Teens 1.2.3; Commer- cial Club 3. Row 2: FOGLE. DON: FOLK. SANDRA. GAA Tres. 2.3; E.: Commercial Club 1,2,3: Y-Teens 1,2,3; FTA 3: Speech Club 3; Prom Committee 2: Ilian 3; Forum 3; Classical Club 1.2: Phi-Chem 2; FRESBY. THOMAS. Classi- cal Club 1, Club 3. GAHAM, JACK, Industrial Arts Row 3: GEBHART. BARB. Student Council 3: Booster Club 1; Choir 1,2,3; Ilian ; ' .I M PLE. KIRK. Student Council 2: Football Team 1,2,3,E; Track Team 1.2; Letterman ' s Club 2. 3: Hi-Y 2.3; GERICHS. JIM. Cross Country I. 2.3. E: Track Team I.2.3.E; Lellermari 3: GERIG. REBECCA. Phi-Chem Club 3; FTA 2.3: Ilian ?; GIANNAKEFF. RENA, FTA 2,3; AFS 3: Choir 1.2. Sec V -Teens 2. Twirler 1.2. captain 3: " M Fair Lad " I . ?o» 4: GILLETTE. RAULINE. FTA 2. ; . GAA 1.2.3; (ill 1 II . PAMI I V Booster ( luh 3: Y-Teens 1,2.3: Ilian 3: Commercial Club 2 5; GINTER, JOHN, nlihrum Stall ' 2. Sport Editor 3; Advance SialT 3: Phi-Chem Club 2 Classical Club Scribus 2: Quill and Scroll 2.3 GONG W ARl . [ KI. GAA 1.2.3; Hon LcCluh 2. Tres 3: GOODW IN. RON l D Graduation, the climax, approaches Seniors relinquished many leisure hours in order lo construct For! Wayne ' s first public school Home- coming float. After a week ' s hard work, it was presented during halftime of the game. Richard Cooper contested with band membeV. in the candy sale lo sell the most boxes. Jean Goshert Gene Gouty Tom Grace John Graft Gary Graham Dewey Green Janet Green John Green Steve Greider Robert Guidrey Sherry Gunkel Ronald Gutmann Gary Guy Walter Hackett Gary Hale HMfflk M s.mdr.i Hamillon I orcnc Hamrick arol Hansen Ruben 1 1 I horn I lanscn i i Jane Harrison D D ii Timoih Han net I Ellen Harve) Carol liar Joyce Haugk Julie Ha nes Steve Heaston Martha Heath Brett Heinej Ka Heine) Joe Hernandez PAGE 132 Row 1: GOSHERT. JEAN, Advance Staff news-editor 2, associate editor 3; FNA 1; Booster Club 1,2; Y-Teens 1,2, pres. 3; Quill and Scroll 2.3: GOUTY, GENE, GAA 1; Y- Teens 3: GRACE. TOM: GRAFT. JOHN, Student Council 1,2,3; Phi-Chem Club 2.3: Math Club: GRAHAM, GARY. Advance Staff I, associate editor 2, editor 3: Football Team manager 1.2.3.E: Quill and Scroll, pres. 3: Let- terman ' s Club 2,3; Student Council I . Row 2: GREEN, DEWEY; GREEN. JA- NET. Classical Club 1; FTA 2. pres 3: Booster Club 2.3; AFS 2.3; GREEN, JOHN, Phi-Chem Club 3; Hi-Y 3: Math Club 3: 3REIDER. STEVE; GUIDREY. ROBERT. Wrestling 1.2.3.E: Student Council 3; Football ream 1,2; Letterman ' s Club 2.3; Hi-Y 2.3; Phi- Chem 3. Row 3: GUNKEL. SHERRY. FNA 3: GAA 1.2.3; Home-Ec Club 1.3: GUTMANN. RONALD, Phi-Chem Club 3: Classical Club 2: Hi-Y 2.3: Industrial Arts Club 3: GUY. GARY: HACKETT. WALTER. Classical Club 2; Band 1.2.3: Stage Band 2.3; HALE. GARY. Basketball Team 1,2.3: Hi-Y 2.3; Track Team. PAGE 133 Row I: HAMILTON. MARILYN. Advance Staff 2. business manager 3: Booster Club 2.3: Commercial Club 2.3. E; HAMILTON. SAN- DRA, From Huntington High School. Long Island. New York: Student Council 3: Anlibrum Staff 3: Phi-Chem Club 3; FTA 3; Y-Teens 3; Booster Club 3: HAMR1CK. LORENE. Clas- sical Club I; Commercial Club 3; HANSEN, CAROL. Student Council I; FTA 2.3: Cheer- leader 1.2.3; Y-Teens 1.3. vice-pres. 2: HAN- SEN. ROBERT. Hi-Y 2.3: Industrial Arts Club 3. Row 2: HANSEN. THOM. Football Team I; Track Team 1: Prom Committee 2: HAR- DISTY. GLEN. Hi-Y 2,3; Wrestling 3; HAR- RISON. JANE. Homeroom sec. 2.3: Red Cross Club 1.2.3; Anlibrum Staff 2. associate editor 3: Y-Teens 2.3: Prom Attendant 2: Quill and Scroll 2. treas. 3; HARJ. DAVID: HART, DONNA, Classical Club I: GAA 2: Choir 1,2.3. Row 3: HARTNLTT. TIMOTHY. Vnli brum Staff 3; Hi-Y 2,3; HARVEY. ELLEN. Y-Teens 3: Commercial Club 2,3; H R . CAROL. FTA 2: Phi-Chem Club Club 1.2: Y-Teens 1.2.3: Ilian 3. HAUGK JOYCE: HAYNES, JULIE. Phi-Chem Club 3: FTA 2.3: Booster Club I: Y-Teens 1.2.3 AV» 4 HI STON, SII 1 . ( ros, Countr 3.E; Track Team I.2.3.E; Hi-Y 3; Letterman ' s Club 2.3; HEATH, MARTHA, I I GAA 1,2, sec !; HI IMA . BRETT, C lassical Club 1: Tennis Team 2.3.E: Letterman ' s Club 3: Band 1,2,3; Hi-Y 1.2,3; HEINEY, KAY, ad- vance Staff 1.2.3: FTA 1.2,3: FNA 1.2; Band I, 2.3.E: Y-Teens 1.2.3; HERNANDEZ. JOE. H.-Y2.3. Howard Hewitt Linda Hille Leslie Hinton Howard Hoemig Doreen Hoffman Linda Hoffman Richard Hoopes John Hoover James Houser Doris Howard Kay Howell Lois Huffman Sheila Huffman Jay Hughes Kenneth Hull James Hultquist Mardel Hunter Kristine Jackson Tanya Jackson Jack Jenkins PAGE 134 Row I: HEWITT. HOWARD. Projectionist 3: Industrial Arts Club 3; HILLE, LINDA. Choir 2,3; Home-Ec Club 3; FNA 3; Man 3 HINTON, LESLIE, FTA 2,3; Cheerleader I Booster Club 2,3; HOEMIG, HOWARD HOFFMAN, DOREEN, Commercial Club 2,3. Row 2: HOFFMAN, LINDA, FTA 2,3: Choir 1,2.3; Booster Club 1.2; Y-Teens 1,3; Ilian 1,2,3; HOOPES. RICHARD, Class Pres. 2, Vice-Pres. 3; Student Council 2,3; Football Team 1,2,3,E; Basketball 1,2,3,E; Track Team 1,2,3,E; Letterman ' s Club Pres. 3; HOOVER, JOHN, Student Council 3; Football Team 1,2, 3,E; Letterman ' s Club 2,3; HOUSER, JAMES, Student Council 1,2; Football Team 1; HOW- ARD. DORIS, Phi-Chem Club 2.3; FTA 2,3; Band 1,2,3.E. Row 3: HOWELL, KAY. Y-Teens 2,3; HUFFMAN, LOIS, Choir 2,3; Y-Teens 1; Home-Ec Club 1,2,3; HUFFMAN. SHEILA Advance Staff 2, Exchange Editor 3; Booster Club 1.2,3; Y-Teens 1,2.3; Quill and Scroll 2,3; HUGHES. JAY, Band 1,2,3: Commercial Club 3; HULL, KENNETH, Student Council 2: Classical Club 1.2; Hi-Y 3. Ron- 4: HULTQUIST, JAMES, Class Vice- Pres. 1; Student Council 1,2,3; Phi-Chem Club 3; Classical Club 1,2,3; HUNTER. MARDEL. FNA 3; Commercial Club 3; JACKSON. KRISTINE. Y-Teens 3; Commercial Club 1: JACKSON. TANYA, Y-Teens 2.3; Com- mercial Club 2,3: JENKINS, JACK. PAGE 135 Row 1: JENNINGS, JANET, FTA 2: FNA 1: Commercial Club 2; JOHNSON. MI- CHAEL. Student Council 1: Classical Club Pontifex Maximus 2; JOHNSON. RAYMOND. Advance Staff 2,3; Wrestling manager 3; Quill and Scroll 2,3; Football Team manager 2,3; Political Science Club 2,3; JOHNSTON. BEVERLY, Advance Staff 1; Choir 2,3; Boost- er Club 1,2,3; Commercial Club 2,3; Y-Teen 1.2,3; JOKER, BARRY. Row 2: JONES, MICHAEL, Projectionis 2.3; Industrial Arts Club 3; KABISCH, TERI Choir 3; Commercial Club 3: KAUFMAN ANNE, Phi-Chem Club 3; Classical Club 2 KELLEY, STEVE, Student Council 2; Advana Staff 2; Cross Country 2.3.E: Track Team 2.3.E Letterman ' s Club 3; KELLEY, PATRICK Student Council 1,2: Phi-Chem Club 2,3; Foot ball Team L2.3.E; Math Club 2,3; Letterman " : Club 2,3. Row 3: KIEFER. CAROLYN. Classica. Club 1,2; Booster Club 3; KIEFER. SANDRA Booster Club 1,2, 3. E; Commercial Club 1,2.3 KIESS, SHIRLEY, From Central High Booster Club 1; Commercial Club 3; KING TRUDY, Commercial Club 1,2,3: Home-E Club 1, Sec.-Treas. 2. Pres. 3; KIZER. LINDA GAA 2,3; Phi-Chem Club 3: Classical Club 2 3. i.i i )ecisions made luring senior year ! mold Trojan s lives enior Randy Mills, Art 2 student, utilizes many techniques he has learned which can he used In ' apturing lile-like and realistic features in his drawings. I In Snider game pep-sessioi I ' eighner. the " Spirit ,,! Elmhursl ' iiii Mti . ' • Jancl Jennings Michael Johnson Raymond Johnson Beverl) Johnston Barr Joker Michael Jones Ten Kabisch Anne Kaufman Steve Kellej Patrick Kelle) Carolyn Kiclcr Sandra Kiefcr Shirley Kiess Trudy King Linda Ki er Pamela Koehlingej Linda Kolkman Brenda Koomler Jennifer Koomler Sharon Kraft Janice Krueckeber; John Kunberger James Laguna Ruben Laguna Mark Lamboley Katy Langstroth Carol Lapadot Galen Leamon Lon Lecoque Anicia Lee Maureen Lehman Cherie Leiendecker Tom Lembach Chris Lenwell Johannes Limburg PAGE 136 Row I: KOEHLINGER. PAMELA, GAA Treas. 1,2; Y-Teens 1; KOLKMAN, LINDA; KOOMLER, BRENDA. Y-Teens 1,2,3; Home- Ec Club Vice-Pres. 3; Prom Committee 2; KOOMLER, JENNIFER, Twirler 2,3; Com- mercial Club 2; KRAFT, SHARON, Commer- cial Club 2. Row 2: KRUECKEBERG. JANICE, Phi- Chem Club 3; Classical Club 1,2,3; AFS 2,3; Booster Club 2.3; KUNBERGER. JOHN, Cross Country 1.2.E; Projectionist 1.2.3.E; LAGUNA, JAMES; LAGUNA, RUBEN: LAMBOLEY. MARK. Phi-Chem Club 2.3, E; Band 1,2,3, E; Prom Committee 2; Stage Band 3. Row 3: LANGSTROTH. KATY. From La Canada High School, LaCanada, California; Booster Club 2,3; Y-Teens 2,3; Advance Staff 3; Man 3; LAPADOT, CAROL. Phi-Chem Club 3; Classical Club 2,3; FNA 3; Math Club 3; Man 3; LEAMON. GALEN, Basketball Team 2,3; LECOQUE. LON; LEE, ANICIA, Home- room Sec. 3; Anlibrum Staff 3; FTA 2,3; Home- Ec Club 2,3. Row 4: LEHMAN, MAUREEN, Phi-Chem Club 2; Classical Club 1; FTA 2. Treas. 3; Speech Club 3; NFL 3: Band 1,2,3; llian 3; Forum 3; LEIENDECKER, CHERIE, Anli- brum Staff 3; Phi-Chem Club 2,3; Booster Club 1,2,3: Y-Teens 1,2,3; Prom Committee 2 LEMBACH, TOM, FTA 3; LENWELL CHRIS, Phi-Chem Club 3: Math Club 3; Or chestra 2; Band 1.2,3; Prom Committee 2 LIMBURG. JOHANNES. PAGE 137 Row 1: LIVENGOOD. JAMES. Student Council 3; Phi-Chem Club I; Tennis Team 1,2, 3.E; Wrestling 2,3,E; Band Pres I; LOHR, DOROTHY. Student Council 2; FTA 2,3: FNA 3; Choir Sec. I; GAA 1; LORENZ. JUDY, FNA 2; Booster Club 1.2: Commercial Club 2; MAIERHOFER. STARR. Speech Club 1: Y- Teens 3: MALDENEY. TERESA. Row 2: MANN. KENNETH. Track Team 3,E: MARR. MARY BETH. Red Cross Club: 1,2, Sec. -Treas. 3; Classical Club 1; FTA 1.2.3; AFS 3; Homeroom Sec. 3: Cheerleader 1,2,3; Y-Teens 1,2; Prom Attendant 2: MARSHALL, LOREN; MASZKIEWICZ, BARBARA, FTA 2,3; AFS 2; Twirler 1; Booster Club 3; Y-Teens 2.3; Commercial Club 1.2; McCALL, JEFF. Hi-Y2.3. Row 3: McCLAIN, THOMAS, Football Team 1.2.E; Letterman ' s Club 2; McCLEN- DON, PATRICIA, Y-Teens 3; Commercial Club 3; McCLlNTICK, GERALD. Basketball Team I.2.3.E; Letterman ' s Club 3; McKEE- MAN, LINDA. Commercial Club 2; MEAD- OWS. BRIAN. Phi-Chem Club 2,3: Math Club 3; Hi-Y3. i v. Poise, character, added confidence, mark final ear feclivelv using a good backhand. Breil Heiney returns an opposing play er ' s serve Rena Giannakej) slops during her tin to talk 10 Mr BillGever imes Livengood ' orothv Lohr jdy Lorenz tarr Maierhofer eresa Maldenev enneth Mann lary Beth Marr oren Marshall arbara Maszkiewicz sffMcCall homas McClaln atricia McClendon -erald McClintick inda McKeernan rian Meadows mmkaj. Gary Melchi Arthur Menze Bruce Merchant Linda Meyer Myron Meyer ' John Miller - Mary Miller 2 Murray Miller Cheryl Mills A Randy Mills PAGE 138 Row I: MELCHI, GARY. Speech Club 1; Hi-Y 3; MENZE, ARTHUR, Phi-Chem Club 2; MERCHANT. BRUCE. Football Team 1,2,3,E; Track Team 2; Letterman ' s Club 2.3; Hi-Y 1,2.3; Wrestling 3; Home- room Sec. 1,2; MEYER, LINDA, Choir 2.3; MEYER, MYRON. Band 1,2,3; Classical Club 2; Stage Band 3. Row 2; MEYERS, DALE, Student Coun- cil 1; Phi-Chem Club 3; Hi-Y 2,3; Classi- cal Club 2; Football Team 1,2,3,E; Letter- man ' s Club 2.3; MEYERS, GARY, Phi- Chem Club 3: Band 1,2,3; Stage Band 3; Football Team 2; MEYERS, SUZANNE. Y-Teens 1.3; Prom Committee 2; Com- mercial Club 1.2,3; MICHAEL. DONNA; MILLER, GREGORY, Homeroom Sec. 3; Classical Club Vice-pres. 1; Track Team 1, 2.E; Choir 1.3. Row 3: MILLER. JOHN, Student Coun- cil 1,2, Pres. 3; Phi-Chem Club 2,3; Classi- cal Club 1; Football Team 1; Math Club 3; Tennis Team 1,2,3; Band 1,2; MILLER. MARY, FTA 3; Commercial Club 2; MIL- LER, MURRAY. Advance Staff 2, Ad- manager 3; Quill and Scroll 2.3; MILLS. CHERYL. FTA 2; GAA 1; Choir 2,3; Com- mercial Club 2; Prom Committee 2; MILLS, RANDY, Football Team 1,3; Track Team 1 . Row 4: MITCHELL, DANIEL, Classi- cal Club 1,2; Ilian 3; Industrial Arts Club 3: MOCK, SUSAN, Advance Staff 1,2, Circula- tion Manager 3; Classical Club 1; FN A Sec- treas. 1, Pres 3; Quill and Scroll 3; Booster Club I; MONTGOMERY. BETTY, Com- mercial Club 3; MOORE, DAVE; MOORE. HARRY PAGE 139 Row 1: MORIN. MARK; MORSE. DANIEL: MOYER. LLOYD. Projectionist 3; MYERS. STEVE; NALL. JEANNE. Row 2: NEATE. STEVE: NELSOr RON; NEUMAN, LINDA, Student Cou. cil 2; Band 1,2,3; Twirler 2,3; NEWCOMI CHERYLE, From North Central Hij School, Pioneer. Ohio; FNA 3; Choir NICHOLSON. SANDRA. Anlibrum Sta Album Editor 2.3: Booster Club 1,2.3: Teens 1.2.3; Quill and Scroll 2,3; Prom A tendant 2; Homecoming Queen 3. Row 3: ORT. KAREN. GAA 3; Choir 3,E; Y-Teens 3; Prom Committee 2; " M Fair Lady " 1; OVERBAY. SANDRA, FT. 2: Choir 2, treas. 3: Commercial Club OVERMYER. JOSEPH. Student Council Football Team 1,2; Choir 1; Hi-Y 3; Ilian : PARRISH. STAN. Student Council 2,. Phi-Chem Club 3: Classical Club 1: Hi- 1.2.3; PATTON, MARY. Homeroom Sei 2; Phi-Chem Club 3; FTA 2,3: Booster Clu I ; Y-Teens 1 .3: Prom Committee 2. meroom secretary. Dick Shively, reads the announcements to hi, neroom to inform them of daily activities and events which will occur Increased maturity, knowledge, skill; aid seniors Ever) senior looked forward to graduation with excitement and an- ticipation. I his was the day that closed the doors of high school and opened new doors to main opportunities. litling caps and gowns, practicing commencement exercises at the coli- seum, and receiving gifts were all part of the excitement. Seniors celebrate graduation In giv- ing parlies lor classmates. These parlies provide a chance to see each other lor maybe the last time. These young men and women leave the halls of Elmhurst lo ven- ture into a new world that the) will build for themselves. rk Monn liel Morse yd Mover ve Myers nne Nail ve Neate n Nelson da Neuman ;ryle Newcomb idra Nicholson iren On ndra Overbay ieph Overmyer in Parnsh irv Patton Class of ' 68 prepares for future Amidst the clutter oj various equipment and data charts seniors Mike Seiy and Chris Lenwell perform one of many required physics experiments. Senior band members Betsy Clowes and Jill Filzpatrick make final pre orations by painting the walls of the new student lounge in the band root Lydia Persoon Carol Pickett Linda Pierce Priscilla Pinney Barbara Plattor Helen Powell Vernon Prater David Presnell John Pressler Cynthia Prior Sharilyn Prough David Quance Barbara Quillen Bruce Rahrer Neal Rairden indy Rapp inda Reed teve Rehm lancy Reicherl eorgia Kli.uils lorma Rice andra Richardson tephen Roby ora Roe .nnette Roman enise Rotruck ames Routhier lonald Ruch ynda Rump )ouglas Rupert inna Rust teborah Sainz ack Sakowicz ' asuhiro Sasaki Vanda Saylor ' AGE 140 fo» PERSOON. LYDIA, Y-Teens 1 -ommercial Club 2,3; Home-Ec Club 2,3 ' ICKETT, CAROL, Commercial Club 2,3 lome-Ec Club 3; PIERCE, LINDA, Choir ,3; Commercial Club 2,3; PINNEY, PRIS- :iLLA, Home-Ec Club 3; PLATTOR. IARBARA, Homeroom Secretary 1; Com- nercial Club 2,3. Row 2: POWELL, HELEN; PRATER, ' ERNON, Homeroom Secretary 3; Hi-Y ; PRESNELL. DAVID: PRESSLER. OHN, Classical Club 2; Track Team 1,2; -lath Club 3; Hi-Y 3; PRIOR. CYNTHIA, ' hoir 1,3; Y-Teens 1,2, Devotions 3; Com- nercial Club 2,3; Home-Ec Club 1.2,3: lian 1,2,3. Row 3: PROUGH. SHARILYN. Com- lercial Club 3; QUANCE. DAVID. Football " earn 1.2.3,E; Letterman ' s Club 3; Band 1. 2,3; QUILLEN. BARBARA. Advance Staff 2,3; FTA 2.3; Booster Club 2.3; Y-Teens 1, 2.3; Home-Ec Club 1.2; Ilian 3; RAHRER. BRICE. Commercial Club 3; RAIRDEN, NEAL. PAGE 141 Row I: RAPP, CINDY. Commercial Club 3; Home-Ec Club 3; GAA 1; REED. LINDA, Commercial Club 2.3; Home-Ec Club 3; REHM, STEVE; REICHERT. NANCY, GAA 1; Y-Teens 3; Commercial Club 3; RHOADS. GEORGIA. Homeroom Secretarv 3: Booster Club 3: Commercial Club 2.3l Row 2: RICE. NORMA. FTA 2,3; GAA 1,2,3; RICHARDSON. SANDRA. Homeroom Sec. 1; Choir 2.3; Booster Club 1.2.3; Commercial Club 2; ROBY. STE- PHEN: ROE. CORA. Commercial Club 3; ROMAN. ANNETTE. Anlibrum Staff Pho- tographer 3; FTA 2: Choir 2.3; Forum 3. Row 1 ROTRICK. DENISE. I- 1 • AFS 3; Choir 2.3; Tuirlcr 3; VTcens 2.3: Commercial Club 3; Ilian ! . ROl Till! R. IAM1 S, Homeroom Sec. 2: Anlibrum Staff Photographer 3; Phi-Chem Club 2. sec • treas. 3: FTA 3: Football Team I; Tra k Team 1.2. 3. F; Math Club 3; Ilian 3: Hi-Y 3: Letterman ' s Club 2.3; Rl ( H, DON- ALD; RLMP. 1 ' i NDA, i I : , ; FNA 1.2 Booster Club 1.2.3: Y-Teens I: Commercial Club 2.3: Homc-Ec Club 1. Vic e-Pres 2. Rl PERT. DOt GI AS. Phi-Chcm Club 3 Rom J Rl ST, N V I N mercial Club 3: Choir 1.2: Booster Club 2: s IN . DEBORAH. Phi-Chcm Club 3; GAA I; s KOW IC . I M k. s KI. i ASHt HIRO. Political Science Club 3: SAYLOR. WANDA. PAGE 142 Row 1: SCHAFFER, TERRY, Choir 2; SCHEIMAN, TIMOTHY, Speech Club 3, Projectionist Club 1.2,3; SCHREIBER, KAREN; SEEMEYER. STEVEN, Advance Staff, 3; SEIY, MICHAEL, Math Club 2, Projectionist Club 1,2 pres. 3. Row 2: SELZER, JAMES, Football Team 1,2,3; Track Team 1,2; Wrestling 1,2,3; Letterman ' s Club 2,3; SHANK, ROBERT, Phi-Chem 3; SHAW, MARCIA, Booster Club 1,2; Y-Teens 1,2,3; Commercial Club 3; SHAW, WILLIAM, Football Team 2; Hi-Y 2,3; Projectionist 2; Industrial Arts Club 2; SHELEY, SUSAN, Commercial Club 3; Home-Ec Club 2,3. Row 3: SHERW1N. PHIL, Phi-Chem Club 3; Math Club 2; Hi-Y 3; SHIVELY, RICHARD, Basketball Team student man- ager 1: Commercial Club 2: Homeroom Secretary 3; SHREEVE. LARRY; SIEMIN- SKI. CHRISTINE, Advance Staff 1. feature editor 3; FNA 2,3; GAA 1; Quill and Scroll 2,3; SIMMONS, SCOTT, Phi-Chem Club 3: Hi-Y 2.3; Ilian 3. Row 4: SMILEY, EPHRAIM. Football Team 2.3.E: Basketball Team 2,3; Track Team 2,3: SMILEY, YVONNE, Twirler 1: Booster Club 1; Commercial Club treas- urer 2; SMITH, CYNTHIA, Home-Ec Club 3; SMITH, JIM; SMITH, LEIGH, Student Council 2; Red Cross Club 1,2,3; Anlibrum Staff 2, editor 3; Football Team 1,2,3, E; Track Team 1,2; Basketball Team 1; Hi-Y 1,2,3; Letterman ' s Club 2,3; Prom Commit- tee 2. PAGE 143 Row I: SMITH, LES, Student Council 1. 2,3; Red Cross Club vice-pres. 2, pres. 3; Advance Staff cartoonist 3; Football Team 1,2,3. E: Wrestling 1,3: Letterman ' s Club 2, vice-pres. 3: Hi-Y 1.2,3; Prom Committee 2; SMITH, RUTH, Student Council 1,2; Phi- Chem Club 2,3; FTA 2,3; Ilian 3; Choir 1, 2,3; SMITH, SHIRLEY. Prom Commiti 2; SNOUFFER, GINNY, Student Coun 3; Booster Club 1,2.3; Y-Teens 1.2.3; Pre Committee 2; Ilian 3; AFS 2, secretary FTA 2.3; SPENN. CAROL. Home- Club 2.3. Row 2: SPILLERS, PATTI; SPITLE SALLY, Booster Club 1: Commercial CI 3; SPRAGUE, DANIEL; SPRANDE DONALD; STAM, YVONNE, Phi-Che Club 2.3; Classical Club 1.2; AFS 2.3: Ma Club 2: Ilian 2.3. Row 3: STARK. DAN, Track Team 2 Hi-Y 2.3; STEIN. CHARLES. Industr Arts Club 3; STEINACKER, KENT, Col mercial Club 3; Industrial Arts Club 3; ST PHENSON. GREGORY. Classical Club Forum 2; Band 1,2,3; Stage Band 2.3; " Fair Lady " 1; STEVENSON. ALAN, Crc Country 1 ; Prom Committee 2: Ilian 3. 14? Independence accompanies graduation cchange student Anne Derom confers with Prior to playing their last game, seniors Dave Harden. Kirk Gemple. and Will HI,, eh finish dressing rs. Grace Pennington. A FS sponsor. while Assistant Couch Gene Melchi tapes the ankles oj A ' k 1 1 napes Le Smith Ruth Smith Shirk) Smith Ginnj Snoufler Carol Spenn Patti Spillers Sally Spitler Daniel Sprague Donald Sprandel Yvonne Stam Dan Stark Charles Stem Kent Stemacker Gregorj Stephenson Alan Stevenson 4MhMiM Daniel Stewart Tharon St. John Cheryl Stohlmann Terry St oil Sharon Sunderland Cynthia Sutorius Rhonda Swaim Barbara Swartz Claudia Swim Brenda Tackett Ron Tarr Danny Tate Sue Taylor Rex Teeple Sheryl Teeters Marilyn Thiele Robert Thomas Kevin Tilbury Gerald Tilker Jacalyn Tillman PAGE 144 Row I: STEWART, DANIEL, Band 1,2, 3; ST. JOHN, THARON, Booster Club 1; Y-Teens 1,2,3; Commercial Club 2,3; STOHLMANN, CHERYL, Classical Club 1,2; FTA 2; Math Club 1,2,3; Band 1,2,3.E; STOLL. TERRY, Cross Country manager 3; Track Team manager 1; Wrestling man- ager 1,2,E; Letterman ' s Club 3; Industrial Arts Club 3; SUNDERLAND, SHARON. Speech Club 1; Choir 2,3; Y-Teens 1; Com- mercial Club 2; Home-Ec Club 1 . Row 2: SUTORIUS, CYNTHIA, Anli- brum Staff 2, Business Manager 3; Booster Club 2,3; Commercial Club 2.3; SWAIM, RHONDA, Homeroom Sec. 1; FTA 2,3; Band 1,2.3. E; SWARTZ. BARBARA, GAA 3; SWIM, CLAUDIA. Advance Staff 2,3; Classical Club 2; FTA 2; Y-Teens 1,2,3; TACKETT, BRENDA, Commercial Club 2.3. Row 3: TARR, RON; TATE, DANNY, Football Team 1; Track Team 1,2,3,E; Wrestling 3; Letterman ' s Club 3; TAY- LOR, SUE, Phi-Chem Club 2; Speech Club 3; FTA 2,3; Math Club 3; Band 1, Sec. 2,3: Ilian 3; TEEPLE, REX, Student Council 1,3; Phi-Chem Club 2,3; Classical Club 1; Football Team 1,2; Track Team 1; Math Club Treas. 2, Sec. 3: Letterman ' s Club 2,3; TEETERS, SHERYL, FTA 2,3; Booster Club 1; Y-Teens 1,3; Home-Ec Club 3. Row 4: THIELE. MARILYN, Y-Teens 3; Commercial Club 1,2. Sec. 3; THOMAS. ROBERT; TILBURY. KEVIN, Track Team 3; TILKER, GERALD. FTA 2,3; Basketball Team 1; Track Team 1; Math Club 3: Hi-Y 3; TILLMAN, JACALYN, Classical Club 2,3; FNA 2.3: Band 1.2.3. PAGE 145 Row 1: TOOR. DEBORAH. Anlibrum Staff 2, Faculty Editor 3: Advance Staff I; Phi-Chem Club 2.3: FTA 2,3; AFS 2,3; Booster Club 1,2,3; Y-Teens 2; Quill and Scroll 2,3; TRAUTMAN, JANE, Booster Club 1; Y-Teens 1; TUCKER. THOMAS. Industrial Arts Club Pres. 3; TUTRINOLI. VALERIA. Speech Club 1,2,3: Choir Booster Club 1: Prom Committee 2; Hi 3; VANCAMP, DONALD. Industrial A Club 3. Row 2: VANCAMP, MARSHA, GA 2,3, E.; Commercial Club 2,3: VAN HO ZEN. JANET, Student Council 3: Anlibn Staff 2. Student Life Editor 3: Booster CI 2. Vice-Pres. 3; Y-Teens 1,2,3; Commerc Club 2, Pres. 3; Prom Committee 2; Qi and Scroll 2,3; VEIGA. DENISE. Commi cial Club 1.3; Ilian 3: VOGELGESAN CAROL, GAA 1; Booster Club 1: Coi mercial Club 3: VOGELGESANG. HA OLD KENNETH. Row 3.- VORNDRAN. MARY, Coi mercial Club 2,3; WALCHLE, JAME WASSON, MARK. Hi-Y 3: Prom Comm tee 2; WALTERS, DAN, Track Team Band 1.2.E; WATERHOUSE, BET Speech Club 1,2; Twirler 1,2,3,E; Commi cial Club 2. 144 ' nior Kenny Vogelgesang lakes time out trom his regular duties oj wt a restaurant to talk with a senior friend, Brenda Koomler ' king Ties w ith past remain strong for seniors The long-awaited senior scar tilled the expectations of most students. Ac- tivity occupied almost ever) moment as seniors prepared to lace the fu- ture. Scholastic Aptitude lests and college examinations challenged col- lege-bound students. Others planned to attend vocational training programs to prepare lor the career of their choice. The climax of the high school career was graduation. Sadness at the thought of leaving friends was experienced. There were feelings of freedom, ma- turity, and maybe fear of losing the security of high school. iborah Toor ne Trainman omas Tucker leria Tutrinoli nald VanCamp irsha VanCamp let Van Hoozen nise Veiga rol Vogelgesang irold Kenneth Vogelgesang ar Vorndran mes Walchle ark Wasson in Walters :th Waterhouse John Waters Ronald Watson Rex Watters Kathleen Weaver Michael Weaver Amanda Welker Judith VViebke Jolene Wilhelm Charlotte Wilson Marilyn Wilson Mary Wilson Vickie Wilson Becky Wingett Kathy Wirick Jerry Wisel John Wolfe Frederick Woodward Timothy Woolums David Worden Thomas Worrel JJ AJl iA PAGE 146 Row I: WATERS, JOHN; WATSON, RONALD, Band 1,2,3,E; WATTERS, REX. Football Team, 1,2,3; Track Team I, 2,3; Letterman ' s Club 1,2; WEAVER. KATHLEEN, Commercial Club 3; Home- Ec Club 1.2,3; WEAVER. MICHAEL, Classical Club 2.3; Track Team 3. Row 2: WELKER. AMANDA. Home-Ec Club 3; Prom Committee 2; WIEBKE, JUDITH, Student Council I; Y-Teens 1: Home-Ec Club 3; WILHELM. JOLENE, FTA 2,3; AFS 2, Pres. 3; Booster Club 1, 2,3: Commercial Club 2,3; Prom Commit- tee 2; WILSON, CHARLOTTE, Classical Club 1,2; AFS 2; Booster Club 1; Y-Teens 1: WILSON, MARILYN. Row S: WILSON. MARY, Classical Club 1,2; FTA 2; FN A 1.2; Y-Teens 1; Com- mercial Club 3; Ilian 3: Political Science Club 2; WILSON, VICKIE. Homeroom sec. 3; Booster Club 1,2,3: Y-Teens 1,2,3; Com- mercial Club 1,2,3; WINGETT. BECKY. Anlibrum Staff 3: Phi-Chem 3: FTA 3; Booster Club 1.2,3; Y-Teens 1.2,3; Prom Committee 2; WIRICK, KATHY, Classical Club 2; Booster Club 1,2,3; Y-Teens 1,2,3; Commercial Club 3; WISEL, JERRY, Phi- Chem Club 3; Classical Club 2,3; Projec- tionist 1. Row 4: WOLFE. JOHN; WOODWARD, FREDERICK. Basketball Team 1; Cross Country 1; Track Team I; WOOLUMS. TIMOTHY; WORDEN. DAVID, Student Council 3: Classical Club 2; Football Team 1,2,3,E; Basketball Team I; Track Team 1, 2.3; Letterman ' s Club 2. sec. 3; Hi-Y 2. treas. 3: Ilian 3; WORREL. THOMA Cross Country 3.E; Track Team 3,E; L terman ' s Club 2,3. PAGE 147 Rok I: YOUNG. DAVID; YOUN CHRISTINE. Commercial Club 2; ZAR ' MAN, ALLEN; ZEIGLER. ZANA. ' Teens 2. treas. 3; Prom Committee 2; Hi; 3; ZEYSING, GREG. Student Council 1, Red Cross Club 1,2,3: Football Team 1,2, E; Basketball Team 1; Lettermen ' s Cli 2,3; Hi-Y 3: Prom Committee 2. Row 2: ZION, GARY. Class officer, pr 1. vice-pres. 2; Student Council 1.2,3; Ri Cross Club 1,2.3; Phi-Chem Club 2, Football Team 1,2,3, E; Wrestling Team 2; Lettermen ' s Club 2,3; Hi-Y 2, pres. Prom Committee 2; ZION, TERRY. Armed service, college, marriage make up future tiors. BarbQuillen and Cathy Cox put up an American Field Service bulle- board display showing future projects. Mary Beth Marr collects money tor the Red Cross C tub membership drive ivid Young iristine Vount len Zartman ina Zeigler reg Zeysing ir Zion :rrv Zion Talent, skilL determinatio Several members of the junior cla| demo nstrated their outstanding abili as capable leaders of the student bod The leadership qualities were exemp fied by the three juniors elected officers of the student council. The top ten were honored on Recoi nition day. The top 1% received T Kappa pins. In the area of public speakin Charles Delancey was an accor plished member of Elmhurst ' s Van ty Debate squad. He captured mar first-place awards in debate tourne; this year. Sara Tucker won many first pla( ribbons for her performance in equ tation and jumping at horse shows. " Most valuable player ' was the tit bestowed on Linda Kuker when si participated in a volleyball clin attended by several GAA clubs fro the area. Although Sarah Tucker received many awards for her performance in jumping and equitation this past summer, she continues to improve her horsemanship ability for future horse shows. Student Council vice-president Glenn Moses and secretary Mindy Strauss hand candy to treasurer Bruce Guebard for his homeroom. Linda Kuker shows why she was elected " most valuable player " at the volleyball clinic. compose basic elements of top juniors liors who ranked in the top len of their class were Ron Greek. Hank Freeh. her. Bruce Guebard. Holly Wisel and Elaine Green. The are all confronted incy Wright, Beverly Havens. Pal Benckenslein, Marcia Boling, Steve Sha- with the perplexing problem oj trying to decide what kind a I candy in hu minees for junior Homecoming attendant. Dehhy Clark. Mary Beth Ewald and Chris Moses, hang a n to boost school spirit. Mary Beth Ewald was later elected as the attendant. Charles DeLancej examines his form tor his i York trip which he won at the 4-11 lair Juniors assume roles of leadership Inexperienced sophomores soon be- came knowledgeable juniors, who played a major part in the changing scene. Unrestrained by fear, juniors participated in many organizations, demonstrating ability as leaders. They realized the importance of planning their futures. Those inter- ested in college took the Preliminary Scholastic Aptitude Test. Gaining a driver ' s license was a goal of many juniors. The traditional Junior Prom was the highlight of the year, requiring much time and planning. After completing his trigonometry problem. Randy Hursh prepares to explain to the class steps needed to find the correct answer. Junior Mike Ralhert makes good use of extra study time by catching i on current events from one of the daily newspapers found in the librar Dan Abbott, Dave Abbott. Karen Abbo I Harold Ake. Linda Ake. James Alfor Dean Allen. Steve Allen, Steven Anderso John Antalis. Marilyn App, Maxine Avsd ran, Paula Baker, Donna Barrand, Mai Beck. Maria Beeching. Cathy Behling. P tricia Benckenstein. JefT Benedict. Barbara Berggoetz. Bonn Berghorn, Hank Berning, Jon Bershin, Richard Bloomfield, Steven Blough, Jami Bohrer, Carol Boldt. Marcia Boling. Charles Bone, Carolyn Bov Judie Bowers, Linda Bradbury, Camill Brandyberry. Cheryl Braun, Ann Bresle Nancy Brewer. Jeanne Brickley. Jan Brown. Irene Brown Bill Brown. Dave Bruner, Larry Bunn. Stev Bunn, Cora Burgo. Dave Burgoon. ene Buschey, Jeff Bush, Gary Bussard, limes Bults, Dcdra Byall, Tom Callow, Iharon Carey, Steve Casteel, Gerald C aston. erald Cearbaugh, Bill Christie, Joanne hurchward, Debby Clark, Kath Clark, )ave Clendenen, Richard C lendenen, Debby oahran, .lud Cole. ynn Collier, Ron Copper, Gerald Colton, Jan Coverdale, Colleen Cox, Collette ( ox, im Cox, Don Craig, Joyce Crandal. erry Crite, Patricia Cunningham, Chen utler, Ro ie Dall ' orn, karen Darstein, veith Darstein. Jerry Davis, Tom Day, arr DeArmond. tosina Decker, Bill DeLancey, Charles De- :ey, Dave Deselm, Diane Dettmer, (ristine Dimmick, Linda Dinkcl, Tim Jisler, Joella Diss. Roxanne Draper, Barbara Durtschi, Steven Dwyer, Glenn Ellenberger, Tim Englehart, Ken Engleman. Ralph Ervin, Jeff Evans, lohn Evans. Vlary Beth Ewald, Cheryl Eahlsing, Steve jrair, Terry Farris, Cheryl Faulkner, Denny Feasby, Dave Feeback, Diane Feigner, Michael Fish. suns Seemingly lost in a pile of football players al a practice session. Dan Leininger recovers from a tackle to head back to ihe huddle for discussion of the next important play- Brad Fisher, Lynne Fisher, John Flanagan, Becky Flohr. Charles Francies, Mark Franke, Hank Freeh, Marc Freeman. Von Freiburger, Lynn French, Betsy Fultz, Bob Funk. Roy Gass, Mel Gater, Marsha Gates, Linda; Gatton. Tom Gaunt, Paula Gayday. Pamela Geerken, Steve Georgi, Lynda Geschwell. j Dean Gibson, Kevin Gibson, Dana Gillie, Jan Gillie. John Glass, Ron Gonterman, Judy Goodwin, Sharon Gordon, Christine Goshorn. Diane Gottier, Pam Gray, Ron Greek, Elaine Green. Gerald Greene, Elizabeth Greenler, Sharon Gregory, Tom Greider, Cynthia Gross. Crowded lunch periods were often spiced with unusual scenes and special Pease with a birthday cake to celebrate her 1 7th birthday. Mary Bell events. This junior girls ' table in 5b lunch period surprised Andrea Ewald and Jody Saccomano watch hungrily as Andrea cuts her cake. ' ass president Bruce Guebard receives a snow- Junior Jan Gillie enjoys refreshments , tllfrom Mike Walley. vice-president. cider and donuts, alter a ) ■ I ecus ' meeting uniors prepare for college, take PSAT n Grotrian, Ken Groves. Pam Groves, uce Guebard, Terry Guerin, Marilyn Gul- inn. Phil Guy. Nila Gwaltney, Debbie cky Hamilton, Margaret Hamilton. Pat imilton, Steve Handy, Cynthia Hanes, :n Hartnett, Bob Hathaway. Bev Havens, ix Havnes. ive Heasley, Cynthia Heckman, Sarah elberg, Jo Ann Heniser, Mike Herbst, :th Herman. Virginia Hernandez. Karen ibler, Mary Hill. ancy Hinton, Jeanne Hite, Larry Hobbs, :ff Hockemeyer, Jeff Hoehn, Pam Hoff- an, Bobbi Hohenstein, Kathy Hoke. Bill olbert. ris Howell. Angela Hull. Bob Hull, andy Hursh, John Hutmacher. Cheri nel, Tim Jackemeyer, Jackie Jackson, lei Jackson. at Jackson, Judi Jarrett, Max Jenkins, haron Jenkins. Becky Johnson. Kay John- n, Kristina Johnson, Linda Johnson, Don .abisch. teve Kamphues, Gary Kope. Jacque Kast. tennis Keane, Gene Keller, Les Keller, ulie Kennell. Barbara Kiefer. Chris Kier- Prom serves as high point for junior The Junior Class represented the halfway point in the high school ca- reer. Pupils began to discover their goals for the future and strived to ful- fill them. Juniors gained more confidence and leadership in school activities. Many attained positions on varsity sports teams and the cheerleading squad. Underclassmen looked forward to their senior year and graduation with anticipation. They realized that being a senior would bring difficulties ac- quired as a part of growing up, as well as advantages. Juniors prepared to accept the added responsibilities and decisions which would accompany their senior year. Demonstrating functions of library assistant, junior Kathy Mann stamps the date on a book bein checked out by A nicia Lee. Library references supply vital material for class assignments. Si Carmen King. Gary Klaehn. Kathy Knap DeWayne Knipstein. Rick Koehlinger, Jan Kolkman, Linda Kuker. DeWayne Laisan Ilene Lane. Margaret Lanier, Larry Lankenau, Dani Leininger, Gayle Leslie, Stephen Leykail Sue Lichtsinn. Patricia Lloyd, Paul Loh Janet Longstreet. Debbie Loos. Linda Lothamer, Richard Lo; Art Lude, Jeff Lynn, Dana Magnusoi Kathleen Mann. Suzy Marble. David Ma shall. Paul Martz. Jerry McBride, Thelma Mi Dowell. Rita McFadden. Carol McFarlam Tanya McGinnis, Everett McKeeman, Del McKenzie, Garv McOmber. Mary Ann Means, Connie Meyer, Ranc Meyers, Debbie Mihm. Gary Miller, Jen Miller, Randy Miller, Sharon Miller, Cane Millhouse. Marti Mills. Pam Mills, Ted Mills. Gre Monnier, Carlton Monroe, Scott Moriart; Marlene Morin, Myron Morton, Chr Moses. Glenn Moses, Diane Mosher, Deann Mourey, Pat Mowery, Ed Moyer, Bruc Myers, Linda Myers, Linda Myers, Kath Nail. ;gy Niswonger. Celeslia Nelson, Pegg) tile, Phslis Ormerod, Kevin Osbun. Jud r. Steven Oswalt, Sally Overmyer, Robcri lick mj Parisot, Jennj Parker, Mike Parki- , Charles Partsch, Stanlej Patton, An- a Pease. Steve Perry, loin Peters. Rieh- Peterson. ke Petras, Barn Pfeifler, Bonnie Pfeifler, talie Phipps. Marshall Ping. Brad Place, idra Plan. Sharon Pollick, Sand) Presnell nne Rairdcn. Carolyn Ranter. Mike then, rim Raymer. Jack Rehm. Guy cht. Bill Redinger, Madonna Redman, I Redmond. thy Reed. Connie Reese. Nan Reese, f Reichert, Bill Reichwage, Don Reuille. ircia Rice, Cheri Rickner. Randy Ridg- ti Riley. Bill Roberts. Larry Roberts, ry Robinson. Debbie Rondot. Marilee ndot. Beck Roop. Paula Rose. William ch. mior }-Teen members Linda Shaw and Debbie McKenzie volunteer their services for red tople to donate blood on alional Blood Donor Day DispUns were placed in Keith Ruch, Richard Ruch, James Rusl Eddie Ryan. Jody Saccomano. Steve Sali! bury, Jim Schaller. David Scheppele. Robel Scherrer. Karen Schieferstein, Mike Schoeneman, B Schrader, Vicki Schreiber, Les Schwartz, K; Schweitzer, Susan Scribner, Nancy Scrogar Larry Seigel. Steve Shaber. Linda Shaw, Sandy Shelle Cliff Simon, Roger Sipe, Charlie Smit Debby Smith. Greg Smith. Jim Smith. Linda Smith, Linda M. Smith, Lynn Smit Marsha Smith, Terry Snyder, Diane Sor Deborah Somerwill, Bruce Sorgew, Glor Spath. Todd Spiller. Jane Sprague, Bruce Springe Jani Squires, Ned Starnes, Diane Steffe Nancy Stinnett, Maryellen Stoops, Min Strauss. Preliminary tests, trials lead to final yea Trying to keep warm at a cold rainy football game while talking to friends are Jeanne Rairden, Chris Moses and Debbie Clark. Despite the weather Elmhursl was victorious over Bishop Luers. Junior John Glass phones a local business to sec an ad for this week ' s paper. fir r flAJ ; junior Steve Shaber looks on, underclassmen Bob Smiley. Todd Sterling, Tom Cash. Dave Gerichs d Glenn Bridges stand on the starting line ready for the beginning oj the raee. m Slreit. Lani Strong. Cheryl Study, Joe fee. Barbara Swartz. Michael Switzer. Tony ale. Mom Teeters. Marvin Thiele. Homecoming attendant. lar Beth Ewald seems tn be enjoy ing the half-time activities avone Thomas, William Thomas. Scott racy. Larry Troutman, Sarah Tucker, larlene Tutwiler, Chris Tyler, Carla Uh- ck, Terry Vaughn. ebbie Vorndran, Bob Walker, Cheryl ' all, Mike Walley, Paul Walters, Cheri ' asson. Dave Weaver, Christina Weber, inda Weber. ianna West, Peggy Westerfield, Donnita hitman, Jill Whitten, David Wiehe, Linda ' iggins. Holly Wisel, Rich Wismer. Dee- :e Wittenberg. es Witters, Craig Wood, Sara Woods, lancy Wright, Debbie Varman, Cindy entes, Mike Yeoman, Jim Yoder. Shauna oung. tevc Yount, Margaret Zartman, Rocky RB 098H Sophomore Linda Slorey. who actively participates in the Forum Club, one of the outstanding students interested in speech and debate. John Vol: spends summer vacations acting in pi ductions at the Franke Park Outdoor Theate Sophomores receive honors, recognition The sophomores proved themselves as future leaders by many noteworthy contributions to activities during their first year at Elmhurst. Brett Able was a valuable addition to the athletic department. This dis- tinguished sophomore gained recog- nition by his unusual feat of partici- pating on varsity football and basket- ball teams. Guiding the class were President Steve Tobias and Vice-President Glenn Hunt. Linda Storey was a talented member of the Elmhurst ' s varsity debate squad. She gained worthwhile experience in public speaking by attending debate tourneys during the school year. John Volz demonstrated his acting a- bility in Outdoor Theater production during the summer. Exceptional achievement in academ- ics was attained by the ten sopho- mores with highest grade average in their class. Sandy Day, Letha Mason, and Debbie Bonsib were given the honor oj being chosen to represent th sophomore class as 1967 Homecoming candidates. Elected to reign from the three was Sandv Dav. honiure Brett Able, the first boy ever to receive his varsity letter in foot- in his sophomore year, enters the locker room During lunch hour sophomore vice-president . Glenn Hum. wails in hue to bu u coke while sophomore president, Steve Tobias, opens his chasing a pre-sale ticket during homeroom are lop ten sophomores: Barb ing. Celeste Steward, Jamcc Morgan, Vom i Uiddlelon. Absent trom the pic- yenbrink. Rise Smith. Roberta Shrock . Richard Chamberlain. Karen Bol- lure are Paul Garrett and Thomas Draper Joan Abbott, Brett Able, Mickie Adams, Rick Adams, Cheri Albers- meyer, Stephen Aldred, Sue Allman- dinger, Greg Antalis, Cindy Arch- bold. Steve Archer, Gary Ausdran, Debo- rah Avery, Barbara Bachert, Jack Ballinger, Jack Baker, Kent Baker, Pam Baker, Ronnie Baker. Lori Barker, Sue Barker, Kenneth Barnes. Glenna Barrand, Margaret Bartel, Joe Bauer, Andrea Bayer, Richard Beck, Ronnie Bell. Roger Bellis, Steve Beltz. Michael Bender, Dan Berning, Vikki Bercot, Debbie Berry, Jon Birt, Ronald Bleke, Eve Bliwernitz. Dan Blough, Debra Blough, Vicki Boissenet, Karen Boling, Debbie Bonsib, Becky Borden. Tom Borne, Greg Borofi, Steve Bowers. Jay Bowersock, Eric Boze, Janet Bradtmueller, Herb Brandt, Randy Branstrator, Cheryl Bnckley, Judy Bnckley, Glenn Bridges. William Brooks. Linda Brown, Richard Brown, Vicki Brown, Randy Brumbaugh, Denny Bruns, Neil Bryson, Pat Bubb, Bill Budd, Lucille Bukauskas. H ■HB8 Collecting money Jrom Bob Ferguson for the Student Council Thanksgiving drive is sophomore Cher Miller. The fund provides jor the purchasing of food for a local needy family ' s dinner. irst year promises many opportunities phomore reserve cheerleaders Slyvia Pease, Sandy Day, Leiha Mason and Sue Barker praciic eers to present he lure the student body at the first pep rally. I ntering I Imhurst lor the lust tunc, fearful " i ihc unknown, hut an- ticipating new experience;), sopho- mores soon became accustomed to their new life. All eager!) looked forward to the next year when the) would he ex- perienced juniors Sophomores con- tributed to life at I. Imhurst by dis- playing enthusiastic school spirit at ballgamcs and pep sessions. Like up- perclassmen, the) were involved in a whirl of activities ranging from study- ing to their major event of the vear. the annual Sophomore Parly . Debra Bulmahn. Kathy Burkhart. Ron Burley. Cathy Burns. Paul Bur- rev. Janet Bushey. Carolyn Busse. Ted Butler. Pattv Byers. Ken Byrd. Max Byrd. Mike Cain. Ron Caldwell. Diana Campbell. Karen Canja. Gerry Carbaugh, Betty Carden. Audrey Carr. Cindy Carsten. Dawn Carter, Tom Cash, Steve Cavell, Rick Chamber- lain. Irene Chilcote. Lana Chilcote. JoEllen Childers. Cheryl Chipman. Debbie Christman. Doug Clapper. Sheila Claymiller. Cathy Clymer. Stan Coffey. Jack Cole. Robert Cole- man. Diane Collier, Gary Collier. Jeff Collier. Jack Conn, Darl Conner. Michele Connett. Lillian Cook. Marsha Coverdale. Jim Craig, John Craig. Rick Crandal. Jane Crickmore, Jackie Crist, Alan Cross. Jerry Crothers. Lorene Crowl. Roberta Crowl, Claudia Culp. Randy Cunningham, Rick Dager. Jayne Darby, Debbie David. Sandy Day. Steve Deam. Carolyn Deck. Steve DePue, Dennis Dietzel. Wil- liam Dinius. Pamela Draper. Tom Draper. Joan Drummond. Sandy Dull. Dennis Durnell. Kevin Early. Terry Ecenbarger, Linda Edington, Cindy Emerick. Bonnie Eshelman. §®s Sophomores participate in outside activitie " " " " ' " " IMIlai Sophomore Cliff Williams makes a turn in a freestyle event at the AAV Fort Wayne Open swim meet at Club Olympic Cliff is ranked among the top 10 swimmers in the Mid- West and is one of several Elmhursl stu dents who has earned considerable athletic reputation outside of school Deborah Evans, Mary Evans, Robert Ewing, Bonnie Farrow, Bill Fergu- son, Bob Ferguson, Maureen Fergu- son, Diane Firestone, Tom Fish. Paul Fisher, Judi Fitzpatrick, Debbe Flaig, June Fleck, Alan Fleek, Jane Flohr, Kathy Fogle, Debbie Fogwell. Janice Ford. Carol Fosnaugh, Mike France, Bob Francies, Janet Franks, Byron Fra- zier, Allen Frederick, Beverly Fred- erick, Nancy Freeman, Richard Freeman. Julie Fritz, Charlene Fuhrman, Carol Gaff, Alberta Garcia, Paul Garrett, Jeff Garringer, Carol Gatton, Bruce Gensic, Martin George. Dave Gerichs, Jim Gerke, Keith Gerke, Pam Germann, Lee Gideon. Jim Gilb, Dave Giant, Cynthia Gos- horn, David Graves. Randy Graves, George Guild, Greg Gust. Patricia Gutmann, Earl Haas, Dan Habeger, Jane Hackett, Debra Haley, Steve Hall. SBBE ifc Rmh Bruce Hamilton, I 1-..1 Hamilton, K.Hcn Hankc, Mm H Hansen, la) ll.irkcr, Mickic Harpcl, 11 1 H Robert Haugk, Ron II ... i lohn Hi h il I err) Hermes, Sylvia Hernandez i.ll Helm I liar) 11 I Eli abclh I lind ■ ■ ■ la quclinc Hincs, Steve Hinlon, Dave Hirschy, Beck) HofTman, lohn HofTman 1 . 1 1 1 y 1 1 1 -. I lollowa) Miki Hootl ( harlic II a nt Hum. John I lornberg lene Houston, arol Howell, Karen Huber, Bill Huffman, Steve H ard, 1 llcnn Hunt. Ierr Husiun Mike Hutmachcr, Arlenc Hyde, Charlene Hyde, Darlene Hyde; Jim Jackemeyer, Kevin Jackson, Susan Jackson, Gordon Jacobs. Ted Jawor- 5ky Dennis Jennings, Marc li Mar) Johnson. Suzanne lokcr, George Kariger, Kerry Kaufman, Kathenne Kealon. Marsha Keller. Deborah Kelsc) Monte Kelsey, Evelyn Klaehn. Gail Klaehn. Brent Kline. Ralph Klinger, Dennis Knight, William Kolkman. Judy Koogle, Doug Koomler. I year ' s World Series baseball game rouses sophomore students ' enr basic ■ watch it on television during gym class. Choosing the winning team 1 and excitement as a personal victory. Mark LeykauJ and Beck) Hoffman ask Mr Ray Reed about an algebra assignment High school adjustment develops maturit Sophomores found that their major difficulty in entering high school was a djusting to a new way of life, but they soon became involved in the ac- tivities of their new world. Girls competed for reserve cheer- leading positions, which provided nec- essary experience for future varsity cheerleaders. Underclass boys contested for posi- tions on reserve sport ' s teams. A few outstanding players received recog- nition by playing on varsity teams. Others excelled academically by ranking in the top ten of their class. Shopping downtown during Christmas holidays. Bonnie Farrow and Kirk Merchant observe Wolf a Dessauer ' s window display of angels on stars. n AAA ' Rick Kennell, Bob Kiefer, Brian Kiess, Marcia Kiester, Marv Kill- worth, Elvin Kimmel, David King. Maggie King. Carol Kirby. Robert Krach. Ruth Ann Kraft, Bill Kratzert, Tom Kraus. Gay Kreigh. David Krone, Janet Krotke, Diane Kuzeff. Rocky Laird. Robert Laguna, Cindy Lawson, Gary Lawson. Andy Lebrecht, Louis Le- Coque, Judy Lee, Scott Lee. Pam Lehman, Linda Leslie. Karen Levihn. Mark Leykauf, Renee Lichtsinn. Roger Longest. Robert Lopez, Jeanne Lopshire, Roxanne Loveless, Gena MacBride. Carol Maldeney. Mary Marciniak, Jon Marshall. Letha Mason. Lynn Maupin, Michael Mc- Clain, Emery McClendon. Becky McClure, Kathy McClure. Mike Mc- Ilrath. Tom McGinnis. Toni McGuigan. Michel McKeeman, Skip McKinley. David Merchant. Kirk Merchant. Karla Merriett. Laura Meriman, Kathleen Mettler. Dean Meyers. Dan Mickley. Nancy Middleton. Becky Miller. Charles Miller. Cheryl Miller. Larry Miller. Stephanie Miller. Timothy Miller. Dave Mills, Kathleen Mills. Debby Mitchell. Ron Moake. Debbie Moe. Cary Monnier, Gary Moore. Linda Moore. Phil Moppert. Janice Morgan, Tom Morningstar, Jim Morr, Larrj Moyer. Jim Mutton, Larrv Myers, Shell) Nagy, Plnlhs Nail Deb Nelson. Terry Neumann, Tom Neumann, Karen Neville, Stephanie Newcomb, Patricia Newharl, Mary Kay Nie- meyer, Greg Ni , Rohm Noack, Bill Noble. Bill Norrish, Jeff Nowak, Pam Odom, Jane Oliver. Ken Olsen, Gar) Oser, Gayl Orrvar, Debra Ort, Kalhy Pari- sot. Linda Park. Debbie Parker, Gregg Par- rish, Jim Partsch, Sylvia Pease, Mere- dith Pence, George Peppas, Dennis Pequignot, Herb Perlich. Stanley Perry, Mike Peters, Barb Piepcnbrmk, Betty Piatt, Donald Poorman, Dwayne Porter. Brenda Prater, Rebecca Presnell. Richard Prezbindowski. Joseph Pronesti. Sara Quackenbush. Mike Quance, Rcbckah Rahrer, Patti Rairden, Susan Rans, Dan Rans- bottom. Barb Redding, Melanie Ret ' rane. Dennis Reichard, Kay Remhard, Cheryl Rinehart, Sharon Robbins. John Rogers, Sally Rohrbacher, Su- zanne Rondol, Debbie Roof. Ronald Ross. BBWftWBW Delight is clear on the faces of Dian Stevenson, Janei Franks. Kathy McClure and Janice Ryan. Mike Quance. Charles Miller. Siese Deam, and Dwayne Porter practice for a pep session Robert Ruch. Ernest Rust, Janie Ry- an. Karl Ryan. Kama Safford. Cheryl Sanders. Marc Sandkuhler. Mary Sav- age. Beck Schaefer. John Scherer. David Schmidt. Debby Schorr. Rose Schultz. Cheryl Schwey- er. Connie Scott. Pamala Scott. Sandy Scott. Rick Seitz. Steve Shadle. Gloria ShamanofT. Beni- ta Sheets. Dale Sheley. Robert Shop- pell, Roberta Shrock, Gary Shuler. Rick Shumaker. Robert Smilev. Darlene Smith. Jean Smith, Karen Smith. Martin Smith, Rise Smith, Janice Snyder, Ruth Speck, Roseann Spice, Judy Spillers. Mike Springer, Terry Springer, Tim Springer. Steve Squires. Marsha Stan- ley, Jeff Stech, Juanita Stein. Amy Steinacker. Deborah Stellhorn. JoEllen Stephans. Barbara Stephens. Doug Stephenson. Todd Sterling. Dian Stevenson. Celeste Steward, Peg Stiffler, Steve Stiffler, Marsha Stiles. Linda Stine, Scott Stolte. Linda Stor- ey, Sue Sunderland, Steve Swim. Anita Tarr. Joan Tatum, Bob Taylor, Jay Thaver. Taking part in a favorite pastime, sophomores Dehby Bonsib. John Hoffman, and Cliff Williams enjoy drag racing on a Sunday afternoon. Enjoying one of his outside activities. John Vol: practices on his drums t perform with his combo. " The Sound Proposition . " leadership, skill insure future plans elo While displays her acting talent as she pleads her innocence when accused oj witch- ft in the Crucible, a plav ah, mi the Salem witch i rials presented by the Civic Theatre.. Jan Thayer. Irma Thiele. George Thomas, Pam Thomas. Steve Tobias, Carol Tolliver, Kim Turley. Steven Ungerer, Lon Van Houten. Michelle Virro. Bill Vogelgesang. John Volz. Eugene Vorndran. Kath- leen Vorndran. Sharon Vorndran. Beck Walker. George Wall, Kathe- rine Wall. Terry Ward. William Wareham. Brenda Warstler, Dave Wathen. Ted Watson, Dave Weaver, Mark Weaver, Shelia Webster, John Wehrle. Jane W ' eicker. Robert Wendell. Mari- anne Wenlzek. William Westerfield, Vicki Wetzel. Thelo White. Randy Whitsel, Tom Wilkinson. Cliff Wil- liams. WSBF VB Sharon Williams, Sharon W illiamson, Linda Wilson. Ruth Winders. Paul Winicker, Brian W inn. Dianne Wisel. Sherry Wisel, Michael Wittwer. Douglas Wolfe. Kathy Wolfe. Knsline Wolfe, Stan Wolfe. Vicki Wolfe. Robert W oodring. Barb Woodson. Judv Worley, John Wyall. Linda Wylds, Tom Voder. Karen Youns, Karen York. WBSEB Bottom Left: Sludents gather in the cafeteria after school while wait- ing for their buses. Top Left: Mr. Larry Murphey assists Dave Young with his Industrial Arts club project. Top Right: Jim Selzer demonstrates in his Applied Physic ' s class, the principles of the gyroscope. Bottom Right: The Trojan head on the wall of the courtyard was the final phase oj the building renovation. Yea reveals al c ban lies Numerous changes, those both far-reaching in efTccl and those of minor significance, combined to make evi- dent to all persons associated with 1 Imhurst an aware- ness ol the school ' s " Changing I nvironment. " Renovations, academics, activities and it ' s personali- ties all look pari m the man) transformations. I he remodeling of the building set the stage lor the events ol the year, as new courses, and new approaches to old courses, correlated the physical adaptations Activities and athletics played their part and the new laces in all areas provided the impetus for these " going ons. " Changes were obvious this past year, yet such changes are not new to Elmhurst. Mans new things have come to the school in the past and comparable- changes are inevitable in the future. However, this was the first ear that the 1 Imhurst student hods fully realized " The Chanmniz Environment. " Student Index Abbott. Dan 13.150 Abbott. David 47. 150 Abbott. Joan 52.160 Abbott. Karen 18.104.22.168 Able. Brett 54,22.214.171.124.98.107. 159.160 Adams. Ann 124 Adams. Mickey 126.96.36.199.160 Adams. Rick 70.160 Adkison. Gary 60.124 Ake. Harold 150 Ake. Linda 150 Ake. Wilbur 124 Albersmeyer. Cheri 30.85.160 Aldred. Stephen 50,91.160 Alford. James 60.150 Allen. Dean 57,88.150 Allen. Steve 150 Allmandinger. Sue 46.52.85. 160 Anderson. Steve 57.68.150 Antalis. Greg 188.8.131.52,160 Antalis. John 184.108.40.206 App. Carolyn 16.1 " . ;: . 124 App. Marilyn 220.127.116.11 Archbold. Cindy 160 Archer. Steve 160 Arnold, Debbie 18.104.22.168.82.124 Aschliman. Sandy 22.214.171.124 122 I ' 124 Ausdran. Gar 160 Ausderan. Maxine 52.150 Avery. Debby 56.70.160 Bachert. Barbara 53,160 Bahrke. Sher i 8,51,56,61,71,73,124 Bailey, Jerry 124 Baker. Beth 53.66.124 Baker. Jack 160 Baker. Joan 52.124 Baker, Kent 54,160 Baker. Pam 160 Baker. Paula 150 Baker. Ronnie 160 Ball. Steve 88.107.124 Ballinger. Jack 91,160 Barker. Loraine 69.160 Barker. Susan 55.S1. 160.161 Bames. Bruce 124 Barnes. Ken 160 Barrand. Donna 66, 150 Barrand. Glenna 160.165 Barrone, Dennis 124 Bartel. Margaret 61.85.160 Bauer. Joe 160 Baumgartner. Bonnie 66. " 3. 124 Bayer. Andrea 160 Bechtelheimer. Dennis 126.96.36.199.124 Beck. Marilyn 57.68,73.82.124 Beck. Mark 55.71.150 Beck. Richard 55.160 Beeching. Maria 53,82.150 Behling. Katherine 150 Behling. Pat 124 Behrer. Jim 70.124 Bejarano. Carlos 55.124 Bell, Roberta 124 Bell. Roger 5 1.1 25 Bell. Ronald 160 Bellis. Roger 54.91.160 Beltz. Steven 188.8.131.52 Benckenstein. Pat 6 1 .7 1 . 1 50 Bender. Michael 160 Benedict. Jeffry 184.108.40.206 Bennett. James 55,125 Bercot. Vikki 160 Berggoetz. Barbara 51.52,66.71,82, 150 Berghorn. Bonnie 150 Berghorn. William 125 Beming. Dan 91.101.160 Beming. Hank 150 Berry, Debra 160 Bershing. Jon 88.150 Billiard. Delores 220.127.116.11 Birt. Jon 160 Blauser. Brenda 66.125 Bleke. Donald 160 Bliwernitz, Eve 52. 160 Bloch. Willson 18.104.22.168.84.88,102. 125.129.143 Bloom. Margaret 57,69,125 Bloomfield, Richard 150 Blough. Daniel 160 Blough, Debra 160 Blough. Steven 150 Bohrer. James 150 Boissenet. Vicki 53.160 Boldt, Carol 150 Boline. Karen 53,160 Boling. Marcia 56.70,150 Boling. Mark 18.73,88.125 Bone. Charles 54,150 Bonsib. Debbie 33.52.58,82. 1 58. 1 60, 164 Boothby, Anna 125 Borden. Rebecca 53,160 Borne. Tom 54,70.107,160 Boron " , Greg 160 BorofT, Tonianne 85.125 Bosseiman, Craig 125 Bourie. Barb 1 6, 17,5 1 ,56,57,58,65,8 1 . 122.125 Bouthot. Raney 125 Bow. Carolyn 66.69,150 Bowers, Carol 61 .68.72. " 3. 1 25 Bowers, Judy 53,66.150 Bowers. Steve 57,160 Bowersock, Jay 160 Boze. Eric 160 Boze. Rodney 42.125 Bradbury. Linda 66.69.150 Brandt. Herb 160 Bradow. Dick 8,68,73,80,126 Bradtmueller. Jan 160 Brandyberry, Camilla 150 Branstrator. Randy 160 Braun. Cheryl 150 Bresler. Ann 13.150 Brewer. Nancy 52.66.150 Brickley. Cheryl 85.160 Brickley. Jeanne 150 Brickley. Judith 57.160 Bridges. Glenn 95.107.160 Brooks. William 74,91.160 Brown. Debbv 2 Q . " . 2. 126 Brown. Galen 84. 10 " . 126 Brown, Irene 42, 150 Brown, Jan 57.150 Brown. Linda 160 Brown. Richard 160 Brown. Victoria 53.160 Brown. William 150 Brumbaugh. Crystal 66.82.126 Brumbaugh. Randy 22.214.171.124 Bruner. David 150 Bruns. Dennis 107.160 Bryson. Neil 61.160 Bubb. Pat 160 Bube, Thorn 54,126 Budd. Bill 160 Buell. Dan 126 Bukavskas, Lucy 160 Bunn, Larry 150 Bunn. Steve 150 Burden. Richard 126 Burgo, Cora 150 Burgoon. Ellen 56,61.72.126 Burgoon. James 150 Burkart. Kathy 161 Burley, Ron 161 Burns. Cathy 161 Barrey. Paul 91.101.161 Burris. Charles 126 Burtch. Tom 35.84. 126 Buschey. Rene 126.96.36.199 Bush. Jeff 84.88. 107,151 Bushey, Janet 70.161 Bussard. Gary 151 Busse, Carolyn 161 Busse, Larry 126 Butler. Frank 56.161 Butts. Arlene 188.8.131.52,126 Butts. Jim 54,70.151 Butts. Linda 184.108.40.206,73. 125.1 26 Bvall. Dedra 66.69. 151 Byers. Karen 69.126 Byers. Pat 53.161 Byrd. Dave 126 Byrd. Ken 161 Byrd. Max 161 Cain. Mike 35.161 Caldwell. Ron 220.127.116.11 Callow. Tom 151 ' Campbell. Diana 53.161 Canja. Karen 161 Carbaugh. Carol 66.127 Carbaugh. Gerry 161 Carden. Betty 161 Carden. Bill 127 Carey. Becky 66,82,127 Carey. Sharon 85.151 Can-. Audrey 161 Carsten. Lucinda 161 Carter. Dawn 161 Cash. Thomas 28.93.95. 107. 1 57,161 Cast eel. Steven 151 Caston. Gerald 18.104.22.168,151 Cavell. Steven 22.214.171.124.107.161 Cearbaugh. Gerald 151 Cearbaugh. Mike 127 Chamberlain. Rick 126.96.36.199.161 Chilcote. Lana 161 Chilcote. Irene 161 Childers. Jo Ellen 56.161 Chipman. Cheryl 161 Christie, Bill 80,151 Christie. Dana 54. 127 Christman. Debby 85.161 Churchward. JoAnn 188.8.131.52 Churchward, Bob 127 Clapp. Emilie 66.127 Clapper. Doug 161 Clapper. Melanie 53.66.127 Clark. Debby 51,52.81,149.151 Clark Kathy 57.70.82,151 Clarke. Pete 184.108.40.206.84.127 Clausen. Thearsa 127 Claymiller. Chery 127 Claymiller. Sheila 161 Clendenen. Dave 54.151 Clendenen. Lois 68,122.127 Clendenen. Rick 98. 107 Cline. Becky 85.127 Clowes. Elizabeth 56,220.127.116.11 Clymer. Cathy 161 Coahran. Debby 57.61.151 Coahran. Joncee 82.85.127 Cobb. Anne 68.127 Coder. Bruce 84. 127 Coffey. Stan 161 Coker. Kerry 69 Colburn. Chris 127 Cole.Cathv 1 18.104.22.168.74.82.122,L ' Cole. Jack 161 •7: Cole. Judy 61.73,151 Coleman. Bob 107,161 ■[oilier, Diane 53,161 lollier. Gar) 161 Collier, Jeff 102,161 Pollicr. Lynn 151 Tomer, kalh 52,82,128 i. " onn, Jackie 161 Conner. Darl 161 " onnett, Michele 161 Took, Connie 69. 1 27 Cook, Lillian 161 Cooper, Richard SO, 1 32. 1 28 Cooper. Ron 54,151 Cotton. Gerald 66,151 Eoverdale, Allan 70,151 Coverdale. Marsha 161 Cox. Cathy 16,22,53,55,61,71,82,128, 147 Cox, Colleen 70,151 Cox, Collette 70, 122,151 pox, Jim 50,51,54,84,88,151 Craig. Don 151 Craig, Jim 161 Craig. John 80.161 Crandall. Joyce 151 Crandal. Rick 161 Crawford, David 57,60.128 Crickmore, Jane 161 Crist. Jacqueline 161 Crite. Jerry 151 Cross, Alan 161 Crothers. Jerry 80,161 Crowl, Catherine 12S Crov.1. Lorene 161 prowl, Roberta 85,161 Cruze, Rick 128 Culp, Claudia 51,53.161 Cunningham. Creed 12S Cunningham. Pat 151 Cunningham. Randy 161 Cutler, Cheryl 52,82,151 Cutter. Steve 128 Daane, Art 1 9,54.61 .73.84. 1 26,128 Dafforn. Rozann 69.S5. 1 5 I Dager. Rick 161 Dahman, Rick 128 Darby, Jane 53,161 Darstein. Karen 60.151 Darstein, Keith 55.60.151 David. Debbie 53.57.161 Davis. Jerrv 151 Day. Sandy 22.214.171.124.81,158.161 Day, Tom 54.151 Deam, Steve 161.165 Dearmond, Larry 84.88,107,151 Deck. Craolyn 161 Decker. Rosina 59 DeLancev. Bill 54.151 Del ancey, harles ' 4 DeLancey, Nanc) 59,73.128 DePue, Sioe 13.161 Derom nnc 24 16 ' l ,82.128.143 DeSelm, David 84,88.107,151 Detlmer, ( harlcne " M.I 2s Deltmer. Dianne 51,52.65,70.71,82.151 Dickinson. V aync 128 Dict cl. Dennis 61,80.91,107,161 Dimmick, Harriett K 53,85.151 Dinius, Bill 161 Dinkel. Linda 56 6 Dinovo, Russell 128 Disler, Dei: Disler.Tim 88.107,151 Diss.Joella 151 Dots. Marsha 12s Dowling, David 34,102 Draper. Linda 1 ee 53,66,128 Draper. Pam 161 Draper, Robert 61 .68,70.73,128 Draper, Roxanne 1 5 1 Draper, I nomas 161 Drummond. Joan 52,61,82,161 Drummond. Kohcii 8,80,128 Duemling. Don 129 Duemling. Tom 129 Dugan, Bob 129 Dulin, Dianne 52.82.129 Dull. Sand 161 Dullaghan, Dale 129 Dun tee, Jerry 54,129 Durnell. Denn 161 Durtschi. Barb 151 Dwyer. Steve 37.58.88,151 Earl . Kevin 38.54.161 Ebersole, Suzanne 46,66,67.69,129 Ebey, Calvin 129 Ecenbarger. James 66.129 Ecenbarger. Terrs 20.54.161 Edington. Linda 161 Eger, Beth 56,129 Ellenherger, Glen 151 Elliott, Julia 57.61,71.129 Ellis, kalhs 53.69.129 .1. l; Ellis. Rickv 60.129 Ellis. Bob 129 Emerick, C nthia 70.161 Emerick, Vicki 3,69.129 Eminger. Craig 60,130 Emlick, Amy 73.74 Englehart. Tim 151 Engleman. Ken 151 Ervin. Ralph 151 Eshelman. Bonnie 53.161 Estabrook. Ja 130 Etter. Vicki 69.130 Evans. Bill 51,74,84,107,130 Evans. Debbie 85.162 Evans, Jeffrey 54,151 Evans, John 8.54.70,7 1 .73. 107, 1 5 1 Evans. Mary 53.162 Evans. Michael 130 Ewald. Marv 126.96.36.199.70.82.149. 151.152.157 Ewing, Ned 188.8.131.52 Ewine. Robert 184.108.40.206 Fahlsing, i I iii B • I in Steve 151 i sieve 130 I arris. I : Faulknei I Faulkner, Jolti l Fcasb), Dennis 54.1 51 I easier. Joel 11.54.84 Feeback h I ! I I eighner, I ancc 6 i B Ferguson. Boh 162 I erguson, Maureen ! 1 irestone, D I irestone, Diane 52.73,162 I ischbach, Donna 1 10 Fish, Michael 151 Fish. I homas 162 I isher, Derek 130 Fisher, Brad 152 Fisher, Lynne 220.127.116.11 Fisher, Paul 162 I itzpatrick.Jill 56,61.131.140 Fitzpatrick, Judi ' 4 l Flager. John 54 S4.93.94, 131 Debbe6l,82.l62 Flanagan. John 1 52 Fleck. June 82. 162 Fleek, Alan 44 Heller. Kenneth 57 74,131 Flickinger Ir.J Flohr. Jane 53.162 Flohr. Rebecca 1 - Flohr. Ronna 52,66.131 (ogle. Don 6.131 Logic. Kathy 162 Fogwell, Deborah 59.162 Folk. Sandra 66.85.1 31 Ford. Janice 53.82.162 Fosnaugh, Carol 70.85,162 France. Mike 162 Francies. Bob 162 Francies, Charles 152 Franke. Mark 54.68.73,84.152 Franks, Janet 40. 1 62, 1 65. Frazier. Byron 54.5 " . 162 Freeh. Henry 73.107.152 Fredrick, Allen 162 Fredrick. Bc 53,162 Freeman. Marc 152 Freeman, Nancs 162 Freeman. Richard 1 62 Freiburger. Von D. 152 Freimuth. Diane 52.56.61 .65. " 4. 82.1 3 I French, Lynn 152 Frisbj . Tom 131 Fritz. Julie 53.61.162 Fuhrman. Charlene 162 Fultz. Elizabeth 56.71.74,152 Funk. Bob 54. 1 ; Furniss, Cher;. I 69, i 2 GalT Carol 162 Gaham. Jack 131 Garcia. Alberta 162 Gardiner, Kath 53,56,152 Garrett. Paul 68,70.162 Garringer. Jeff 162 Gaskill, Sue 66.69.152 Gasper. Kath 152 Gass. Roj 54.152 Gater. Melvin 84.88,152 Gales. Marsha 53.82.152 Gatton, Carol 162 Gallon. Linda 59.69.152 Gaunt. Tom 8.152 Ga da . Paula 66.152 Gebhart, Barb 51.131 (icinplc. K (icnclr Gcrke. kc Cj I- Gcsehwcl i J I Gilb. Jim 95.10 " Gillette. Rauline 19.57.131 Gillie. Dai Gillie. Jan 18.104.22.168.153 Gillie. Pam 3. IS. 52.61.1 Ginter. John 22.214.171.124 Giant. Dave 162 Glass, John 152 Gongaware. Vict Gonterman. Ron 55.152 Goodwin. Judith 152 Goodwin. Ron 3.131 Gordon. Sharon 152 Goshen. Jean 126.96.36.199.132 Goshorn. Christine 56. 1 52 Goshorn. Cynthia 66.162 Gollier. Diane 152 ( muli . dene 52.1 32 Grace. Tom 66.132 Graft. John 188.8.131.52.132 Graham. Gar 84.122.132 Graves, David 162 ( iraves, Kand 162 Grav, Pam 69.152 Greek. Ron 54.70 Green, Dev.e I 32 Green. Elaine 184.108.40.206 Green. Janei 220.127.116.11.132 18.104.22.168 : 2 (ireene. Gerald 152 Greenlcr. Liz 51. Greg 5 57.85.152 Greider, Steve 132 Grieder, I Gross. ( ind} so. 152 Grotrian. Ronnie 22.214.171.124.153 Groves, ken 126.96.36.199 Groves. Pa Guebard. Bruc 94.148.153 Guenn. Terr. 155 Guidrey, Bob 188.8.131.52 : • Guild. Georce 162 Gunkel. Shern 29.59.6 • Gust. Greg - ' Gutmann, Marilyn 51,66,153 Gutmann, Pal 40,66, 162 Gutmann, Ron 54,60,73.132,160 Guy, Gary 132 Guy, Phil 153 Gwaltney, Nita 61,65,153 Haas, Earl 162 Habeger, Dan 162 Hackett, Jane 162 Hackett, Walter 80, 132 Hale, Gary 98,132 Haley, Debra70,162 Hall, Debbie 153 Hall, Steve 51,102,162 Hamilton, Becky 8,153 Hamilton, Bruce 30,50,54,70,102,163 Hamilton , Lisa 70,163 Hamilton, Margaret 153 Hamilton, Marilyn 66,69,82,133 Hamilton, Pat 153 Hamilton, Sandra 51,53,56,61,65,73,82 130,133 Hamnck, Lorene66,133 Handy, Steve 98,100,107,153 Hanes, Cindy 153 Hanke, Karen 52,56,57,74,82,163 Hansen, Carol 52,56,61,73,81,132 Hansen, Jim 50,163 Hansen, Robert 54,133,160 Hansen, Roger 38,54,60,163 Hansen, Thomas 133 Hardisty.Glen 14,102,133 Harker, Jay 102,163 Harpel, Mickie 163 Harrison, Jane 16,45,52,58,61,65,82 122,133 Hart, Dave 133 Hart, Donna 133 Hart, Jim 70,163 Hart, Pam 53,163 Hartnett, Ken 153 Hartnett, Tim 64,133 Harvey, Ellen 53,66,133 Harz, Carol 53,61,73,133 Hathaway, Bob 153 Hathaway, Thorn 163 Haugk, Bob 163 Haugk, Joyce 133 Havens, Bev 37,5 1 ,56,58,7 1 ,73,74,82 153 Haver, Ronnie 9 1, 163 Haynes, Mix 8,35,56,70,82,153 Haynes, Julie 53,73, 1 33 Heasley, Dave 80, 1 53 Heaston, Steve 54,68,84,93,107,133 Heath, Martha 85, 133 Heckman, Cindy 52,56,82,153 Heiney, Brett 54,84,96,133,137 Heiney, Kay 19,53,56,66,133 Helberg, Sarah 153 Helmke, John 163 Heniser, Jo 82,153 Herbst, Mike 153 Herman, Beth 34,56,82,153 Herman, Johnnie 163 Hermes, Terry 163 Hernandez, Joe 54, 1 33 Hernandez, Sylvia 163 172 Hernandez, Virginia 153 Hetnck, Jill 163 Hewitt, Howard 47,55,60, 1 34, 1 60 Hibler, Karen 66. 153 Hicks, Gary 54,163 Hill, Mary 73,85,153 Hille, Linda 59.69,134 Hindenlang, Liz 163 Hines. Jakie 163 Hinton. Leslie 82, 1 34 Hinton, Nancy 53,82,153 Hinton. Steve 163 Hirschy, Dave 54,163 Hite, Jean 153 Hobbs, Larry 54,60,153,160 Hockemeyer, Jeff54,153 Hoehn, Jeff 153 Hoemig, Howard 45,66, 134 Hoffman. Becky 52,163 Hoffman, Doreen 46.66,134 Hoffman, John 20,30,54,58,63, 1 63. 1 64 Hoffman, Linda 57,61,134 Hoffman, Pam 66,153 Hohenstein, Roberta 52,73,153 Hoke, Kathy 153 Holbert, Billy 153 Holloway, Tammy 163 Hood, Mike 57, 163 Hoopes, Charles 9 1,1 02, 1 63 Hoopes, Rick 17,38,54,84,88,89,90,98, 99,100,107,129,134,143 Hoover, John 51,84,88,90,134 Horn, Wayne 95, 163 Hornberger, John 70,163 Horner, Leona 16 Houser, James 134 Houston, Marlene 163 Howard, Doris 56,73,134 Howell, Carol 53,61,163 Howell, Kay 53,56,134 Howell, Kris 153 Huber. Karen 82,163 Huffman, Lois 134 Huffman, Sheila 52,61,63,82,122,134 Huffman, William 163 Huguenard, Steve 163 Hughes. Jay 55.134 Hull, Angela 66,153 Hull, Ken 19,54,134 Hull, Robert 153 Hultquist, James 36,50,57,70,73, 1 34 Hunt, Glenn 61,70,91,107,156,158,163 Hunter, Mardel 59,134 Hursh, Randy 36,84,95, 107,1 50, 1 53 Huston, Terry 163 Hutmacher, John 54,153 Hutmacher, Michael 54,163 Hyde, Arlene 163 Hyde, Charlene 163 Hyde, Darlene 163 Imel, Cheryl 53,153 Jackemeyer, James 70, 1 63 Jackemeyer, Tim 54,66,153 Jackson, Jacque 85,153 Jackson, Kevin 102,163 Jackson, Kristine 70,134 Jackson, Melvin 84,88,153 Jackson, Pat 17.85,153 Jackson, Susan 85,163 Jackson, Tanya 53,66, 1 34 Jacobs, Gorden 163 Jarrett, Judy 42,153 Jaworsky, Ted 163 Jenkins. Jack 134 Jenkins, Max 153 Jenkins, Sharon 153 Jennings, Dennis 163 Jennings, Janet 135 Johnson, Becky 59,66 Johnson, Kay 13,153 Johnson, Kristina 52,70,153 Johnson, Linda 153 Johnson. Marc 101,107,163 Johnson, Mary 66,163 Johnson, Michael 8,135 Johnson, Ray 4 1 ,63,88, 122,135 Johnston, Beverly 53,66,82,135 Joker, Barry 135 Joker, Suzanne 163 Jones, Michael 55,60,135,160 Kabisch, Don 11,153 Kabisch.Teri 46,66,135 Kamphues, Stephen 153 Kariger, George 107,163 Kast, Jacque 64,153 Kaufman. Anne 73,135 Kaufman, Kerry 163 Keane, Dennis 153 Keaton, Katherine 69, 1 63 Keller, Gene 60, 153 Keller, Leslie 93, 153 Keller, Marsha 53,61,163 Kelley, Steven 54,84,92,93,94.107,126. 135 Kelley, Patrick 68,73,84,88,135 Kelsey, Debby 163 Kelsey, Monte 54,91,163 Kennell, Julie 153 Kennell, Richard 164 Kiefer, Barbara 66,82,153 Kiefer, Bob 164 Kiefer, Carolyn 82,135 Kiefer, Sandra 4 1 ,66,82, 1 35 Kierski, Chris 153 Kiess, Brian 164 Kiess, Shirley 66,135 Kiester, Marcia 51,57,59,70,164 Killworth, Mary 53,61,164 Kimmel, Elvin 107,164 King, Carmen 154 King, David 164 King, Maggie 164 King, Trudy 66,69,135 Kirby. Carol 41,164 Kizer, Linda 70.73,85,135 Klaehn. Evelyn 85,163 Klaehn.Gail 163 Klaehn, Gary 54,102,154 Kline, Brent 50,102,163 Klinger, Ralph 163 K napp, Katheryn 71,82,154 Knight. Dennis 163 Knipstein, DeWayne 154 Koehlinger, Pam 136 Koehlinger. Rick 70,154 Kolkman, Bill 163 Kolkman, Janet 154 Kolkman, Linda 136 Koogle, Judith 163 Koomler. Brenda 14,52,69,136,145 Koomler, Doug 54,163 Koomler. Jennifer 80. 136 Kope. Gary 60.153 Krach, Bob 55.164 Kraft. Ruth Ann 46.85. 164 Kraft. Sharon 136 Kratzert, Bill 164 Kraus. Tom 164 Kreigh. Gay 164 Krone, Dave 164 Krotke, Janet 82,85,164 Krueckeberg, Janice 70,7 1 ,73,82, 1 3i Kuker, Linda 85,148,154 Kunberger, John 55,60.84,136,160 Kuzeff Diane 164 Laguna, Bob 164 Laguna. Jim 136 Laguna, Ruben 136 Laird, George 164 Laisure, DeWayne 154 Lamboley, Mark 73,80.136 Lane. Ilene 154 Langstroth. Katy 14,53,61 ,63,82, 1 3C 136 Lanier, Margaret 154 Lankenau. Larry 51,54,154 Lapodot, Carol 61,68,70,73,136 Lawson, Cindy 53,82,164 Lawson, Gary 91.164 Leamon, Galen 84,98,136 Lebrecht. Andrew 107,164 Le Coque, Lon 136.164 Lee, Anicia 136.154 Lee. Judy 164 Lee, Scott 1 64 Lehman, Maureen 56,61,74,136 Lehman, Pam 51.57,58.68,82,164 Leiendecker, Cherie 14,52,73,82,126 136 Leininger, Dan 8,51,84.88.102,107, 151,154 Lembach, Tom 56,136 Lenwell, Chris 42,68,73,136,140 Leslie, Gaylard 66, 1 54 Leslie, Linda 164 Levihn, Karen 46,164 Leykauf. Mark 163,164 Leykauf, Steve 154 Lichtsinn. Renee 53,70,164 Lichtsinn. Sue 85.154 Limburg, Johannes 136 Livengood. James 51.84,97,102,137 Lloyd, Pat 154 Lohr, Dorothy 73,137 Lohr, Paul 73,154 Longest. Roger 54,164 Longstreet, Janet 52,56.66,82.154 Loos. Debbie 50,52,57,71,82,154 Lopez. Robert 164 Lopshire, Jeanne 85.164 Lorenz, Judy 137 Lothamer, Linda 53,154 Loveless, Roxanne 53,164 Loy, Richard 154 Lude, Art 154 Lynn, Jeff 154 Magnuson. Dana 154 Maierhoffer, Starr 53, 137 Maldeney, Carol 164 Maldeney, Theresa 59,137 Mann, Kathy 53,82,154 Mann, Kenny 84,137 Marble, Suzy 154 Marciniak. Marianne 164 Marr. Marv Beth 6,16.57,58,71,81,12: 137.147 Marshall. Dave 154 arshall, John 1 64 arshall. Loren 137 artz, Paul 154 ason, Letha 15,30,51,53,58,81,158, 161.164 aszkiewicz, Barbara 52,56,82,1 57 aupin, Lynn 59,164 azzare, Liz 8 cBride. Gena 164 cBnde, Jerr 55.154 [cCall, Jeff 137 cClain. Mike 32.91.164 cClain. Tom 84.13 " cClendon. Emery 164 cClendon, Patricia 52.66,137 !cClinlick. Gary 184.108.40.206.122.137 cClure, kalhs 57.164 ;cClure, Rebecca 70.164 [cDowell, Thelma 154 icFadden. Rita 66. 154 IcFarland. Carol 154 [cGinnis. Tanya 66,82. 1 54 [cGinnis, Tom 164 [cGuigan, Toni 164 [cllrath, Mike 164 Ickeeman, Everett 154 Ickeeman. Mike 164 Ickeeman, Linda 137 Ickenzie. Debbie 220.127.116.11 Ickinley .Skip 18.104.22.168 1 . 1 07. 1 64 IcOmber. Gary 15, 18.5 1 .22.214.171.124. 154 leadosvs. Brian 54.68,73.137 leans, Mary Ann 66.154 lelchi.Gary 138 lenze. Art 13S lerchant. Bruce 73.84,88.90,102.122. 138 lerchant. David 164 lerchant. kirk 126.96.36.199 lerriett. karla 164 lerriman. Laura 164 lettler, kathy 164 lever, Connie 53.154 lever. Linda 138 [ever. Myron 41,80,138 levers. Dale 38.54.73.S4.88. 138 levers. Dean 164 levers. Gary 73,138 levers. Randy 88. 102. 154 levers. Suzanne 53.66.138 lichael. Donna 138 licklev. Dan 102.164 Middleton, Vines 164 Mihm, Dcbby 154 Miller. C harles (1.164 Miller, heryl 51 Miller, Gar) 88,154 Miller, Greg 107,1 18 Miller, Jerry 54,107,154 Miller. Jol Miller, 1 an 98.164 Miller, Mary 138 Miller, Murra) 19,63,122,138 Miller. Kan. ' Miller. Rebecca 21,53,65.85,164 Miller, Sharon 66.154 Miller, Stephanie 1 64 Miller, Inn 6.91,107,164 Millhouse. and) S2.I54 Mills, Cheryl I !8 Mills, Dave9l,l64 Mills, Marti 51,53.61,66,70 ' 3 154 Mills, Pam 45,5 1.52,64.82, 1 54 Mills. Rand) 43,88,1 15,1 18 Mills. Ted 70.73,154 Mitchell. Dan I )8 Mitchell, Dcbbie61,164 Moake. Ron 107.164 Mock. Susan 188.8.131.52 Moe, Debbie 51.52,82.164 Monnier. Car) 1 64 Monnier. Greg I 54 Monroe. Carlton 154 Montgomery . Betl) 66,1 ; " - Moore. Dave I )8 Moore. Gar) 164 Moore. Harry 138 Moore. Linda 53.164 Moppert. Phil 54,70.102,164 Morgan. Janice 74,165 Moriarty, Scott 54.154 Morin. Mark 39,139 Morin, Marlene 154 Morningstar. Gar) 91,101,107,165 Morr. Jim 165 Morse. Dan 66. 1 39 Morton. Myron 46.154 Moses, Chris 51,52,58,81,149.154.156 Moses, Glenn 34,50,54,58,73,84,88,102, 148.154 Mosher. Diane 70,154 Moures. Deanna 154 Mowery, Pat 154 Mover. Ed 184.108.40.206.154 Mover, Larry 165 Mover, Lloyd 55. 139 Mutton. Jim 220.127.116.11 Myers, Bruce 154 Msers. Larry 165 Myers. In Myers, v.. Nag) S ■ Nail, I " Nail, Icai ■■ Nelson, Ron I 19 i Neumann, I crr 165 Neville, k . Newcomb. heryle I 19 . hanic 165 Nesthart, P il 1.61,16 . - : !. 139 Nicmcycr, Ma Ni wonger, Peg 85.155 i .. Greg ■ Noack, Robin 10 I Noble, Peg Noble, William 80,165 Norrish. illiam 165 Nowak.Jcff Mil. 165 (Kl.iin. I ' .iin 41.165 Oliver. Jane 52.71.165 Olscn, ken 165 Ormerod, Phyllis 155 Orrv.ir. Gail 165 On. Dehr.i 165 On. Karen 16,41 Osbun, Kevin 155 Oser.Gaiy 70,165 Oser.Jud) 57,70,155 Oswalt, Steven 55.60,155 Ovcrbay, Sand) 139 Overmyer. Joe 51,54,61,73,1 ; ' Overmyer. Sail) 53,155 Pallick, Robt 155 Parisot, kathy 165 Parisol, ken 155 Park. Dianne 165 Parker. Deb 165 Parker, Jeanetle 155 Parkison, Michael 155 Parrish, Greg 20,54. 70.165 Parnsh. Stan 18.104.22.168 Partsch.Chas4-.5Mss Partsch.Jas 57.165 Patton, Mary 22.214.171.124 Patton.Stan 70.155 Pease. Andrea 52. 65. M .82.152.1 55 Pease, Sylvia 51,53,58.161,165 Pense. Meredith 85,165 Peppas, George 165 Pequignot. Dennis 165 Perlich. Herbert 165 Perrv. Stanley 165 Perry. Steve 155 Persoon. Lvdia 66.140 Peters. Mike 54.91,102,107.165 Peters, l " om 54,7 Peterson. Richard 155 Petras. Mike 13.54,155 Pfeiffer, Barry 155 Pfeiffer. Bonnie 155 Phipps, Natalie 155 Pickett. Piepenbrink, Barb 70.165 Pierce. Linda 140 Pins;. Marshall 54 Pinney, Priscilla 69.140 Place, Brad I 1.54.55 126.96.36.199 Piatt. Bell) Piatt. Sands 85.155 Plaltor, Barb 66.140 Pollick, Sharon 155 Poorman. Don 165 Porter. Dwavne 165 I ' .iacII Helen 140 Prater, V c • ■ ' . , P ... p ki. Rich li ■ r i Ouackc ■ Q Quillcn, It ■ ice 140 Rahrci H 140 Rairdci P i ' ■ Kapp. ( ind) 66.69,141 Raihcn M • Rccht.Gu) Redding, Barb I Rcdingcr, Bill 155 C3L« Redman. M Redmond. Bill 63 .155 Reed. Caths 53.155 Reed. I inda 141 Reese. ( onnie 73.155 Reese. Nanellc 61.71 .82.155 Rcfranc, Mela: Rehm. Jack 155 Rehm. Sieve 141 Reichard. Dennis 165 Rcichcrt. Icl Rcichcrl. Nanc) Rcichwage. William 88.155 Reinhard, ka 165 Reuille. Don 155 Georgia 188.8.131.52 Rice. Ma Rice. Norma 56.141 Sondra 29.82.141 Rickner. Cherlyn 52.82.155 Rands 155 Riley. Kim 155 Rineharl. Cheryl 165 Sharon 165 Roberts. I arrs I 55 Robinson. Gars hs. 1 55 Roby, Steve 141 166.141 Rogers, John 51.165 Rohrbachcr. Sail Roman. Anne ' .!. Debra 53.155 Rondot. Suzanne 184.108.40.206 R I Debra 56.74.165 Beet :la 155 Ross. Ronald 165 Rotruck. Dcnist Roulhicr. I 10 " . 141 Ruch. Donald 141 17: Ruch, Keith 156 Ruch, Richard 156 Ruch, Robert 166 Ruch, William 155 Rump, Linda 56,59,61,66,82,141 Rupert, Douglas 73,141 Rust, Anna 141 Rust, Ernest 166 Rust, James 60 Ryan, Eddie 54,102 Ryan, Janie 165,166 Ryan, Karl 70,166 Saccomano, Jody 53,82, 1 52, 1 56 Safford, Kama 166 Sam , Debbie 68,73,85,141 Sakowicz, Jack 141 Salisbury. Steve 5 1 ,52,54,68,73, 1 56 Sanders, Cheryl 166 Sandkuhler, Mark 91.166 Sasaki, Yasuhiro45.14l Savage, Rosemary 166 Saylor, Wanda 141 Schaefer, Becky 166 Schaefer, Terry 142 Schaller, Jas. 156 Scheiman, Tim 54.55,74.142 Scheppele, Dave 54,156 Scherer John 20,95,107,166 Scherrer. Robert 47,60,156 Schieferstein, Karen 53,56,63,71,82, 156 Schmidt, Dave 166 Schoeneman, Mike 156 Schorr. Debby 166 Schrader, Rob 60,156 Schreiber, Karen 142 Schreiber, Vicki 52,56,82,156 Schult , Rose 58,59,85,166 Schwartz, Les 107,156 Schweitzer, Kay 156 Schweyer, Cheryl 166 Scott, Connie 85,166 Scott, Pam 1 66 Scott, Sandra 70,166 Scribner, Susan 66,156 Scrogham. Nancy 52,82,156 Seemeyer, Steve 142 Seigel, Larry 156 Seitz, Rickie 91,101,107,166 Seiy. Michael 54,55,140,142 Selzer, James 84,88,89.102,142 Shaber, Steve 51,54,64,73,84,92,93,94, 107.156 Shadle, Steve 101,166 Shamanoff, Gloria 53,57,6 1 ,7 1 , 1 66 Shank, Bob 142 Shaw, Linda 52,57,155,156 Shaw, Marcia 53.66,142 Shaw, Bill 142 Sheets, Benita 57,166 Shelev, Dale 166 Sheley, Sandy 156 Sheley, Susan 142 Sherwin, Phil 73.142 Shively. Dick 142 Shoppell, Bob 166 Sh reeve. Larry 142 Shrock, Bob 56 Shrock, Roberta 85,166 Shuler, Gary 166 Shumaker, Rick 47,166 Sieminski, Chris 59.122,142 Simmons, Scott 6.54,61,73.142 Simon, Cliff 5 1,54,156 Sipe, Roger 54,55,102,156 Smiley, Ephraim 88,98,100,107,142 Smiley, Bob 93,95,107,157,166 Smiley, Yvonne 67,80,142 Smith, Charles 156 Smith, Cindy 69,142 Smith, Darlene 69,166 Smith, Debby 56,156 Smith, Greg 156 Smith, Jim W. 54,142,156 Smith, Jean 166 Smith, Jim E. 50 Smith, Karen 85,166 Smith, Leigh 38.58,65,84,88,122,142 Smith, Les 43,5 1 ,54,58,63,84,88, 1 02, 143 Smith, Linda G. 53,54,156 Smith, Linda M. 53,56,156 Smith, Lynn 52.82,156 Smith, Marsha 70,85,156 Smith, Martin 91,102.166 Smith, Rise 74,166 Smith, Ruth 56,61,73.143 Smith, Shirley 143 Snoul ' fer, Ginny 8,5 1 ,52,56,61 ,7 1 ,82, 143 Snyder, Janice 85,166 Snyder, Terry 156 Somerwill, Debbie 52,82,156 Sorg, Diane 156 Sorgen, Bruce 156 Spath, Gloria 156 Speck, Ruth 53,166 Spenn, Carol 69,143 Spice, Roseann 166 Spiller, Todd 54,73,156 Spillers, Judy 74,85,166 Spillers, Patti 46.143 Spitler, Sally 66,143 Sprague, Dan 143 Sprandel, Don 143 Springer, Bruce 54,156 Springer, Mike 166 Springer, Terry 166 Squires, Jani 156 Squires, Steve 107,166 Stam, Yvonne 6 1, 7 1,72,73, 122. 143 Stanley, Marsha 53,82,166 Stark, Danny 143 Starnes, Ned 4 1, 54, 156 ,166 166 Stech.Jeffry 166 Stet ' fen, Diane 156 Stein, Charles 60.143 Stein, Juanita 166 Steinacker, Amy 85,166 Steinacker, Kent 60,143 Stellhorn, Deborah 166 Stephans, Joellen 57,59,8; Stephens. Barbara 166 Stephenson. Douglas 166 Stephenson. Greg 80.143 Sterling. Todd 93,95, 157. Stevenson, Alan 43,143 Stevenson, Dian 56,166 Steward, Celeste 85,166 Steward, Dan 144 Sti ITIer, Peg 166 Stil ' fler, Steve 51,91.101,166 Stiles, Marsha 166 Stine, Linda 69,166 Stinnett, Nancy 52,156 St. John, Tharon 66,144 Stohlmann, Cheryl 68,144 Stoll, Terry 60,84,93,144 Stolte, Scott 57.61,68,80,166 Stoops, Marvellen 57.82,156 Storey, Linda 51,74,159,166 Strauss, Mindy 50,52,56,71,82.148, 156 Streit, Jim 54,157 Strong, Lam 31,52,70,157 Study, Cheryl 85,157 Sunderland, Sharon 144 Sunderland, Susan 166 Sutorius, Cindy 64,66,82,144 Svec. Joseph 157 Swaim, Rhonda 56,144 Swartz, Barb L. 50,51.82,157 Swim. Claudia 53,144 Swim, Steve 5 1 ,54,9 1 , 1 02, 1 07, 1 66 Switzer, Mike 157 Tackett, Brenda 66,144 Tarr. Anita 70,166 Tarr, Ron 144 Tate, Dan 84,107,144 Tate, Tony 157 Tatum, Joan 69,166 Taylor, Bob 166 Taylor, Sue 56,61,68,74. 144 Teeple, Rex 51,54,68,72,73,84,144 Teeters, Moni 82,157 Teeters. Sheryl 53,69,144 Thayer, Janice 70, 1 67 Thayer, Jay 167 Thiele, Irma 167 Thiele, Marilyn 19,53,66,67.144 Thiele, Marvin 157 Thomas, George 55,167 Thomas, Lavone 157 Thomas, Pam 167 Thomas, Bob 144,157 Tilbury, Kevin 39,144 Tilker, Jerry 54,68,144 Tillman, Jacalyn 59,70,144 Tobias, Steve 33,45,51,58,91,101,107, 156,158.167 Tolliver, Carol 85,167 Toor, Debbie 73,82,145 Tracy, Scott 157 Trautman, Jane 145 Troutman, Larry 157 Tucker. Sarah 52,56,57,148.157 Tucker. Tom 25,60,145 Turley, Kim 167 Tutrinoli. Valari 43.145 Tutwiler. Deloris 59.69.157 Tyler. Chris 157 Uhnck.Carla 69.85,157 Ungerer. Steve 167 Van Camp, Don 60,145 Van Camp, Marsha 66,85.145 Van Hoozen. Janet 5 1 ,52,220.127.116.11 122.145 Van Houton. Lon 167 Vaughn, Terry 157 Veiga, Denise 61.66,145 Virro, Michelle 167 Vogelgesang, Carol 66,145 Vogelgesang, Bill 167 Vogelgesang. Harold 145 Volz. John 5 1 .54,70.9 1 , 1 66. 1 67 Vorndran. Debra 82.157 V ' orndran, Kathleen 167 Vorndran, Eugene 167 Vorndran, Mary 145 Vorndran, Sharon 167 Walchle, James 17,145 Walker. Robert 157 Walker, Rebecca 167 Wall, Cheryl 57,61.157 Wall, George 167 Wall, Katherine 167 Walley, Mike 15,51,54.61,96.153,157 Walters. Dan 145 Walters, Paul 157 Ward, Terry 70,167 Wareham. Bill 50.91,167 Warstler. Brenda 56.74.82,85.167 Wasson. Cheryl 53,82,157 Wasson, Mark 145 Waterhouse, Beth 145 Watters, John 146 Wathen, Dave 70,91,102,167 Watson. Ron 146 Watson. Ted 70, 167 Watters, Rex 84,88,107,146 Weaver, Dave 157,167 Weaver, David 47,84,95,107 Weaver, Kathleen 66,69,146 Weaver, Mark 41.167 Weaver, Mike 146 Weber, Christina 82,157 Weber, Linda 157 Webster, Sheila 57,61.71.167 Wehrle, John 167 Weicker, Jane 82, 1 67 Welker, Amanda 146 Wendell. Robt 167 Wentzek. Marianne 167 West, Dianna 157 Westerfield, Peg 157 Westerfield, Will 167 Wetzel, Vickie 6 1,1 67 White. Thelo 167 Whitman. Donnita 157 Whitsel. Randall 167 Whitten.Jill 157 Wiebke, Judy 69,146 Wiehe, Dave 157 Wiggins, Linda 52,82,157 Wilhelm.Jolene 8,33,51,56,66.71,82, 146 Wilkinson, Tom 167 Williams. Cliff 54,6 1,64, 162, 164. 167 Williams, Sharen 69,167 Williamson, Sharon 167 Wilson, Charlotte 146 Wilson, Linda 167 Wilson, Marilyn 61.146 Wilson, Mary 66.146 Wilson. Vickie 52.66,82. 146 Winders, Ruth 46.167 Wingett, Becky 52.57,73,82,146 Winicker, Paul 107,167 n. Brian 167 qk, Kathy 52,66,146 ;1. Dianne 167 !l, MolK 57.70.157 :l,Jerr 70.73,146 :1, Sherry 57,70.167 ner, Richard 52,58,84,88,98,107, 7 tenberg, Deedee 56.61,157 ters. Leslie 74.157 twer, Mike 167 fe, Doug 57.167 Wolfe, lohn 146 Wolfe, Kath) 85,167 V olfe, Kristina 167 Wolfe, Stanlc) 91,107.167 Wolfe, Vicki 16 ■ Wood, raig oodring, Rob 167 Woods, S.u.i 53,71 15 Woodson, Barb 167 Woodward, I red 146 Woolums, Inn 146 Worden, Dave 51,54,61 I 102,143,146 Worlc , lud .-. . , • W)lds, I ii arman D i Mike I 57 roi i Vorl l I Zariman Zicglci Faculty Index . Anderson 1 16 . Autenrieth 59,1 16 . Billiard 55.56.116 ; Buseh 114 Bush 41,44.91,102.1 16,120 Campbell 8,44,101,1 16 s. Capin 1 17 .Care) 116 .Carrier 38.72.1 16 . Coahran S.I 16 s. Davis 32.1 16 s. Decker 1 16 s. DoswellS5.1 le- ss Edwards 40.66,1 16 }. Eickhoff45,l 14,1 15,1 17,1 18 |. Eytcheson 98,99,1 17 •s. Fast 114,117 Fishel 33,97,1 17 ■s. Foelber 117 ■. Fryback 1 1 7 -.Garrett 117 ■. Gerwig 31.70.1 17 Mr. Clever n.114,1 IS. 137 Mr Gilberl I is Mrs Goblc IIS Mrs. Goble 1 is Mr Goss I is Mr. Griggs 8,1 is Mr Gwaltnej I is Mrs. Hard) 114 Mr Heaston 91.98,1 is Mrs, Herrero IIS Mrs Hibben I P. lis Mrs. Hinton 1 17 Mr Holt lis Mr. Hoover 88,89,1 18 Dr. Kelle) lis Mr. Kemp 44,84,93,94,95,1 19,129 Mrs Kniss 52.119 Mrs. Kolin ll l Mrs Kramer 46,69,1 19 Mr Kurtz 119 Mr. Lemish 119 Mrs 1 indemann 1 20 Mrs Mann 117 Mi Maslcrson 8.1 19.1 ' ! Mi Malti.s 119 Mrs McGregor 120 Mr. Mclehi 88.89,1 19.143 Mr. Millei I 19 Mr Murph) 47,60.1 19.160 h Myers 1 19 Mrs Oberlin 120 Mr. Oliver 120 Mi Passwater 120 Mrs. Pennington lls.l2o.l-4; ••1 Polite 120 ' .1 P . 120 Mr. Reed Mr Rcnkcnbcrgi ■ Mr Rot Mrs Sari M r. Mrs Shaw 114 Mr Sinks I 15.120 Mrs Smith I 16 Mr Spencer 1 14.120 Mr Still 121 Mr. Slit el 117.121 ips 121 Mi Store) 121 Mr Wei Mr. Wcrling 121 Mrs Woods 117 Mr. Zimmerman 114.121 Group Inde Advance Staff 62,63 American Field Service 71 Anlibrum Staff 64.65 Band, Concert 78,79 Basketball Team, reserve 101 Basketball Team, varsity 98 Booster Club 82.83 Cheerleaders 81 Choir, Concert 76.77 Commercial Club 66.67 Cross Country Team, reserve 95 Cross Country Team, varsity 93 Football Team, reserve 91 Football Team, varsity 88 Forum 74 Future Nurses of America 59 Future Teachers of America 56,57 Girls Athletic Association 85 Golf Team 110 Hi-Y 54 Homecoming Queen 23 Home-Ec Club 69 Man Staff 61 Industrial Arts Club 60 Junior Class Honors 148,149 Junior Classical League 70 Letterman ' s Club 84 Math Club 68 National Forensic Club 75 National Honor Society 123 Orchestra 79 Phi-Chem Club 72,73 Projectionists Club 55 Prom Court 16 Red Cross Club 58 Senior Class Honors 122,123 Sophomore Class Honors 158,159 Stage Band 80 Student Council 50,51 Tennis Team 96 Track Team 106 Training Band 78 Twirlers80 Wrestling Team 102 Y-Teens 52.53 Acknowledgements Just as changes paced activities of the school year so was the case with production of this yearbook. The many new ideas obtained at the Ball State summer yearbook workshop, the new publications room and the added coverage provided by four addi- tional pages were just a few such changes. A sincere thanks goes to Mr. Donald Lemish. our adviser, not only for guidance he gave us in making decisions, but also for the freedom he permitted us to have in edit- ing this book. The entire staff deserves credit for their role, but particularly we would like to thank Cindy Sutorious, Diane Freimuth, Sandy Nicholson, Janet Van Hoozen, Sandy Hamilton, Becky Miller, Debbie Toor, John Ginter and all staff photog- raphers for their long hours of fine and dedicated work. Special thanks go to the faculty and administration for allowing us to interrupt classes and for answering our endless questions. Recognition goes to Mr. James Arthur, consultant with American Yearbook Com- pany; Mr. Paul Watters and Mr. John Doll of Watters studio for taking senior por- traits and the aid they gave to our photographers; Mr. Jerry Crim, photographer for Indiana School pictures, who handled the underclass pictures; and S.K. Smith Com- pany, for the manufacture of the cover. Leiah and Jane Anlibrum Staff EDITOR-IN-CHIEF LEIGH SMITH STUDENT LIFE Janet Van Hoozen Marty Mills Cathy Cole ALBUM Sandy Nicholson Pam Mills Jacque Kast Becky Wingett ACADEMICS Tonianne Boroff Chris Weber Anicia Lee Kathy Ellis INDEX Sandv Hamilton ASSOCIATE EDITOR JANE HARRISON ACTIVITIES Dianne Dettmer Nancy Scrogham Nita Gwaltney Marilyn App Becky Miller FACULTY Debbie Toor Ann Bresler SPORTS John Ginter Steve Shaber Tim Hartnett Gary McOmber Cliff Williams BUSINESS MANAGER CINDY SUTORIOUS Marilyn Gutmann COPY Diane Freimuth Mary Beth Ewald Cherie Leiendecker PICTURE Andrea Pease Kristina Johnson PHOTOGRAPHERS Ned Ewing Bill Redmond John Hoffman Anette Roman Jim Routhier PUBLICATIONS ADVISER Mr. Donald Lemish db The HF Group Indiana Plant 092629 D 5 00 4 27 2007
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