Elmhurst High School - Anlibrum Yearbook (Fort Wayne, IN)
- Class of 1969
Page 1 of 200
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 200 of the 1969 volume:
Gc 977.202 F77eL 1969 EuMHURST High School.. Al-4l-IE:RUM XoUCO iU ' M.r fU«p Trojans experience an ideal atmosphere of " ' All That Touches You Ponder all you experience — all that touches you: a mountain of unendeavored tasks; an ocean of new horizons. Examine the day, the week, the year that whisks rapidly by, their events scarcely lingering on the outskirts of your mind. Treasure the unbearable moments which enrich the bitter-sweet pangs of character development. Endure hurt for without it life remains incomplete, a two-dimensional shadow existence that dies in darkness. No matter how high the mountain, the other side is always reached. Analyze your surroundings. The people who have sustained you will greet you as an equal when the places you have known as a child become your home, your business community, your responsibility, your corner of security in the world. FAR LEFT: People apart from Elmhurst life encounter this scene as moments passed. TOP: Library facilities are put to good use, as senior Bill Roberts prepares for a term paper. CENTER: Pride in one ' s class is an aim in the right direction. First impressions of school vary as each person views changes Momentary impressions of clean halls and fluorescent ligfit confronted students upon their return to school in the fall. Dimly familiar faces whirled past in the faceless stampede. Blundering to seemingly nonexistent places convincingly written on program cards, new students discovered the confusing numbering of rooms located on different levels. The appearance of Elmhurst had changed; a new sculpture by Les Smith adorned the courtyard, the Student Council installed a billboard on the front lawn, and scarlet geraniums and sunny petunias bloomed under the care of spring clean-up volunteers. Yet the school was more than a well-constructed mass of brick, glass, and steel; the real substance of Elmhurst was the student body, faculty, maintenance crew, and administration. Opening Section Student Life Aniibrum Contents 2 14 Top Left: Sections of the Elmhurst students ' life are represented through: the unfolding of a flower. Left: After a hectic class break only a late arriver may find peace. Above: A view of the courtyard may be looked upon in different aspects. Academics 28 Activities 52 Sports 92 Personalities 118 Conclusion 178 Index 180 Acknowledgements 188 Opening day of school presents anticipation and dreaded moments In the turmoil before school started, students faced monumental decisions. Worried about making a good first impression, they wondered if they should wear the royal blue dress or the red polka-dot, if they would be lucky enough to share a class with a best friend, or if they could make new friends easily. Last-minute program changes were debated, and the value of class content was discussed. Sometimes it was hard to discern the relationship between conventional subject matter and future goals. Despite the hectic rush, students managed to obtain parking permits, purchase season tickets, the Advance and Anlibrum, and participate in extracurricular activities. Settling into a weekly routine, students resigned themselves to IBM schedules, early rising, impatient bus drivers, and 1 ;00 lunches. TOP LEFT: Deciding which clothes will fit this year, posed a problem for many as ( did to Barb Redding. BOTTOM LEFT: Pencils, paper, and many other items are needed to start the school year. Encouraging Lani Rickner and Fred Mitchell to stock up is junior John Rogers at the Cash Box. TOP: Unusual news is conveyed by junior Jeff Nowak as Rick Seitz and Bruce Hamilton listen intently. LEFT: Season tickets are sold at the beginning of each sport season. Steve Cavell made sure to purchase his early. Students engage time in tennis, traveling, worl ing, and relaxing During the opening weeks of school, the halls buzzed with vivid accounts of summer activities. Whether they had dreaded or longed for the reopening of school, students chattered animatedly of trivia and of major events. Trojan summers ranged from the exciting to the commonplace. To expand their knowledge, some students enrolled in summer school to make up required subjects and earn extra credits while others toured the countries of France, Germany, England, Spain, Switzerland and Italy. Broadening their scope of political procedure was the aim of those students attending national young people ' s political conventions. Ball State University yearbook and newspaper workshops provided opportunities for publications students to acquire new production techniques and skills. Far Left: Diving presented a great task lor junior lune Fleck as on-looken sophomore Connie Lahrman, junior Cliff Williams, and senior leff Hockmeyer anticipate the outcome. Center: Players on the tennis team kept in shape through the summer as did senior Steve Dwyer. Top: Foster Park provided for seniors Ann Bresler and Jeff Fvans an escape from reality. Left: Flying served as a challenge for senior Mike Petras. Above: Displaying souvenirs from her European trip, is senior Chris Moses. TOP: Cake, cookies, and brownies were often for sale at the candy counter. Senior Debbie Loos was happy to make a sale to junior Bill Vogelgesang. RIGHT: A person wondering around the halls might come upon a friendly monitor like Cary Robinson. TOP RIGHT: Helping with all mimeographing is senior Nancy Scrogham. Office help done by students is greatly appreciated. FAR RIGHT: Teachers, such as, Mr. Weber, needed assistance in grading papers. Senior Dianne West served as a helpful aid. Assistants experience doubts in co-working with faculty members Experience, cooperation and background knowledge of teaching were achieved by students donating aid to teachers and office personnel. Exposed to the difficulties of co-working with adults and peers, students were determined to do their utmost. Grading papers and recording grades relieved teachers of a large burden, allowing them more time for lesson preparation. Through close personal association with faculty members, assistants set teaching as their goal. Students helped on daily schedules or when an educator required aid. Office practice workers assumed the responsibility of typi ng, answering the telephone and other time-consuming tasks. Hall monitors, essential to the halls ' order, checked passes and directed visitors and lost Trojans to various parts of the building. ' Touch Me Blue ' adds sphere of fascination in homecoming festiva An aura of enchantment prevailed throughout the evening of the third annual homecoming as the theme " Touch Me Blue " dominated the activities. The night of fascination began vt-ith the Trojan ' s victorious encounter with Bellmont ' s Braves. Half-time events provided added excitement with the presentation of musical adeptness by the marching band and the coronation of the 1968 Homecoming queen and recognition of the court attendants. The coronation float, constructed and designed by the art classes, was an abstractly inspired Gothic frame window highlighted by clusters of silver bouquets. Following the outdoor events, attention was directed toward " The Michigan Street Bridge " while dancing and the greeting of alumni friends created a mellow atmosphere with a " Touch of Blue " . ■■■■ ' ' -if ' ' ' f 1i ' rt1i i flftft lH ifti liirgi ill ' Bliy " ' " " !?ll iHroTMillHBiwM lT ftM « «|| TOP LEFT: Delighted by the Homecoming festivities are Homecoming attendants Sue Howard, Nancy Brewer, Queen Mary Beth Ewald, and Sandy Day. BOTTOM LEFT: As halftime ceremonies came closer, the tension grew as to the choosing of the 7968 Homecoming Queen. Senior Mary Beth Ewald proudly accepted the crown from last year ' s queen, Sandy Nicholson. TOP: Elmhurst Trojans toughen their offense against the Bellmont Braves. LEFT: A mad scramble for the ball added much excitement to the Homecoming game. Posting political signs is pan of Allen Cloverdale ' s, Nancy Hinton ' s, and Kevin Osbun ' s commitment to their chosen party. Political machine voting, in the strict sense of the word, demands of senior Mary Lou lupin complete concentration. Campaigning during the 1968 Presidential election " takes courage " as Alabama ' s Ex-Governor, Mr. George Wallace, stated. Through distribution of political emphasis, individuals gain ideas whether actively or passively involved in the national election, every student gained from contact with conflicting political ideas. The individual questioned major issues, developed his own solutions, and affiliated himself with candidates whose ideas closely matched his views. Participating Trojans supported the candidate of their choice by attending meetings of the Young Republicans Club, the Young Democrats Club, and the American Independent Party. Locally, Youth for Adair aided the congressional representative ' s campaign. Expressing political enthusiasm by distributing campaign literature, voicing and polling opinions, and wearing political ensignias, bigoted students exhibited blustering emotion for the satisfaction of winning or the agony of defeat. Candidate Tim Borne finds campaign help in his brother, junior Tom Borne. Trojans employed as salesmen, mechanics, teachers through city As the last 3:20 bell rang in June, students encountered the timeless problem of what to do in their spare time. Summer jobs filled the void, permitting them to enjoy the company of others while fulfilling basic needs and wants. Often summer employment was extended to become a part-time job during the school year. Week-ends and evenings were spent working in a variety of ways, from carrying out groceries to goldfish-sitting. Girls served as cashiers and waitresses, while boys profited as clerks and amateur mechanics. Besides supplementing income, employment developed a sense of responsibility. Students gained a basic knowledge of finance through practical experience. They earned respect from members of the community by proving their ability to compete in the working world. Attempting to sell a customer the latest in fashion is senior Mike Walley. Teaching the deaf children presented a great challenge to junior Loraine Barl er Occupying one day a week of her time, she gained much experience. Reloading skeet traps consumed much of junior Todd Sterling ' s and senior Dave Weaver ' s time at the gun club. Dressing a mannequin is just one of the tasks junior Jody Stephans encountered with her job as a saleslady. Thoughts of relaxation spur students toward home at the day ' s end Entertaining thoughts of relaxation and recreation, home-bound students speeded from the confinement of school discipline to the easy-going atmosphere of the home. Reaching their destination, students discarded school clothes, strewing them on any convenient object, and squirmed into more comfortable attire. An investigation prior to an assault on the refrigerator became routine procedure. Chatting on the telephone for two hours and forty minutes or waiting forlornly for it to ring consumed after-school hours. Occasionally, class assignments demanded attention. Students were compelled to spend free time at the Fort Wayne Public Library preparing for burdensome research projects and exasperating essay tests. Homework was one of the fundamental responsibilities to be considered. Public Library facilities come in handy for juniors Kirk Merchant and Gary Morningstar as term papers become due. Work can be fun as twirlers Linda Ceschwell, Judy Coodwin, Renee Ltchtsinn, and loann Churchward practice their skit. Distributing vests to Booster club members Judy Brickley, Peggy Miller, and Marsha Stanley, are officers, Debbie Moe and Mary Beth Ewald. Phone conversations about " nothing in particular " provide an escape from much homework tension for Jill Ewald. Assistant stage director, junior Janice Morgan, rehearses with Tom Creider, Brent Kline, Brad Fisher, and Dennis Cordon as they Hanukkah prayers were not overlooked by Mr. Frank. Listening in reverence are Mr. and Mrs. Van Daan and Anne Frank. The characters are portrayed fay Tom Creider, Brad Fisher, Amy Fmlich, and Carol Howell, respectively. Aging sixteen-year-old Brent Kline 40 years in 30 minutes presents no problem for make-up assistant, Barb Piepenbrink. practice making the scene where Brad Fisher is found stealing bread from the food supply, look true-to-life. ' Diary of Anne Frank ' indicates hit by many responsive audiences Extensive rehearsals and set construction resulted in the dramatic production, ' The Diary of Anne Frank " . Although the play had previously been televised, staged, and filmed, new interpretations were added under the direction of Mr. Robert Storey. Mr. Donald Coss, art instructor, designed the four-level stage that the cast and stage-craft classes constructed. Special effects incorporated into the play, such as the droning of German planes, the actors ' apparent loss of weight, and the entrance of a scene-stealing cat, lent realism to the depiction of eight Jewish people in their asylum. Personal relationships either strengthened or weakened during the group ' s two-year retreat in the crowded warehouse attic. Mr. Frank tempered clashing personalities with his good spirits and common sense. As a result of Mr. Dussel ' s entrance, portrayed by junior Brent Kline, the Franke family proposed a toast to cause. Consultations, pranks, daydreams, decisions set mood for school Cultural and academic progress predominated in classrooms, but the degree of achievement was unequaled by activities viewed in the halls. The morning ritual of parading through the building until twenty seconds before the final bell rang reached traditional measures. During the five-minute break between periods, corridors teemed with boisterous students. Between classes lockers fell prey to surprise seiges in last minute scourages. Unavoidable obstacles became imminent as students encountered jammed stairwells, dawdling conversationalists, and irritating torrents of school books and personal paraphenalia from gorged lockers. Discourse of many types echoed throughout passageways as friends exchanged greetings, couples planned tenative dates, and team members speculated on approaching sport events. Surprises come in all forms and are found every place imaginable. Unaware of Elmhurst ' s antics and harmless pranks, soptiomore Greg Petras finds after opening his locker, that it has been " stacked " . Seeing Mrs. Fast or any other counselor, Chris Weber will agree that it can be a lot of help when it comes to making decisions about the future. After morning classes, sophomore Steve Tabron enjoys his afternoon lunch break by taking care of his ever-growing appetite. Enjoying music by D c c Brown ' s orchestra are seniors Glenn Moses, Mary Beth Ewald Jim Butts, Mindy Strauss, Tom Day and Pam Mills. Happiness is Mary Beth Ewald, Marti Mills, jacque Kast, Queen Nancy Brewer, Mindy Strauss, Pam Mills and Defaby Clark, as they observe their 7968 Junior Prom. Modernistic murals surrounds the 1968 prom environment Elegance, mystery and illusions of fantasy set the mood " Before the Sun " . Geometrically designed canvases and modernistic lights enhanced the abstract coronation platform. Basic black and white was the main color scheme with irredescent color accents highlighting the surroundings. Punch tables with matching centerpieces provided a gathering point. Proud escorts beamed and excited girls adorned in flowing gowns discussed the musical numbers played by Dick Brown ' s orchestra. The Parent-Teachers Association sponsored the after-prom party, appropriately dubbed " Bon Voyage " in honor of departing seniors. Decorations of travel posters, and a festive table laden with sandwiches, along with entertainment by " The Herd " , formed an exciting close to a memorable evening. Apathetic Gary McOmber reveals a complacent smile as Karen Abbott, Rex Teeple and Cindy Snearing exchange plans for the evening. After waiting patiently, Steve Dwyer accepts a cookie from Sarah Tucker as Berni ce Dammeyer and leff Hoehns stand in line. Least of all expected to be in the front yard with pickaxes and shovels are Gary McOmber, Mike Walley and Dave Weaver. Seniors Angle Hull, Jeanne Rairden, Jackie Jackson, Sara Woods, and Kenny Croves are glad to leave at 3:20 for the w eekend. rl ' i » rf Mr. Fishet stand by. The hayride was sponsored by Campus Life. Games, dances, and spiritual activities fill weekends of students Dashing home at the end of a hectic week, Elmhurst students expressed their pent-up emotion in a variety of ways, from squealing out of the school parking lot to breathing a loud sigh of regret over a stack of twenty books. Attending football and basketball games was a favorite Trojan pastime. Fans braved chilly nights and uncomfortable bleachers to hoarsely chant " Trojan power " . In victory or defeat, Trojans declared that " We ' ve got spirit " . After the games, Trojans flocked to Dale ' s to quench parched throats with a coke. Students released their inhibitions by dancing at the Lantern or Aldersgate, by " buzzing " drive-ins, and by giving private parties. Relaxing with friends gave students renewed energy for the week ahead. Basketball players find that a coke after a practice helps to quench their thirst, junior Steve Stiffler arrives with the refills while junior Kent Iba, senior Rick Wismer, and junior Bob Smiley empty theirs and go back for more. Academics - flP " ' VP challenges students desire for knowledge, capabilities Personal development flourished in the curriculum offered to students through basic modes of study laid by traditional courses. Diversified programs of classroom and on-the-job training were innovated into the course of studies as Distributive Education and Industrial Cooperative Training expanded even further student ' s knowledge boundaries. Field specialization requisitioned the institution of the study of animal science, zoology, and the industrially accented studies of applied physics and mathematics. Each new addition added an element of higher learning to an aggregate of intellectual stimuli designed to accommodate the student in his endeavors and environmental contacts. »;■ Math Department Provides opportunity to subdue diverse The working of a problem causes junior Steve Tobias to take a few moments to collect his As a student Teacher for Mr. Richard Poor, thoughts and decide which method to use for solving it in Analytical Geometry class. Mr. Fair organizes the day ' s assignments. With the look of perplexity on his face, sophomore Creg Burkett tries to comprehend the complexities of a triangular form during Mr. Raymond Garrett ' s Geometry class. » theorems and conquer difficult equations Puzzling over problems like proving AABC = ADEF, students found that deductive proof, a method of logical reasoning, was necessary in geometry classes, as were quadratic equations. Trigonometry, a study of the right triangle, and analytic geometry challenged advanced students, unifying their total mathematical knowledge. Wrestling with the mathematics of change and motion, four students chose calculus, an accelerated course first offered this year. Having varied uses from predicting satellites ' orbits to proving economic theories, calculus was a building-block for college math. By identifying geometrical shapes, Mr. Warren Hoover ' s class finds that this is an important fact or if they ' re to comprehend the basic techniques of plane geometry. Senior Jim Smith discovers trigonometry requires knowledge and concentration in order to compute problems quickly. With the use of a formula, Mr. Jerry Bush explains to his business math class the way to figure out percentages. Science Department Offers better understanding of world As Dave DeSe m and Mike Rathert know, learning to read a slide ruler isn ' t easy. Sophomore Dan Kennerk appears slightly disgusted as his lab partner Mike Wall eagerly dissects a preserved clam to examine the internal muscle structure. Experimenting with the heating of citris chemi- cals are Peggy Niswonger and Linda Stine. Mr. Mixing potassium chloride with magnesium oxide, lab partners Mike Peters and Sylvia Pease explore new ways of making pure oxygen in Mr. Ethan Gwaltney s class. elements, nature, animals From measuring chemicals to dissecting a mouse, EHS provided a broad curriculum for those who wished to pursue the wonders of the scientific world. New methods and improvements reflected the accentuated interest in chemistry and chem study. Chem study was offered to the student who asked " why " instead of chemistry ' s traditional method of deduction and memorization. The dissection of small animals and observation of their structure attracted 153 into the new zoology course. Regular and advanced physics courses were offered to those wishing to investigate the forms and forces of energy. Offered to any sophomore, junior, or senior, botany probed the depths of plant life, while earth science investigated the secrets of the earth. David Crigg ' s Botany c asses conducted numer- ous experiments throughout the year. Looking for a class response, physics instructor Randy Masterson begins to explain the formula work is equal to kinetic energy which is equal to force times distance. 1 1 ' Ifrnl il " ' " " ' 111 ' X ' ' ' ' ' ■T.»i.:-; fv :i Business Department Trains commercial skills The use of the adding machines is taught in Senior leff Hoehn apprehensively strikes his keyboard using the Bookkeeping I by Mrs. Marcella Coble. touch typing method to eliminate use of the hunt and peck system. Correctly translating a shorthand assignment can be a rewarding experience; junior lane Darby and junior Kathy Shorr are (wo of many hoping to achieve it. In Bookkeeping, junior Mike Wittwer writes down the figures he will later compute. is ' ' ss e basics of typing, shorthand Acquirin g tine basic sl ills of typing and shorthand fulfilled the requirements for prospective secretaries. Gregg shorthand certificates were awarded to the most proficient students. College-bound students struggled to master techniques of typing in the one-semester accelerated personal typing course. Figuring interest and invoices were fundamentals taught in business math. Bookkeeping classes kept a journal of business expenditures and assets. Business administration provided a stepping-stone for those who were interested in management, as well as promoting employer employee understanding. in clerical practice students increased their job potential by operating dictaphones, photocopy machines, and computers. Instructor Mr. Donald Fryback, explains the procedures of Business Law during a discussion. Assets and debts are a little confusing as Patty Cutmann soon discovers. Whether a student is going on to college or into the field of business, typing is a very important part of his success. Here the Typing I class tries to increase their speed while maintaining accuracy. Social Studies Department Pursues examination of world ' s problems Relaxing among the colorful autumn leaves, Mr. Glenn Miller ' s sociology class has taken time out from their ordinary classroom activities to go outside and discuss their prepared lesson concerning the problems and achievements of our society. Going along with the theory that visual aids help the students to understand the subject more thoroughly, Mr. Lloyd Weber locates the position of the townships in our area. and progress Examining international problems and formulating practical solutions concerned world affairs students. Mock United Nations Security Council meetings were conducted at which each student represented the viewpoint of a member nation. Recent U.S. History explored attitudes and situations from WWII to the present. Economic students researched the economic forecast for 1970, and the causes of the Depression. Newspapers furnished a source for government classes as they compiled current event articles. Weekly discussions were led by sociology students who selected their own topic. Topography and natural resources were areas covered by geography students. Discussing the intermediate results of the American Revolution, Mr. John Coahran explains to sophomore Dave Schieferstein its importance in determining our future. During Economics class, Mr. Richard Mattix indicates to senior Eddie Ryan the ways in which our labor laws have changed throughout our nation ' s history. Taking notes in Mr. Nicholas Werling ' s U.S. history class is a proven beneficial aid. Language Department Brings pupils By operating the control of the la nguage lab, Mrs. Jacqueline Foelber teaches the Trying to aid word comprehension class that correct pronunciation is an important factor in Spanish III. is French teacher Miss Phyllis Gilbert. First year German students ponder the perplexities of Roberts seems to be figuring a simple explanation to the various genders and lenses while Mr. Leslie the problems that confront most beginning pupils. closer to distant countries, customs, people Leading her students in the singing of Latin Christmas carols, Mrs. Olphia Herrero adds variation to the everyday routine teaching Latin declensions. Modern language courses switched from the traditional textbook to the conversational approach, taking advantage of tapes and filmstrips with native speakers. The textbooks acquainted students with the dialogues, while they utilized workbooks to learn the rudiments of grammar. Weekly practice in the language lab improved pronunciation by repetition and perfection of basic phrases. Listening to recordings of their responses in the lab gave students a chance to recognize and correct their errors. After grasping the basic structures and learning by imitation during the first year, students in the second year dealt with more complex grammar, such as the subjunctive and the future perfect tense. The third year was offered to those continuing language in college. Verbally associating French words with everyday objects, such as the magazines she is holding in her hand, Mrs. Nancy Schram finds it very beneficial for each student to be drilled separately on his pronunciation of common French phrases. w English Department Emphasizes self-expression During a skit given in the fourth period Biblical Literature class, senior Brad Place enjoys senior Ron Grotrian ' s portrayal of the Old Testament prophet Ezekiel. Amid the confusion of workbook, films, and papers to grade in the Reading Lab Mrs. Sara Davis finds time to counsel sophomore Becky Shepler on reading difficulties. Looking thoughtful, English teacher, Mrs. Prue Oberlin listens attentively to throughout study of literature, grammar By tackling poems and plays such as The Cherry Orchard and Oedipus the King, seniors explored the inter-woven themes and meanings of various forms of literature. After spending the first semester on grammar, juniors concentrated on the Old English literature classics such as Macbeth, Beowulf, and The Canterbury Tales. Sophomores expanded their knowledge by delving into the plays oi Julius Caesar and Our Town. Offered as a one-semester course only, Biblical Literature opened up new and exciting paths to understanding and exploring the 6 fa e and biblical characters. Concentrating on bettering stu dents reading speed and comprehension, reading lab provided a source to improve reading habits with controlled readers and film strips. In English 70, Mr. Gene Jacobs explains the correct form for a book report. Many and varied feelings are expressed in the movements of hands during English class, they can be conveying the anticipation of an examination or the boredom of a lecture. student examples of synecdoche and other poetic figures of speech. :.. Speaking on a topic of his choice is sophomore Tom Matthew as he successfully demonstrates the use of hand gestures. These gestures are used to hold the audience ' s attention while the speaker gets the point of his speech across. Speech Department Participation expands latent capabilities Trying to conduct an interview according to procedure are Anita Tarr and Tom Draper By taping his speech, junior Jim Gilb is able to hear his vocal tones on replay. Controlling the voice to excite, subdue, or create emotions aided students in delivering speeches. Articulation, enunciation, resonation, and phonation were points stressed by the course to produce intelligible sounds in speech. Accompanied by props, students gave demonstration speeches, often ad-libbing lines to the amusement of classmates. Lively gestures punctuated the main points of the speaker. Spontaneous pantomimes, like charades, aroused comic reactions as students went through the motions of making pancakes, fixing flat tires, or closing a stuffed suitcase. Outlining, memorizing, and resiving rough drafts perplexed students striving to find the " right " expression. Feeling like a convict before a firing squad for the first few speeches, students overcame their stage fright as they became more articulate and relied less on cliche ' s and notes. Library Department Promotes opportunity for study, research Elmhurst ' s school library provided a haven of relief for the harassed study hall student. The relaxing atmosphere where the student could concentrate without the interruptions of home or regular study halls was conducive to study. References and the card catalog were available for the easy collection of material for reports. Librarians were on hand to direct students through the intricacies of the Reader ' s Guide and Dewey Decimal System. In spare moments students could browse through the stacks of books or consult a magazine or newspaper for current events information or pleasure. Additional supplies of books required the installation of new bookshelves. Another addition to the library was Mr. Harold Sullivan, librarian, who aided in cataloging. As proven by these students, the atmosphere of the library is ver y helpful for the preparation of future assignments and to accomplish their reference work. junior Terry Springer looks thoroughly absorbed in an interesting novel In his first year at Elmhurst, sophomore Greg Petras takes advantage of the many reference materials offered in the modern library opened to students all day. Music Challenges skill, provides entertainment Music offered an opportunity to get away from the ordinary movements of life. Music appreciation students learned to value the strains and melodies of the art. Interest was received from the musician ' s acceptance of jazz, folk, opera, and concert music. Historical backgrounds of composers, singers, and their music was reviewed in detail. Learning the wood winds, brass, string, reed, and percussion instruments moved the students in the direction of being aware of tone quality and pure sound. Students demonstrated projec ts centered upon a type of musical instrument. Playing an album, showing a film, or playing an instrument were means of earning final credits forthe course. Almost blending in with the brass instruments around him, junior Jerry Crothers directs all of his attention to the playing of the tuba during seventh period band. Cueing the band members, Mr. Robert Myers hopes to get them to start an arrangement at the same time and on the right notes. Working on Christmas decorations, senior Jody Soccamano glues cardboard cylinders. With the use of a live model, Mr. Donald Coss ' s advanced art class draws on top of a previously created background, thus allowing each student to express his own mood. Art Inspired Trojans now ' do their own thing ' A Saturday afternoon finds senior Steve Kamphues and sophomore Doug Mills putting the final touches on the decoration for the combined choir and band Christmas concert. |SV Manuevering muddy-wet hands to form clay models and expanding imaginations to give birth to inspiring paintings gave a sense of pride to Trojan creators. Masterly productions of etches and abstract paintings were hung in the school halls. While perfecting brush strokes and shading, art students became cartoonists and poets. Making films of cartoon characters and writing " books of communication " were projects undertaken by the art classes. Stagecraft pupils were given the responsibility of creating sets for the school play. Nailing, hammering, and removing splinters proved common facets of making scenery. Pam Sutorius focuses her attention on Sophomores Rinda Schular and Carol Hohenstein realize that mixing the correct amount of the small task of threading a needle. ingredients is an important factor in the outcome of their culinary attempts. Home Economics Department Trains for management, sewing, cooking Home economics taught the protein value and functions of all foodstuffs. For a class project, students elected their favorite country and prepared a foreign meal representing the foods native to the culture. Girls learned how to market wisely to get nutrients in the best and most economical form. They learned how to cook, retaining the beneficial qualities, how to preserve foods, and how to balance them in a nourishing diet. Clothing was another of the home ec ' s major interests. Plain sewing and mending extended to every phase of the selection, manufacture, and care of clothing. Home management units included planning, furnishing, and managing household affairs in an imaginary home. The latter included budgeting, child care, and home nursing. Putting their first year sewing skills into practice, sophomore Lorita Watson and senior Diana West concentrate on getting seams straight and button holes centered. Industrial Arts Department Course modifications kept pace bychanging Drawing a straight line, the first exercise performed by drafting classes, proved harder than it appeared. Gaining skill in precision and scale drawings, the student then attempted more complicated problems. Periodical course modifications kept pace with changes in the college drafting programs. Realizing creative efforts, metal class students, trained in the use of the lathe, drill press, and milling machine, built die-cutters and toolboxes. The satisfaction of building an engine, or the construction of a hydraulic press, which saved the expense of buying one, were by-products. The complexities of the heat operation on a newly made screw driver blade is explained and demonstrated by Mr. Larry Murphy to the onlooking students of his metal shop class. Concentrating on the problems of Drafting 7, junior Gerry Carbaugh experiences this course of study offered by the Industrial Art department. Complementing the mechanical drawings made by drafting students were the bookwork essentials. journalism Department Instructs in factuality of writing, publishing Journalism was the business of timely knowledge — the business of obtaining the necessary facts, of evaluating them carefully, of presenting them fully, and of acting on them wisely. It involved the student in the production of publications. The course was divided into two semesters. The first semester centered upon the techniques of journalistic writing for newspapers. Students served as beat reporters of the Advance. Second-semester classes fired imaginations through creative writing for introductions to layouts, literary magazines, and yearbooks. Projects undertaken included a sixteen-page signature yearbook and a design and selling of an ad. Journalism instructor Mr. John Butler awaits the delayed response to a quest on concerning newspaper features and their importance: this first year class seems puzzled. Putting a lot of imagination to work junior lody Stephans and senior Cheri Rickner draw dummies and transfer them onto layouts for their journalism assignment. Mr. Robert Adams from the Fort Wayne newsfjaper discuss advertising aspects. Physical Education Department Builds strength, precision into your bodies Girls ' physical education classes exercised daily with stomach stretches, leg kickers and jumping jacks. Throughout the year girls earned grades and experience by developing archery, speedball, shuffleboard, and bowling skills. New to the department were Swedish gymnastics involving implements of " small apparatus " . By using balls, wands, and ropes, eye-hand movements and co-ordination were developed. Parallel bars, the side horse, and spring boards were used by the boys ' physical education classes. Constructing pyramids, and playing volleyball and basketball were practiced indoors during the winter. Building endurance in track was a requirement for the course. Rope climbing, vertical jumping, sit-ups, the standing broad jump, pull-ups, and the 440 yard run were attempted by Trojan boys for record holdings. Archery in the early fall is almost a tradition at Elmhurst and though the first few tries are often frustrating, as sophomore Barb Peters realizes, it can soon become a lot of fun. With a look of determination, these girls try to kick the ball in the right direction. Practicing on the parallel bars, sophomore Jeff Davies uses the equipment that ' s new this year, and builds muscle tone, while at the same time develops his coordination. Vocational Education Department Prepares students for future occupations Servicing cars at a gas station is senior Bruce Springer ' s job as a participant of the Industrial Cooperation Training program that ' s new to the Elmhurst curriculum this year. with on job training, classes Distributive Education, a program of occupational training, was intended for young men and women who wanted a career in a vocational field and who could meet the qualifications set up for entrance into the program. DE combined two kinds of schooling — h ' gh school and the school of experience. A DE trainee in the senior year spent the morning in school carrying a basic program and spent the afternoon under the supervision of local stores selected as training establishments. In the course, students were subjected to the many facets of distribution. Industrial Co-Operative Training was a course for the student who was interested in learning a specific skill or trade. Credit was received in school and on the job while earning a steady income and more instruction. of the basic principles which make a large hospital, such as this, run smoothly. By working in a beauty salon, senior lani Squires gains the experience she will need after graduation if she is to continue her work in the field of hair styling. Demonstrating is an important part of sales work, as is shown by Ram Hoffman. The afternoons of senior Cerry Cearbaugh is filled with hard work and an acquired skill. Through Vocational Traininghehas found a part-time job in a local butcher shop. Activities Utilize knowledge, abilities; better students, community New activities at school focused on international as well as local interests, furthered tutoring services for students, or gave people a chance to informally meet teachers, sponsors, and acquaintances both inside and outside of school. Vocational aptitudes became the primary objective for other new clubs with blocks of independence being formed from planks of responsibility, accuracy, and ability. Through extra preoccupations, Trojans found a new horizon of learning opened before them and the key to knowledge needed to analyze and examine all they would confront in their lifetimes. Much of this enlightenment proved invaluable to students learning to work and live cooperatively in a rapidly progressing society. A Y-Teens Undertake school, community aid projects Debating to whom the remaining can of Y-Teens mixed nuts will go is Senior Diane Dettmer while she is approached by se nior members Jacque Kast and Sarah Tucker. Five Y-Teen volunteers donated one night a month to being a friend to a mentally retarded woman at the State School. They attempted to teach the trainable women a measure of self- reliance, beginning with shopping alone and appropriate social behavior. Collecting needed articles for the annual Miss Virginia Christmas project, and providing baby-sitters for the Christ Child Festival involved Y-Teen girls. " The Y-ln " , the semester-break dance, was jointly sponsored by the Y-Teens and FHi-Y, formed from the parent YWCA and YMCA. y-TEENS— FRONT ROW: M. Strauss, pres.; R. Speck, vice- pres.; A. Pease, sec; M. Ewald, treas.; C. Rickner, .devo- tions, J. Stephans, M. Refrane, S. Day, j. Fleck, L. Mason, D. Carter. ROW 2: D. Clark, I. Saccomano, K. Turley, D. Barrand, B. Berggoetz, C. Ramer, M. Smith, B. Sheets, M. Savage, L. Wurtlin, M. Loeffler, D. Kuzeff, K. McClure. ROW 3: B. Flohr, D. Schorr, R. Crowl, K. Schieferstein, N. Scrogham, A. Haynes, L. hiamilton, R. Lichtsinn, M. Killworth, I. Abbott, D. Slate, L. Moore, R. Spice, R. Win- ders. ROW 4: D. Bonsib, S. Miller, V. Schreiber, M. App, I. Kast, S. Tucker, K. Johnson, N. Fiinton, C. Weber, A. Bresler. j. Gillie, C Wasson, D. Loos, L. Kemppainen. ROW 5: N. Wright, 6. Miller, M. Adams, S. Sunderland, I. Rair- den, P. hiamilton, D. Stevenson, C. Carsten, S. Williamson, D. McKenzie, L. Shaw, ]. Meyer, J. Longstreet, C. Heckman. Y-TEENS— FRONT ROW: V. Boissenet, D. Dettmer, D Rondot, V Bucket, P. Stawicki, D. Meyer, D. Lee, K. Crick, E. Voogd. ROW 2; ;. Ford, I. Fritz, D. Collier, L. Mazzare, L. Leslie, I. Powell, R. Love, M. McMinn, K. Chrzan, L. Dinkel, R. Buschey. ROW 3: F. Bliwernltz, M. Pence, C Miller, B Romines, P. Sutorious, D. Spang, R. Routhier, S. Howard, D. McBroom, C. Imel, C Goshorn, C Cutler. ROW 4: R. Loveless, C. Lawson, B Frederick, . Drummond, . Weiker, P. Miller, M. Henderson, M. Gross, P. Lipp, H. Walley, j. Ewald, L. Redding, C Kimmel, D. Gillie. ROW 5. M. Fvans, I. Darby, B. Hoffman, S. Pease, B. Redding, L. Smith, P. Hart, M. Stanley, R Osborn, C. Sweet, j. Bonner,!. Smith, T. Kinder, R. Watters. Marsha Stanley records the names of Steve Handy and Meredith Pence after they give green stamp books to a needy family fund. Viewing the enormous pile of gifts for the Miss Virginia project are Miss Virginia Shrantz and Y-Teen President Mindy Strauss. ' ' " " " ' " WPI Hi-Y Summons speakers, sponsors swim party, Hi-Y baikelball require speed and agility. Senior Ned Starnes displays both in his drive for a clear ihot. The Hi- Yswim party at the Central Y erupts into a free-for-all as club members battle each other for possession of the ball. HI-Y— FRONT ROW: B. Able, S. Cave , chaplain; R. Chamberlain, vice-pres.: B. Cuebard, pres.; M. Walley, sec; K. Groves, treas.; B. Place, R. Hursh, I. Cox, ). Benedict, D. DeSelm, S. Wolfe, R. Wismer. I. Vo z, S. Stiffler, T. Borne, T. Sterling. ROW 2: M. Quance, B. Keiss. I. vlutton, j. Carringer, S. Hall, C. Hunt, D. Magnuson. I. Rust, I Stewart, M. Smith, C. Lawson, D. Scheppele, R. Longest, C. Parish T. Kraus. ROW 3: I. Streit, G. McOmber, I. Hoffman, I. Scherer, B. Walker, L Hobbs, T. Guerin, G. Petras, D: Koomler, G. Gaston, B. Funk, E. Ryan, S. DePue, N. Starnes, T. Peters. ROW 4: L. Lankenau, I. Evans, S. Shaber, G. Hicks, T. laworsky, D. Bruns, R. Gass, I. Bush, G. Morningstar, S. Moriarty, S. Handy, M. Jackson, B. Dinius, H. Berning, M. Peters, C. Wood, M. Rathert, G. Klaehn. Y-ln After winning the League Championship with a 7 — record, Hi-Y ' s " A " basketball team lost the final game of the tournament by one basket to Woodlan. The " B " team maintained a respectable 4 — 4 season. Hi-Y boys parked cars at Anthony Wayne PTA meetings, and operated a refreshment stand at the Fine Arts Festival. Narcotics was the topic of one guest speaker. A judo demonstration was staged by Mr. Clay Kaiser for a combined meeting of the FHi-Y and Y-Teens. Hi-Y also co-operated with its sister club to enjoy a swim party at Club Olympia. HI-Y BASKETBALL, " A " TEAM— FRONT ROW: S. Dwyer, N. Starnes, J. Cox. ROW 2; Coach K. Fishel, C. Morningstar, D. DeSelmJ. Miller. HI-Y— FRONT ROW: T. Draper, B. Ferguson, C. Antalis, C WilUams, K. Merchant, T. Neumann, j. Pronesti, I. Hernandez, P. Moppert, R. Kennell, G. Kariger, I. An(alis, S. Beltz. ROW 2: B. Graft, D. Toor, D. Koomler, T. Miller, j. Butts, D. Clendenen, I. Hutmacher, I. Hoehn, T. Spiller, M. Cater, 5. Dwyer, D. Smith, K. Baker. ROW 3: K. Osbun, D. Mills, S. Swim, C. Hoopes, 8. Pfeiffer, D. Leininger, D Feeback, I. Hockemeyer, j. Miller, j. Svec, D. Schieferstein, H. Freeh, S. Aldred. ROW 4: D. Abbott, D Gibson, I. Smith, D. Keane, C Miller, R. Greek, ]. Evans, T. lackemeyer, I. Yoder, B. Springer, R. Haver, R. Krach, J. Tillman. Twenty-three Elmhurst volunteers each gave a pint of blood at Maplewood School d uring the Red Cross drive. During tryouts for the " Percolated Pot " , Steve Hall conveys mood and meaning through his interpretation of popular songs. Red Cross Council Designs coffee house talent showtheme RfD CROSS— FRONT ROW: B. Havens, pres., ]. Hoffman, vice-pres.: L Mason, sec.-treas.; S. Handy, serg.-at-arms: M. Walley, D. Clark, P. Lehman. ROW 2: K. Nail, S. Pease, K. Chrzan, A. Wittenberg, H. Walley, D. Bonsib, P. Miller, M. McMinn. ROW 3: B. Guebard, S. Aldred, S. Tobias, B. Able, R. Wismer, B. Handy, N. Fogwell, I. Kinast. Handicapped by a lack of funds this year, the Red Cross Council sponsored a talent show, " The Percolated Pot " , and raised $370 for next year ' s projects. Acts in the coffee-house atmosphere consisted of original poetry readings, songs, and instrumentals. Floor-to-ceiling paintings used for the Prom provided the backdrop. In May the Council entertained residents of the Allen County Children ' s Home with an outing to the newly opened Children ' s Zoo. Membership in the Council was maintained with the election by upperclass members of 4 boys and 4 girls from the sophomore class. Once elected, membership was permanent throughout the high school career. FNA Reveals opportunities in medical profession Gazing in apprehension as sophomore Darlen Smallback serves a spaghetti dinner, senior Madonna Redmand is leery of the quality of the meatball prepared by FNA members. Hosting 285 people at their pre- game spaghetti supper, the FNA members who helped serve the hungry crowd added $117 to the treasury. Part of the funds were used to stage parties on Thanksgiving and St. Patrick ' s Day at the Allen County Children ' s Home. Mrs. Klophenstein from Lutheran Hospital discussed the topic of mental health and presented a film on artificial respiration. On April 26 club members toured Lutheran Hospital. Colonel Sanders ' Hobby House Restaurant was the site of the FNA banquet where the most active members accepted charms as awards and installed newly elected officers. FNA— FRONT ROW: B. Johnson, pres.; M. Redman, vice-pres.: D. Fogwell, sec-treas. ROW 2: M. McClain, R. Schultz, j. Stephans. ROW 3: D. Smallback, S. Rondot, M. Re- frane, 6. Herber. ROW 4: R. Decker, P. Lipp, M. Kiester,!. Worley. Student Council Constructs, dedicates news board, Silhouettes, lights and the rock sound of the " Fifth Avenue Revue " combine to create an exciting mood for the Semi-Formal. The serving line moves continuously at the first Elmhurst Ice Cream Social. Twice a year. Council members and volunteers bring lawn tools from home and contribute after-school hours to clean-up campaigns. opens store Splashing soap-suds and soggy towels characterized a successful Student Council Car Wash. Another money-making venture, an ice cream social, netted approximately $500 profit. While students munched hot dogs, licked ice cream cones, and devoured cake, they were entertained by the " Blue Impressions " . The ice cream social provided the funds to open the " Cash Box " , a general store stocked with school supplies, personal items, and later with paperback books. " Shades of Splendor " , a Sadie Hawkins semi-formal dance, honored the basketball team. The " Fifth Avenue Revue " furnished the music for 140 couples. Simon Montalvo attacks a ioapy station wagon at the Student Council ' s annual car wash. STUDENT COUNCIL— FRONT ROW: S. Shaber, pres.; M. Strauss, sec; D. Feeback,treas.; S. Tobias, vice-pres.; C. Simon, serg.-at-arms; L. Mason, D. Clark, S. Day, P. Lehman, I. Stephans, D. Roof. . Morgan, K. Abbott, N. Middleton, . Hood, C Rickner, N. Brewer, D. Meyer, P. Bumgardner. ROW 2: C. Howell, . Hoehn, M. L. lupin, B. Guebard, K. Osbun, T. Miller, M. Jackson, M. Walley, G. McOmber, T. Gaunt, L. Mazzare, C. Streit, L. Rickner, j. Summers, H. Walley, j. Cren, B. Swartz, I. Rairden. ROW 3: P. Moppert, B. Kline, G. Hicks, I. Davies, R. Greek, I. Rogers, J. Smith, T. Mills, A. Moe, B. Redding, R. Simon, D. Tulmer, S. Altekruse. B. Nelson, S. Tsigulofi, K. Chrzan, P. Lipp, C Emerick. ROW 4: S. Hill, R. Brumbaugh, B. Wareham, M. Pence, C Miller, B. Redding, K. Young, B. Havens, D. Moe, N. Wright, N. Scrogham, J. Bailey, . Mutton, S. Gilpin, S. Montalvo, G. Bridges, A. Wittenberg, I. Butler, R. Longest. ROWS: R. Busch, R. Cladwell, J. Nowak, S. Handy, B. Kratzert, R. Seitz, I. Yoder, S. Boroff, T. Olson, J. DeSelm, D. Gordon, C. Mitchell, G. Robison, B. Handy, R. Chamberlain, B. Able, N. Fogwell, B. Brooks, T. Raymer, S. Salisbury. Foreign students Cornelia Bolesch and Bernd Lorenzen enjoy exchanging gifts. Nan Reese hands Mrs. V. K. McMann fifty dollars to finance a foreign student. Eleven foreign students and American hosts from northern Indiana toured Elmhurst on International Day March 21, accompanying AFS members to class. A tea was given after school for hosts and guests to become acquainted; later, they attended the Red Cross Talent Show. Exchange students, hosts, and AFS members played football and roasted weiners at their Saturday picnic before the guests returned home. Members sold Elmhurst T-shirts with bands of navy or maroon for $2 to sponsor next year ' s foreign exchange student. Mrs. Lindemann, study hall clerk, spoke on her adventures in Tunisia for a club meeting. AFS Club Hosts exchange students on March 1 AFS— FRONT ROW: D. Dettmer, pres.; N. Reese, vice-pres.; B. Berggoetz, treas.: L. Fisher, sec, ROW 2: j. Saccamano, S. Webster, D. Rondot, S. Rondot, D. Park. ROW 3: L. Dinkel, R. Smith, G. Shamanoff, B. Piepenbrink, R. Schultz, C. Yentes. ROW 4: S. Woods, ]. Worley, N. Stinnett, N. Middleton, J. Abbott, B. Johnson, D. Wittenburg. ROW 5: fi. Bartels, M. Wiberg, B. Lorenzen, C. Bolesch, P. Bencken- stein, P. Bartel, fi. Fultz. classical Club Celebrates ancient Roman holidays, feasts " Eat, drink, and be merry " was the Epicurean motto of the Roman Banquet on May 10th. First-year Latin students dressed as slaves in gunny sacks and served their second-year " masters " . Reclining luxuriously while eating their food, the patricians glittered in their richly embroidered togas. The most appropriately attired boy and girl received awards. Classical Club members served a fish-fry dinner to fans before a home basketball game. They also sold tickets for two roller skating parties. Wheeling along has an enjoyable feel, as club members found at the sl ating party. CLASSICAL CLUB-FRONT ROW: B. Bradtmiller, co-consul, I DeSelm, co-consul; R. Brumbaugh, consul secundus, S Rans, nuntius, I. Thayer, scriba; S. Boroff, pontifex maximus; N. Davis, ]. Phipps, T Johnson, B. Piepenbrinl , R. Schultz, L. Marshall. ROW 2: S. Hower, B. McClure, j. Mines, B. Borden, M. Aschliman, M. Boling, A. Tarr R Lichtsmn, M. Albert, S. Tsiguloff, ). Spillers, K. Johnson, D. Dettmer M. Stam, I. Oser. ROW 3: ]. Fishman, J. Drummond, S. McKinley B Sembroslii, P. Groves, B Heckman, H. Wisel, D. Spang, L Nolan, P. Moppert, C. Antalis, D Schneider, D. Toor. ROW 4: A. Wittenberg M. Hill, D. Watters, K. Harkless, j. Summers, C. Emerick, S. LeVeque, K. Redden, C. Dressel, S. Lahrman, C. Zwick, S. Miller, T. Sterling. ROW 5: C. McClain, E. Hodgess, ]. Kinast, G. Cox, L. Meyers, C Oser T. Ward, D. Ransbottom, R. Townsend, J. Bradow. Working for Mrs. Julie Shaw, secretary, Marilyn Gutmann gains office training. Commercial Club Confronts business world through trips Open to anyone considering a business career, the Commercial Club informed its members on possible business opportunities and the qualifications of a good employee. Guest speakers from prominent businesses in the Fort Wayne area, among them Tower Personnel, Lincoln National Life Insurance Company, and Midwestern Life insurance Company, presented their views to the club. With the skills of business in great demand, large corporations offered the opportunity for members to visit their concerns on a school day to see first-hand how businesses operate whether on large or small budgets. COMMERCIAL CLUB— FRONT ROW: B. Berghorn, pres.: B. Kiefer, vice-pres.; D. Byall, sec; P. Gutmann, treas.; S. Geerken, F. Draper, A. Bayer, J. Longstreet, L. Cook. ROW 2: P. Geerken, L. Bradbury, M. Gutmann, C Bow, D. Barrand, C. Ramer, M. Loeffler, R. Crowl, D. Schorr, I. Flohr, D. Collier. ROW 3: R. McFadden, K. Hoke, B. Berggoetz, R. Spice, C. Reed, B. Piatt, S. Young, K. Hibler, S. Overmyer, I. Kast, N. Brewer, I. Hetrick. ROW 4: A. Hull, S. Scribner, R. Winders, P. Hart, D. Carter, C. Goshorn, C. Busse, L. Lothamer, L. Smith, P Rairden, T. McGin- nis, B. Flohr. VICA Attends state meetings, organizes banquet V;CA— FRONT ROW: C Partsch, v ce-pres.; K. Gasper, sec; L French, pres.; M. Tutwiler, re- porter; B. Scherrer, Treas.: Mr. Bill Eltzroth, state adviser. ROW 2: ;. Squires, C Fraricies, I. Lynn, S. Casteel, I. Cearbaugh, L. Gatton. ROW 3: B. DeLancey, 5. Oswalt, B. Hathaway ' , S. Perry, K. Ruch, D. Reuille. ROW 4: L. Troutman,}. Bershing, G. Keller, K. Hartnett, M. Switzer. ' P " V Not an extracurricular organization, Elmhurst ' s chapter of the Vocational Industrial Clubs of America was an educational club required for the 23 students participating in the Industrial Co-operative Training program. At city-wide VICA meetings, high school representatives discussed civic activities and planned a swim party at North Side on April 4th. On May 20th VICA members invited their employers to a banquet in the school cafeteria. The music of the Trojan Singers, slides of students on-the-job, and the presentation of plaques to employers concluded the evening. State contest plaques, such as senior Bill DeLancey won in carpentry, denote skill in vocational fields. Before going to work, Charles Partsch studies welding procedures for his job. FTA—FRONT ROW: J. Saccomsno, B. Warstler, I. Stephans, ). Fleck, D Rondot, I. Whinaker, S. Tsiguloff, J. Coahran, C. Lichtsinn, E. Gilland, f- Voogd. ROW 2: L. Fisher, K. Schieferstein, E. Green, D. Stevenson, K. McClure, D Kuzeff, j. Brown, M. Baling, I. hlackett, R. Lichtsinn, j. Fox. ROW 3: D. Loos, A. Haynes, L Hamilton, M. Adams, B. Hoffman, C Coshorn, D. Burley, M. Stam, D. Place, L Mazzare, R. Swartz, N. Brewer. ROW 4: M. Stoops, M. Hodgess, N. Scrogham, M. Strauss, M. Kiester, D. Roof, K. Sc iory, C Scheumann, C. Lunz, K. Hibler, j. Whitten, B. Good. ROW 5: D. Gordon, S. Sunderland, j. Abbott, I. Hutmacher, S. Anderson, j. Garringer, K. Boling, N. Gwaltney. Kathy Clark carefully pins a white spirit carnation on Jeanne Rairden ' s sweater to emphasize confidence in the Trojan teams. Food and fun at the annual picnic in Foster Park set the mood for a good year. FTA Sells carnation, introduces teachers ' elves Tutoring fellow students during study hall and ushering at band concerts were services performed by the Future Teachers of America. Working toward an FTA pin, members supported a Christmas charity and raised money for two teaching scholarships. Each teacher was provided with an unknown FTA elf who brought surprise treats during holidays, such as F4alloween and Christmas. FTA members graded papers and ran errands for teachers. From the initiation picnic in the fall to student teaching in March of their senior year, FTA members were exposed to the opportunities and frustrations of teaching. Elementary school childen discover Halloween games, pinatas, cider and doughnuts and folksinging at their FTA sponsored costume party. FTA— FRONT ROW: H. Wisel, pres.; D. Allen, vice-pres.: K. Hanke, co-sec; D. Coahran, co-sec; ]. Rairden, treas.; B. hierman, project chrmn.; S. Gregory, C. Yentes, B. Sheets, D. Avery. ROW 2: M. Hood, B. Fultz, D. Mc- Kenzie, L. Shaw, I. Meyer, ). Longstreet, C. Heckman, M. Rondot, R. Smith, B. Piepenbrink. ROW 3: P. Bum- gardner, I. Partsch, L. Dinkel, K. Gardiner, D. Smith, C. Wall, M. Lengerich, A. Carr, M. King, G. Shamanofi. ROW 4: S. Woods, K. Glark, I. Oser, B. Shrock, L. Smith, D. Wolfe, R. Ross, S. Bowers, j. Crist, C. Archbold, M. Kill- worth, B. Herber INDUSTRIAL ARTS— FRONT ROW: S. Tracy, pres.; K. Darstein, vice-pres.; B. Schrader, sergeant-at-arms; T. Peters, sec.-treas. ROW 2: J. Wilcoxson, j. Rust, T. Harniss, M. Creeno, W. Frost, j. Tipton. ROW 3: B. Place, j. Rackemeyer, B. Bolenbaugh, T. Crismore, D. Wiehe, D. Knipstein. ROW 4: G Oser, I. Gerke, R. Brown, M. Morton, T. Huston, R. Harrington. Homeroom meetings of the club are a maze of discussion, covering suc i subjects as new construction ideas, project suggestions and methods of finishing wood types. Industrial Arts Makes first-hand observations of industry Carpentry requires a variety of tools, and a well-kept rack allows them to be clean and easily accessible when they are needed. Fulfilling the expectations of its second year, the Industrial Arts Club further acquainted drafting, metal and wood shop students with factory operations and future job situations. In the interest of practical education, a large percentage of the 25 members took a field trip on school time to the Berne Furniture Factory and the Joslyn Stainless Steel Corporation. They observed and analyzed the factory methods of the diversified industries, gaining an understanding of their varied aspects. On alternating Tuesdays members met to keep informed on events in the industrial world and to work on extra projects. Projectionist Club Orders new equipment, plans spring feast PROJECTIONIST CLUB— FRONT ROW: K. Darstein, pres.: R. Conterman, vice-pres., R. Sipe, M. Meyer. ROW 2: T Duray, G Thomas, B. McKinley, I. Maxfield. ROW 3: L- Crismore, P. tifvin, D. Worrel, L Ward, B. Wendell. ROW 4: I. Merki, M. Wall, j. Maxfield, G. Same. ROW 5: R. Krach, S. Boners, P. Fisher, L Ftter, S. Perry. Responsible for showing films to classes during their study halls, the 24-member Projectionist Club handled the five school projectors, rewound, and spliced films. Initiates were trained by observing experienced members. Points were awarded for consistent work, permitting the most active members to earn a pin, letter, bar, or star. Roger Sipe, Ron Conterman, and Steve Oswalt acquired the coveted 200-point star. PROJECTIONIST LETTERMEN— FRONT ROW: R. Sipe, S. Oswalt, K. Darstein, S. Perry, B. Krach, M. Jones, M. Wall, R. Conterman. Repairing record players is one of the diverse jobs of John Maxfield. Home Ec Entertains guests with International dinner Keeping down the average of lost coats and winter apparel, coat check girls Celestia Nelson, Sue Langston, and Debbie Smith seem acquainted with their job. Offering to check coats for a dime, Home Ec Club girls averaged a profit of $15 on home basketball games. Giving a Christmas party at the Allen County Children ' s Home, the club presented home-made stuffed dolls and animals to the orphans. Members organized a horseback and weiner roast party at Stein ' s Triple-S Ranch. Fashion Two-Twenty demonstrated the proper application of make- up at a club meeting. At the Home Ec Banquet on May 13th, members elected new officers, received awards, and viewed a fashion show featuring clothes designed by the girls. HOME EC. C(-Ue— FRONT ROW: C Nelson, pres.; D. Smith, vice-pres.; P. Cray, sec; K. Hoke, treas.: D. Byall, P. Ceerken, B. Luyben. ROW 2: 5. Caskill, C. Thomas, P. Ormerod, P. Carden, P. Montgomery, C. Ramer. ROW 3: D. Barrand, L. Bradbury, D. Vorndran, K. Cardiner, B. Berg- horn, I. Fox, R. Shuler, R. Beard. ROW 4: C Uhrick, S. Williams, L. Strong, D. Cillie, S. Scribner, R. Dafiorn, I. Lee, S. Langston. C A— FRONT ROW: L. Kuker. pres..; B. Miller, vice-pres.; R. Dafforn, sec; P. Groves, treas.; M. Smith, assist, point recorder; S. Gregory, R. Shuler, R. Beard, B. Gensic, R. Krueckeberg, M. Bodigon. ROW 2: K. Harmeyer, P. Bumgardner, S. Newcomb, 5. Rans, K. Young, ]. Snyder, R. Kraft, j. Krotke, R. Schultz, P. Thomas, C Harkless, G. De- mo. ROW 3: P. Fish, G. Peterson, C. Thomas, B. Radu, V. Wetzel, R. Wallace, M. Carey, D. Durnell, M. Jackson, L. LeFever, P. Strombeck, P. Wood, C Fwing, L. Hess. ROW 4: L. Nolan, C. Scott, V. Hedstrom B. Shrock, V. Buschey, H. Meyers, j. Worley, K. Smith, C. Albers- meyer, S. Allmandinger, A. Steinacker, M. Hill, C. Tolliver, 5. Scrib- ner. ROW 5: L Hindenlang, S. Lawrman, D. Wisel, P. Bartel, f. Klaehn, S. Robinson, R. Fry, S. Fryback, B Heckman, B. Fritze, . Stein, L. Adkisson, R. Walters, D. Gillie. GAA Partakes in round robin basketball tourney Competing in interscholastic round-robin tournaments, members of the Girls ' Athletic Association strived to improve individual as well as team skills in kickball, Softball, basketball, and volleyball. Every six weeks club members indulged in an outside activity. Sixty-four GAA members developed their physical abilities by swimming, bowling, horseback riding, roller and ice skating. To finance these athletic excursions, GAA girls sold spirit pennants and Elmhurst insignia sweaters. " Watch that rebound! " Clowning with GAA basketball award winners can be dangerous. Advance Attains second annual Pacemaker Award Engrossed in work, John Class gathers advertisements for the Advance. Sen or Karen Abbott and junior Marsha Stanley copyread and prooi e,jUe s Rated A+ by the National Newspaper Service and given the All American Honor rating by the 80th National Critical Service of the National Scholastic Press, the Elmhurst Advance possessed a " personality " . Freshness and imagination as w ell as journalistic layout, coverage, and professionalism contributed to its high achievements. An Editorial Board composed of 6 student leaders not involved with publications expressed their often radically different opinions on pertinent topics from political events to school policies. The Advance staff also introduced a students ' classified ads section. Planning paste-ups for the Friday publication of the Advance during Thursday ' s study- lunch, takes much of Editor Karen Schieferstein and Barb Berggoetz ' s half study hall. I k ! : I , . , tyx y y ' ' ! Jm «»,. ' " " I. -....I :.;.,:;:■:::: ; II... •• " :■• Eddie Ryan inspects Tom Voder ' s sports copy while other staff members fold and sort papers. After a hectic Thursday evening of folding, the finished papers are neatly stacked and await distribution in the homerooms Friday. ADVANCE STAFF— FRONT ROW: K. Schieferstein, ed. -in-chief; j. Rogers, adver. manager: S. Dwyer, sports ed.: B. Havens, news and copy ed.: j. Hoffman, photographer: B. Berggoetz, assoc. ed.: M. Strauss, feature ed; I. Rairden, circulation manager: B. Herman, exchange ed.: B. Redmond, photographer. ROW 2: D. Clark, P. Stawicki, K. Nail, D. Wittenberg, M. Mcllrath, B. Kline, cartoonist: E. Green, ed. board: S. Shaber, ed. board: T Yoder, C. Hunt, T. Greider, ed. board. ROW 3: P. Winicker, M. Lengerich, I. Drummond, C. Reed, L. Dinkel, G Shamanoff, S. Tsiguloff, K. Abbott, D. Gordon. E. Ryan, D. Feeback, ed. board. ROW 4: j. Weicker, M. Hodgess, M. Beeching, j. Class, j. Hutmacher, j. Hoehn, C. Simon, D. Moe, D. Flaig, B. Redding, C. Nelson, j. DeSelm, S. Tobias, K. Johnson, 6. Brooks. Inspecting negatives is John Hoffman as head photographer Bill Redmond explains the process of developer to Randy Cunningham. Homeroom subscription sales records are compiled by Pat Cutmann, editor Andrea Pease, and business editor Marilyn Cutmann. Aniibrum Moves to summer delivery, expands color Altering the delivery date from spring to summer, adding twelve pages, and using more color distinguished the 1969 Aniibrum. The controversial staff decision to postpone the delivery date allowed time to cover spring sports and the Junior Prom. New faces and veteran staff members worked with the new advisor, Mr. John Butler, to create a different look. The Bail State Summer Workshop was attended by ten " Annie " staff members on partial scholarships last August. Meeting each other as co-workers, they fo rmulated rough plans and learned updated yearbook styles. Editing copy demands concentration of Copy Editor Nan Reese and Kathy Mann. Album staff editor, Becky Miller, works with her two assistants, Debbie David and Lisa Hamilton on either side, as they try to achieve some semblance of picture organization. Mary Beth Ewald, student life editor, and assistant Deb Bonsib, type and check the final drafts of their sections. Cropping to perfect defective organization pictures presents problems to Gary McComber, Cliff Williams and Steve Shaber. Art editor Marilyn App finds touching-up pictures for the yearbook involves a steady hand, patience and close work. Ilian Sales surpass campaign of previous year ILIAN— FRONT ROW: P. Benckenstein, Ed.; P. Garrett, assoc. ed.; N. Scrogham, B. Berg- goetz, M. Walley. B. Swartz, D. Wittenberg, L. Witters, j. Stephans, D. Coahran. ROW 2: 5. Rans, C Scheumann, B. Walker, I. Drummond, L. Storey, K. Abbott, B. Piepenbrink, C. Faulkner, N. Brewer, M. Rondot, M. Refrane. ROW 3: L. Dinkel, L Holloway, S. Wisel, R. Swartz, C. Howell, S. Webster, M. lackson, S. Piatt, K. Gardiner, J. Meyer, j. Partsch, P. Lehman. ROW 4: S. Salisbury, M. Evans, D. Gillie, R. Buschey, R. Smith, C Fning. P. Bartel, M. Killworth, . Thayer. Combining the formerly separate sections of essays, short stories, poetry, and art for the sake of continuity, Ilian members readied about 500 copies of the 40-page literary magazine for distribution on April 14. Individuals contributed most of the poetry themselves, but, due to a lack of other types of material, teachers submitted assigned essays. Each entry was screened by a committee related to its section and composed of two representatives from each class, plus an editor and assistant editor. Art classes supplied pen-and ink sketches for the cover page and illustrations depicting the content of the creative works. Editor Pat Beckenstein and assistant Paul Garrett make first and final inspections of the newly arrived literary magazines. Imagination aided sophomore Roberta Swartz in designing the winning cover. Historical Society Parchments, resembling authentic Civil War papers, were made by the junior Historical Club. Researching was first done by Skip McKinley, Phil Goshert, Paul Winicker, Pat Hamilton, Jim Parsch, Steve Beltz, and Ted Jaworsky. Restores Civil War letters of Hugh Bay Transcribing and typing the letters of Hugh Bay, a Union soldier from Adams County, revealed local opinion of the Civil War to the newly formed Junior Historical Society. The letters, written during the Civil War, were loa ned to the Club by a great- great-great-grandson of Hugh Bay. After deciphering the letters, members compiled them in chronological order, footnoted them, antiqued the paper, and mounted them. They were organized into the Bay Letters Book. Members of the club also planned to attend the May 3rd convention of the Indiana Junior Historical Society in Indianapolis. JR. HISTORICAL SOCIETY— FRONT ROW: P. Winicker, vice-pres.; T. laworsky, pres.; K. Tur- ley, sec. ROW 2: C Chipman, R. Smith, L. Din- kel, K. Gardiner. ROW 3: ). Partsch, P. Hamilton, P. Goshert. S McKinley, B. Wendell. ROW 4: 6. Funk, M. Kelsey, S. Beltz, 5. Tracey. Phi Chem Learns of quantum theory, laser beam Debating whether to take a field trip to the Detroit Ford Museum and Greenfield Village or to the Wright-Patterson Air Force Base, Phi-Chem Club members f inally decided on the latter. One Friday in May they left early by bus for the 12-hour excursion to Fairbourne, Ohio, where they viewed the Air Force Museum as well as antique and present-day airplanes. Dr. Walter J. Williams, Vice- President and Dean of Indiana Institute of Technology, discussed the laser beam. Another guest speaker. Dr. Smith, also from Indiana Institute of Technology, spoke on quantum mechanics. Halhime during home basketball games brings a rush of parched-throat customers to the efficient moving Phi-Chem coke squad as they serve with great agility. PHI CHEM— FRONT ROW: R. Greek, pres.; P. Garrett, vice-pres.; T. Gaunt, sec; J. Benedict, K. Nail, L. Fisher, P. Nail, M. Baling, B. Guebard, J. Stephans, D. Coahran. ROW 2: D. Leininger, I. Hornberger, D. Reichard, M. Hill, I. Thayer, C. Emerick, B. Redding, L Hamilton, K. Johnson, E. Green, ). Spillers, S. Vorndran, j. Cole. ROW 3: 1. Duray, T. Raymer, R. Gonterman, P. Groves, R. Cunningham, j. Garringer, M. Smith, D. Feeback, S. Patton, M. Rathert, T. Spiller, D. Burgoon. ROW 4: j. Hockemeyer, C Delancy, M. Franke, S. Beltz, S. Fair, 5. Perry, H. Freeh, T. Mills, S. Tracy, R. Peterson, D. Clendenen, j. Butts, D. DeSelm. ROW 5: R. Hursh, B. Wareham, L. Witters, G. Klaehn, K. Darstein, J. Smith, I. Evans, D. Magnuson, D. Abbott, S. Swim, T. Draper, S. Salisbury, D. Gibson. Directing University of Michigan student Wilson Block to the guidance department is hall monitor Cheryl Faulkner. Sixth period monitor Dennis Keane cynically verifies the legality of Dean Gibson ' s hall pass. Hall Monitors Check passes, assist visitors, aid teachers HALL MONITORS-FRONT ROW: B. Swartz, cap.; C Faulkner, S. Piatt, K. Nail, E. Green C Yentes, D. Dettmer, D. Coahran, M. Morin, S. Busch, B. Johnson, D. Byall K Abbott ROW 2- N. Wright, M. Stoops, j. Oser, B. Fultz, ). Churchward, P. Gray, D. Sorg, A Hull K Hoke M Smith, P Westerfield. ROW 3: C. DeLancey, S. Moriarty, S. Woods, A. Emiich, P. Benckens ' tein L. Lothamer, K. Darstein, S. Miller, 5. Fair, T. Guerin, R. Miller. ROW 4: D. Magnuson K Gib- son, I. Smith, D. Keane, C. Simon, . Evans, B. Fwing, D. Gibson, R. Greek B Guebard R Meyers, K. Engleman. Aside from their customary duties of checking hall passes and directing newcomers to the office, Elmhurst ' s hall monitors often dealt with more dubious situations. Out-of-the-ordinary excuses from students ranged from a necessary visit to the vet ' s to an urgent trip to the Singer Sewing Center. An overly helpful monitor sent a visitor to the kitchen when he didn ' t really want to go there. Despite a monitor ' s accurate directions, a visitor wandered the entire first and second floors before finding the right room only a few steps from his starting point. Undoubtedly, a baby duck brought by a graduate was the most unusual and least confused visitor in the building. Rehearsing for the National Forensic League District Debate are Tom Matthews, Ian Morgan, Linda Storey and Charles Delancy. National Forensic League junior Maggie King exhibits her oratorical capabilities while practicing for important upcoming speaking competitions. Brings home debate, solo tourney honors Winning a 4-year scholarship and reaching the state level, Linda Storey delivered a 10-minute speech entitled " Our Constitution Challenged " for the American Legion Original Oratorical Contest. Recognized by the National Forensic League, Mr. Robert Storey became the only Fort Wayne speech instructor to receive the double diamond key by accumulating 1500 points. At the NFL banquet on May 28 the Outstanding Achievement Trophy and several " E ' s " in speech and debate were awarded to members having 150 or more NFL points. ORUM AND Nft-FRONT ROW: C DeLancey. vice-pres.; j. Morgan, sec-treas.; A. Emiich pres ■ L Storey, Point recorder: K. Abbott. Pub. Ch. ROW 2: P. Fenyes, E. Cilland, B. Walker ] Smith ROW 3: C Dressel. S. Tsiguloff. D. Roff, B. Fultz. ROW 4: C Cox, Kris Wolfe D ' spang K Angelis, S. Hart. ROW 5: D. Gordon, T. Matthews, B Ferguson, B. Brooks D Smith Political Science Club Travels to study Indiana Senate, House Before loading the bus which will carry political science club members to the Indiana State House, Kris Johnson, Tom Caunt, and Jeff Hockemeyer discuss field trip plans. The sale of red felt derby hats with class buttons at the North Side and Huntington home games sponsored a trip to Indianapolis for the Political Science Club. Attending the February 14th session of the state legislature, 23 students left early that morning, reluctantly missing a day of school. Upon their arrival, club members were given a tour of the State Capitol building, and shown a film emphasizing the importance of one representative ' s vote. During the afternoon the group observed debate on the floors of the House and Senate. POLITICAL SCIENCE— fRONT ROW: M. Franke, executive comm.: j. Hockemeyer, executive comm.; T. Caunt, executive comm.; H. Wisel, sec; C. Hunt, treas. ROW 2: C Bolesch, C. Cobb, ). Rairden, K. Johnson, D. Wittenberg. ROW 3: M. Oswalt, D. Berry, j. Partsch, I. Harker, N. Reese. ROW 4: C. Heeter, T. Spiller, S. Salisbury, B. Funk, SC Tracy. ROW 5: S. Caunt, I. Evans, D. Allen. Donning his spirit hat sold by political science members is Larrv DeArmond. DECA Enters contest in sales displays, marketing WK s ' xm mmRm-mmw m DECA — FRONT ROW: C Reese, pres: L. Hayes, vice pres; D. Blough, ass. vice pres, 6. F!ohr, sec, C. Kirby, ass. sec; P Noble, treas: P. Hoffman, reporter. ROW 2: D Mihm, B. Hohenstein, I. Bradtmeuller, j. Lee, P. Byers, K. Hanke, I. Hetrick. ROW 3: P. Cunriingham, M. Hamilton, K. Schweitzer, P. Baker, T. McDowell, I. Kolkman. ROW 4: C. Millhouse, I Heniser, D. Steffen, B. Springer, R. Ridgley, C. Wilson, D. Sorg, C. Fuhrman. Calendar towels, sold before Christmas by the Distributive Education Club of America, comprised the first fund-raising project during the club ' s first year of organization at Elmhurst. Offering a " career without a college education " , only the 17 seniors and 12 juniors enrolled in the Distributive Education program were eligible for club membership. Innovated to train leaders in the field of marketing and distribution, DE excused seniors from classes at 11 :20 in order to work half-days for pay and credits. The juniors, while not able to work during school, studied the fundamentals of business in preparation for their senior year of practical experience. Trophies awarded to Judy Lee and Charlene Fuhrman in state competition make a shining addition to the DECA trophy case. Carefully checking daily intakes of medication for patients at a local hospital is Marlene Tutwciler VARSITY TWIRLERS—Left to right, L. Geichwell, j. Churchward, R. Lichtsinn, I. Goodwin, K. Dimmick, M. lupin. Twirlers Use " Charlie Brown " , " 20 " themes Catchy dance and twirling routines were readied for home football and basketball games by the Elmhurst twirlers. They presented the flag in a ceremony at the beginning of basketball games, and wore new outfits for the halftime entertainment. Marching with the band during August practice and rehearsing during seventh period concert band prepared the twirlers for the athletic season. Last summer at Smith-Walbridge Twirling Camp the girls learned thirteen pom-pom skits and the basics of twirling and dancing. Lynda Geschwell and Renee Lichtsinn proudly display their " Peanuts " characters flags as they execute a long-practiced routine to " You ' re a Good Man, Charlie Brown. " THIRD PERIOD BAND— FRONT ROW: V. Beck, G. Demo, C Colburn, S. Heller, P. Moyer, B. Payne, H. Winesberg, 6. Sheets, K. Levihn, I. Crickmore. ROW 2: P. Neate, I. Demaree, P. Bumgardner, D. Wil- coxson, M. Oiwalt, M. Bufienbarger, B. Shepler, R. Wallace, R. Beck, T. Johnson, T. White, J. Boyd, D. Brum, E. Kissel. ROW 3: G. Heeter, I. Bradow, j. Head, H. Harter, D. Fisher, E. Boling, D. Watters, B. White, D. McKee, D. Rusler, A. Frederick, T. Harriss, M. Jacobs, J. Zellers, S. Englemann, R. Dunfee, M. Creeno, S. Pugs ey, P. Craft, G. Mit- chell ROW 4: C. Bower, M. Schmidt, D. Rockey, R. Castle, N. Bryson, M. Leykauf, D. Flickinger, S. Wiehe, D. Merchant, j. Tillman, R. Wilkin, S. Wickhiser. ROW 5: D. Hackbarth, B. Berbach, M. Beck, M. West- rich, D. Bell, P. Hausman, D. Smith, S. Miller. Bands Display new uniforms, sell candy, present ORCHESTRA— FRONT ROW: B. Johnson, I. Hood, C Scheumann, D. Allen, T. Vaughn, B. Fultz, B. Nicholson. ROW 2: P. Benckenstein, I. Hackett, T Myers, C. Goshorn, R. Wallace, N. Middleton. ROW 3: R. Brower, j. Crothers, S. Snyder, I. Bradov B. Flickinger, D. Wolfe. C. Sanders, B. White, 7th PERIOD BAND— FRONT ROW: I. Brown, L. Gideon, B. Nelion, N. Middleton, V. Buschey, M. Aschliman, R. Loveless, D. Wiehe, C. Mon- roe, A. Archbold, J. Raymer, M. Boling, P. Benckenstein, T. Johnson, K Wolfe, B. Fultz. ROW 2: T. Meyers, K. Boling, C. Coshorn, I. Hac- kett, K. Johnson, M. Penwell, j. Demaree, M. Oswalt, D. Wilcoxson, D. Kuzefi. L Kuker, P. Neate, S. Woods, P. Bumgardner, C. Burns, R. Wallace, M. Savage, ]. Cole, M. Killworth, T. Vaughn. ROW 3: T. Greider, K. Baker, V. Mitchell, S. Leykaut, E. Boling, S. Earn, I. Jar- rett, B. White, C. Crist, C Miller, S. Snyder, P. Rutledge, C. Sanders, D. Rusler, M. Carey, G. Bridges, H. Freeh, D. Heasley, E. Moyer, T. Harriss, I. Zellers, S. Englemann, R. Longest, C. Busse, D. Dietzel, B. Christie. ROW 4: R. Wilkin, S. Wickhiser, D. Stephenson, D. Smith, S. Miller, 5. Gilpin, R. Caldwell, B. Noble. ROW 5: D. Hack- barth, S. Stolte, j. Rogers, I. Volz, F. Eberbach, G. Brower, M. Schmidt, D Rockey, R. Castle, N. Bryson, j. Crothers, A. Fredrick, P. Hausman, D. Bell, K. Jackson, D. Klein, R. Adams. brass quartet at Sunday matinee concerts Beginning with two weeks of marching before school started, the marching band conditioned themselves for football season. At games they sported the 120 new uniforms paid for by donations from the Lions Club and the Savoy, and their annual candy sale. The stage band and concert band both placed first in the NISBOVA contest. Besides the usual three school concerts, the band performed at a Coffee Concert, a junior high tour, graduation, and for a Memorial Day Parade. At a marching contest in Goshen and concert performance in Mishawaka, the concert band captured first place again. Social activities centered around a picnic and banquet. STAGE BAND— FRONT ROW: T. Harris, R. Longest, D. Dietzel, B. Christie, T. Meyers, D. Stephenson, B. Noble, R. Greek, S. Wickhiser, R. Wilken. ROW 2: S. Stolte, I. Crothers, D. Hackbarth, D. Heasley, B. White, V. Mitchell, T. Grieder, K. Baker. choir Entertains crowds at churches, assemblies, Concert Choir members provide a welcome afternoon break for junior high school students as they illustrate the types of music they learn during the year. TROIAN SINGERS— FRONT ROW: lim Craig, John Rogers, Marilee Rondot. ROW 2: Jan Gillie, Jill Whitten, Sharon Gregory, Debbie Somerwill, Mary Lou lupin, Becky Walker, ROW i: Irene Brown, Nancy Barney, Nita Gwaltney. BACK ROW: Terry Ecenbarger, Don Craig, Jon Bilt, Mike Kline, Kirk Merchant, Dan Blough, Charles Delancey. civic affairs Singing " Up, Up, and Away " , " The Look of Love " , and " Shadow of Your Smile " , Trojan Singers per- formed at banquets at The Lantern and Cutter ' s Chalet. They shared in the Stage Band Con- cert on March 9th, performing four numbers. A piano, bass guitar, tambourine, and drums accompanied their jazz and pop music. Although the Trojan Singers were disappointed with a second place in the NISBOVA contest, a girls ' sex- tet advanced to the state level. The Elmhurst Chorale performed not only at the school Christmas and Spring Concerts, but also at Mount Zion Lutheran and South Wayne Baptist Churches. In the spring they toured the nearby junior high schools to en- courage Elmhurst ' s incoming stu- dents with singing ability to par- ticipate in the vocal music program. Tranquility reigns with the spirit of the season as the choir presents Christmas melodies in honor of Miss Virginia ' s contributions to underprivileged families. CONCERT CHOIR— FRONT ROW: M. Rondot, pianist; C DeLancey, D. Blough, S. Gregory. C. Cox, C. Faulkner, T. Fcenbarger, M. Lanier, C. Cross, N. Stinnett, C. Deck, K. Merchant. ROW 2: M. Hill, I. Cillie, P. Ormerod, B. Warstler, N. Barney, L. Cook, H. Wisel, I. Brown, A. Fmlich, M. Means. ROW 3: D. Slate, M. lupin, M. Hood, K. Clark, D. Somerwill, I. Fleck, L Wurtlin, K. Hanke, M. Redman, B. Walker, D. Mosher. ROW 4: j. Reichert, S. Montalvo. B. Fisher, S. Stolte, D. Craig, M. Kline, . Birt, T. Ward, B. Krach, M. Myers, T. Neumann, j. Whit- ten,!. Churchward, N. Gwaltney. Booster Club card routines attract attention as " Hello " , " Hi! " , and school initials appear. Booster Club Attains recognition for glove, card displays Red-and-white gloves put sparkle into hand motion routines accompanying the band numbers performed at the home and City Series basketball games. Precedent was broken when one male member was admitted to the Girls ' Booster Club. Assisting the present sponsor, Mrs. Jacqueline Foelber, Mr. William Carey filled the post of sergeant-at-arms, maintaining " law and order " , and offered constructive criticism. He helped organize a system for the card routines. Red vests and gray skirts were purchased by the members, and the uniforms were completed with the addition of 27 pairs of gloves to last year ' s supply. Composed of 136 girls, the cheer block gave seating priority to seniors and juniors. The sophomores who tried out for reserve cheerleading were eligible for the remaining seats. BOOSTER CLUB— FRONT ROW: C. Heckman, J. Longstreet, I. Meyer, B. Kiefer, N. Hinton, C. Weber, A. Haynes, M. Ewald, pres.; C. Rickner, A. Pease, D. Feighner, B. Roop. ROW 2: K. Mann, 5. Dull, N. Wright, K. Schieferi(ein, E. Green, B. Havens, 6. Berggoetz, M. Strauss, I. Saccomano, S. Presnell, T. McCinnis. ROW 3: D Loos, M. Beeching, C. Yentes, M. Stoops, C. Bolesch, N. Reese, R. Swartz, D. Coahran, I. Rairden, K. Knapp, K. Clark, H. Wise . ROW 4: j. Worley, R. Schultz, C Fosnaugh, M. Lengerich, S. Busch, M. Gates, M. Hodgess, R. Buschey, C. Cutler, L. Fisher, B. Swartz, B. Herman. ROW 5: A. Tarr, D. Avery, K. Smith, L. Wurtlin, D. Slate, S. Sunderland, C. Albers- meyer, B. Bachert, B. Borden, I. Koogle, I. Ryan, , Brickley. ROW 6; ;. Krotke, B Miller, I. Weicker, S. Webster, j. Abbott, S. Allmandinger, C. Klaehn, A. Steinacker, J. Snyder, D. Roof, M. Kiester, D. Fogwell. ROW 7: E. Bliwernitz, S. Miller, D. Stellhorn, B. Prater, K. Rein- hard, I. Lopshire, P. Stiffler, S. Williams, G. Kreigh, D. Stevenson, j. Franks, C. Carsten. ROW 8: P. Cutmann, R. Spice, R. Watters, B Presnell, I. Ford, D. Campbell, I. Fleck, B. Farrow, P. Byers, C. Scheu- mann, B. Shrock, C Steward. ROW 9: C. Miller, M. Adams, D. Moe, B Redding, D. Flaig, R Love, K. Young, A. Bayer, S. Wisel, B. McClure. M. Albert, K. Merriett. ROW W: j. Drummond, L. Hamilton, 6. Fred erick, I. Stephans, P. Lehman, M. Niemeyer, B. Eshelman, M. Refrane, B. Hoffman, D. Carter, M. Stanley, P. Hart. ROW 11: B. Warstler, R Noack, P. Miller, C. Lawson, M. Pence, D. David, ]. Ewald, D. Firestone, j. Smith, K. Schory, D. McBroom, M. Henderson. State tourney hopes dashed by Sectional defeat, a great season ends in tears. RESERVE CHEERLEADERS— FRONT: loni Gren, Sandy Day, Mary McMinn. BACK: Karen Hanke. VARSITY CHEERLEADERS— TOP: Debby Clark. MIDDLE: Sylvia Pease, Letha Mason, Sue Barker. BOTTOM: Chris Moses. Cheerleaders Present new outfits, spirit stick, pyramids Brand-new outfits added a special zip to the varsity cheerleaders. Along with winning the spirit stick at Smith- Walbridge Camp, they helped build enthusiasm by designing " spirit " signs that were posted on the school walls and in the teams ' locker room. Both reserve and varsity cheerleaders worked together in making a traditional cheer for the opening of games. They emphasized cheers that contained mounts and special rhythms, taught the Booster Club " windshield-wiper " glove routines, and experimented with changing the school song. Varsity Cheerleaders urge " Trojans Fight! " during the Sectionals. Letterman ' s Club Contributes needed record billboards chanting " Peanuts, popcorn, onion soup — we are the Trojans, poo-poop-de-doop! " , a boys ' cheerblock was informally organized by members of the Lettermen ' s Club. Although not recognized by the administration until the sectionals, the boys ' " Hoo-rah " and " Here we go, Trojans " present at every game gave evidence to their enthusiasm at backing the team. Conducting their annual license plate sale, Lettermen contributed $68 to the treasury, which financed sports season tickets for the foreign exchange students at Elmhurst. Brett Able, Dan Leininger, Dave Weaver, president; and Mr. D. Kemp conduct a morning meeting. Dave is competing with the Advance for the boys ' attention. LETTERMAN ' S CLUB— FRONT ROW: D. Weaver, pres.; B. Able, vice-pres.: B. Guebard, sec; D. Leininger, treas.; 5. Handy, K. Groves, D. Feeback, D. DeSelm, R. Wismer, M. Franke, G. Miller, F. Moyer, M. Washington. ROW 2: G. Caston. ROW 2: G. Caston, G. Kariger, R. Greek, I. Cox, D. Allen, S. Shaber, S. Dwyer, R. Hursh, R. Sipe, M. Cater, S. Stiffler, ]. Mutton. ROW 3: D. Pequig- not, I. Gilb, I. Antalis, S. Swim, C Hoopes, R. Chamberlain, G. McOmber, S. Wolfe, M. Jackson, M. Rathert, S. Salisbury, j. Volz, F. Albert. ROW 4: j. Nowak, R. Seitz, B. Reichwage, C. Gust, L. Keller, R. Meyers, H. Freeh, ). Yoder, I. Benedict, M. Peters, B. Sorgen. ROW 5; D. Ransbottom, S. Beltz, M. Quance, D. Wathen, M. Sandkuhler, S. Cavell, D. Berning,). Evans. Sports Bring distinction in victory; Moral strength in defeat The sweat burns your eyes and cakes the dirt on your legs. The pain starts far out in your arms and legs and creeps and eats its way deep into your insides. You taste blood from your crushed lip and vomit in your throat. You fee! that your brain is very small and is being smashed against the sides of your skull by the pounding of the rushing blood. Fear threatens that your best is not as good as your opponents. The worst fear is that if it hurts too much you might quit. But you don ' t quit. Because you want to beat him — and you want to beat him badly. You want satisfaction and pride and glory for yourself and your team. So you continue to compete. All your life. 5 " ' ' y ' ' y wi VARSITY FOOTBALL TEAM—FRONT ROW: Ken Groves, Dave fee- back, Dan Leininger, Rick Chamberlain, Greg Parriih, and Mike Quance. SECOND ROW: John Wyall, Mike Mcllrath, Stan Wolfe, Mike Peters, Dave DeSelm, Steve Kennerk, and Mike Rathert. THIRD ROW. Bill Reichwage, Steve Swim, Charlie Hoopes, Rick Seitz, Dan Berning, Randy Meyers, and lack Ballinger. ROW FOUR: Gerald Caston, manager: Bruce Sorghum, Dave Wathen, Marc Sanduler, Steve Tobias, Skip McKinley, Gary Miller, Steve Stiffler, and Mark Franke, manager. ROW FIVE: Marshal Ping, manager, Dennis Pequignot, Marty Smith, Ron Caldwell, Brett Able, Roger Bellis, jefi Bush, and Dean Allen, manager. BACK ROW: Coach " Skeets " hloover. Coach Gene Melchi, Brad Place, Larry DeArmond, Tom Peters, Marc Washington, Rich Wismer, and Monte Kelsey, manager. Senior Marc Washington clowns around after recovering a CC fumble. Washington led the team in recoveries. Quarterback Ken Groves and running back Steve Stiffler constituted a double threat as they could run or pass. WW Middle proves to be beginning of the end Studying statistics helps coaches John Campbell and Warren Hoover call the right play in any given situation. WM VARSITY ■ FOOTBALL Jamboree (Dwenger) 6 6 Snider 6 14 Concordia 20 12 Central Catholic 6 13 Bishop Luers 7 12 Bellmont 20 34 South Side 7 6 Central 20 North Side 42 7 Bishop Dwenger 53 Varsity football started fast, ended slowly, and was best summed up by Coach Warren " Skeets " Hoover as " disappointing " . It was a typical season for the Trojans as they won four of their first five games, including a school record of three in a row, and lost the remaining four contests. In the 5th game with less than two minutes left, a 47-yard field goal attempt by Roger Bellis fell short and left the Trojans on the short end of a 7 — 6 score with archrival South Side. This loss destroyed the teams momentum and marked the beginning of the end. Three players earned distinction by being named to honorary teams at the close of the season. Junior Roger Bellis was All-City defensive line backer for the first team and junior Steve Stiffler went both ways on the second team backfield. Senior Larry DeArmond was accorded honorable mention in the All-State polling of sportswriters. Deep in his own territory, senior halfback Jeff Bush cuts sharply behind Tom Peter ' ' block. The Trojans outrushed the Archers, but fell short in the final score. «- " " - " - ' --;r " . -=:i:s?; " Sjr;rir;rs: INDIVIDUAL SCORING PTS Steve Stiffler 36 Rick Chamberiain 24 Jeff Bush 18 Ken Groves 12 Roger Bellis 8 Dave Feeback 6 Sen or halfback efi Bush can ' t find running room against a st cky South Side defense that was to eventually hold the Trojans to only six points. Balanced team compiles winning season RESERVE FOOTBALL— FRONT ROW: Scotl Loveless. Bob Redding, Dan Toor. Chuck Wolfe. Dan Earheart, Philip Jackson. Dan Fulmer, Alan Moe. Bob Wilson. ROW TWO: Coach jerry Bush, jirn Bailey. Mike Stiffler. Terry Biddle. Craig LeClair. Dennis Koomler. Jim Furman, Brent Mutton, Simon Montalvo. Phil Goshen. ROW THREE: loel DeSelm. Joe Stewart. Rick Town- send, Jeff Cleveland, Steve Gaunt, Eldon Stoops. Bob Geyer. Cart Lash. Dennis Dickmeyer, Gene Zeysing, Greg Yager. BACK ROW: Phil Caelum, Rich Busch, Scott Dickmeyer, John Camp- bell, Brian Gates, Dan Reese, Mike Grossman, Mike Brown, Gary Cox, Dan Biddle, Randy Watters, Coach Darrel Heaston. Overall, the reserve football team scored eight fewer points than its opponents, but still finished the season with a 5—3 record. Reserve fullback Bob Geyer tallied 19 points to lead the Elmhurst attack. Mike Grossman and Scott Dickmeyer were close behind with 18and 14 points. The wins included victories over South Side, 13—7; Bishop Dwenger, 6—0; BishopLuers, 13— 6; North Side, 19—0; and Concordia, 19—0. The young Trojans lost their games with Central Catholic, 38—6; Central, 20—6; and Snider, 19—0. Managers are a vital part of any team. Dean Allen and Gerald Caston tabulate statistics for coach " Skeets " Floover. Honorary captain Mike Stiffler is trapped by Central ' s defensive secondary before Rich Busch can arrive to help. T f}- ' At the Shortridge Invitational, juniors Todd Sterling and Tom Cash get their first taste of majo r competition against the most powerful teams from Kentucky and Indiana. VARSITY CROSS COUNTRY OPP EHS DeKalb 48 15 South Adams 35 23 Tipton 50 15 East Noble 45 16 Central 43 20 Bishop Luers 50 15 Bishop Dwenger 49 15 Concordia 40 20 South Side 23 32 Snider 24 31 North Side 23 31 New Haven 24 34 Central Catholic 42 17 Shortridge 8th Sectional 5th On their home course Bruce Cuebard, Ed Moyer, Tom Cash, and Steve McCabe push Tipton ' s state qualilyer, Mike Floyd. VARSIT CROSS COL ' NTRY— FRONT ROW: Dave Weaver, jim Cilb, Todd Sterling, Kevin Johnson, Bruce Cuebard, Tom Cash, and Greg Gust. BACK ROW: Steve Shaber, Ed Moyer, Jim Mutton, George Kariger, Coach Don Kemp, Bob Smiley, Steve McCabe, Toby Voder, manager, and Coach Carter Lohr. Local Sectional proves strongest in state Being a coach entails more than practices and meets. Harrier Coach Don Kemp spent hours performing a great assortment of odd jobs behind the scenes. " Two meets told the story this year, " said Coach Don Kemp, referring to the Shortridge Invitational and the Sectional. shortridge, which annually has drawn the best teams from Indiana and Kentucky, has generally served as an accurate preview of what is to come in the State Finals in November. The team took eighth place, but finished behind South, Snider, and eventual State Champion North Side. It was the same story in the Sectional one week later when the harriers finished fifth behind these same three teams and New Haven. The Regional proved to be an anticlimatic ending to what had been a promising season. Elmhurst was plagued throughout the season by inconsistent individual performances. Only once did every member of the team run to his potential. That was in the first City Series meet when Trojans finished third, fourth, fifth, sixth, seventh, and nmth and swept past the five-school field. 99 Seniors Ed Moyer, Steve Shaber, and sophomore Steve McCabe complete the first mile in the lead at Foster Park. The losses this year are harder for senior Bruce Guebard to take. He doesn ' t have " next season " to look forward to. Reserve harriers mirror varsity season " We didn ' t realize it at the time, " said varsity letterman Todd Sterling, " but the reserves season was a carbon copy of ours. When we won, they won, and when we lost, they lost too. " The reserves had a strong start. They nipped Tipton and ran past East Noble, Bishop Luers, Bishop Dwenger, and Concordia. However, they dropped meets with South Side, Snider, North Side, and New Haven before rallying with their final victory against Central Catholic ' s Irish. The harriers also won meets with DeKalb, Central, and South Adams by forfeit, and finished the season with a record of nine wins against four losses. Coach Carter Lohr, in his first year with Elmhurst ' s cross country team, worked primarily with the reserve runners. RESERVE CROSS COUNTRY— FRONT ROW: Rick Braun, Simon Montalvo, Kim Armstrong, Wayne Horn. BACK ROW: Norm Fogweli, Jim Cerke, John Herman, Kevin Jackson, Les Witters. While watching the reserve runners, assi stant coach Carter Lohr and Todd Sterling discuss the results of the varsity meet with New Haven ' s Bulldogs. Sprinting into the chute, Dan Ransbottom leads the reserves past South Side. Balance proves key to successful season High school tennis in Indiana completed the transition from a spring to a fall sport with the 1968 schedule. In their first bonafide fall season, the netman compiled the best record in the sport ' s four-year history at Elmhurst. Although the team dropped four of their first six matches, they jelled and swept five in a row. Prior to the season. Coach Kent Kurtz felt that balance would be the team ' s greatest asset. " We should improve again this season just as we have for the last four years, " he said. The young team (only two seniors) improved methodically as they matured. VARSITY TENNIS TEAM— John Volz, Steve Dwyer, John Hoffman, Steve Salisbury, Steve Cavell, Steve Beltz, Dennis Dietzel, and Alan Wittenburg. VARSITY TENNIS OPP EHS Concordia 6 1 Snider 1 6 Bishop Luers 4 3 North Side 5 2 Warsaw 3 4 South Side 6 1 Central Catholic 7 Central 7 Lakeland 3 4 Bluffton 2 5 Huntington 1 6 Howe 5 2 Unaccustomed to Lakeland ' s courts which were slow and dusted with loose sand, John Hoffman slips before he can return his opponent ' s shot. ' ■ y ' -y ' y ' V tin y i i « i||i ■! j ii ii J ' i ji n yi.ii. j i--»yi.» ».«, i .» V»». Jt «».y M,V ' ' - iL l l i ' L »t l ni l Mit I. l-l.il fl I li- . ' . .■:.,. „i ., JL. Jl. .l- . , . , , .. v ' ' %, ' ' Under the watchful eye of coaches Kent Kurtz and Kent Fishel, number (wo 7 " rayan Steve Cavell administers the " coup de grace " to his Lakeland opponent. o " wfnf 1! " ' L " ' " " f ' " ' ' " " ' ' T " i ' " ' ° ' ' ' 5afcbury ad a Central Catholic victim to the string ot wins. Salisbury later won his first sectional match A consistent player, Steve Beltz was considered best close to the net. Trojans win Holiday Tourney, City title Towering over his Woodlan opponent. Rich Wismer cutis a shot under the basket. Defense was the " Hookers " speciality and he was the third leading rebounder on the team. " Get that ball! " said the cheerleaders. " Defense! Defense! " said the girls ' cheerblock. " Nuts and bolts! " said the boys ' cheer block. " Keep it clean! " said the administration. " Keep it cool! Play your own game! " said Mr. Etycheson. The advice paid off as the basketball team rolled off seventeen straight victories, won the Irish Invitational and captured Elmhurst ' s first undisputed City Championship. Under Coach of the Year Kenny Etycheson, the Trojans came within one game of tying the city record for consecutive wins set more than twenty years ago. Led by All-City performers, Steve Handy, Brett Able, and Ken Groves, the team went into the Sectional as favorites. But the Sectional jinx, that has seen the City Champions defeated in tourney play all but once in the last ten years, stopped the Trojans in the second game. The team ' s second leading scorer, Brett Able gets the ball away before being fouled. Able scored 245 points and set the school record of m assists. CITY CHAMPIONSHIP BASKETBALL TEAM— FRONT ROW: Coach John Bunnel, Head Coach Ken Eytcheson, Coach John Campbell. SECOND ROW: Steve Stiffler, Rick Sietz, Kent Iba, Ron Caldwell. BACK ROW: Brett Able, Steve Cave , Rich Wismer, Steve Handy, Marc Johmon, Ken Groves, Dan Berning. Muncie South ' s guard loses, a freeball to junior Brett Able. Able was one of only two juniors to make the sportswriters ' team at the season ' s end. VARSITY BASKETBALL OPP EHS Muncie Southside 84 57 Bishop Luers 51 67 Bishop Dwenger 33 54 Norwell 58 82 Central 64 80 South Bend Washington 65 86 Irish invitational: 1st Concordia 64 78 Central Catholic 62 65 Snider 52 55 Bellmont 60 73 South Side 51 64 Kokomo Hawarth 51 82 Warsaw 60 71 Central Catholic 51 71 South Adams 62 66 North Side 52 54 Huntington 69 70 East Noble 53 66 New Haven 64 62 Concordia 46 85 Sectional: Woodlan 65 86 Central Catholic 51 50 Handy, Groves, Able make All-City team All-city guard Ken Groves provided potent scoring for the team. He began the final game shooting at a -430 clip. INDIVIDUAL SCORING G PTS AVE Handy 22 620 28.8 Able 22 245 11.1 Groves 18 190 10.6 Stiffler 22 131 6.0 Wismer 22 116 5.3 Seltz 21 110 5.2 Berning 22 65 3.0 Chamberlain 17 19 1.1 Caldwell 11 10 0.9 Iba 11 10 0.9 Cavell 11 8 0.7 The soft hook of Steve Handy, Fort Wayne ' s Player of the Year, sails toward the rim. Handy was the second highest scorer in Summit City basketball history. RESERVE BASKETBALL TEAM—ERONT ROW: Norm Fogwetl, Steve Tobias, John Campbell, Mark Wise, Terry Biddle, Mike Grossman, Zane Reed, Mike Stiffler. BACK ROW: Brian Gates, Bill Brooks, Paul Surrey, Steve McCabe, Mike Brown, Rich Bush, left Nowak, Brian Handy, Joel DeSelm, Brad Barton. CampbelTs reserves post record season " This year we started to win the close ones, " said Tom Yoder, basketball manager. " Take Hawarth, we won that in the last five seconds. You ' ve got to win the close ones in the reserves because the scores are low. " The reserve team was the winningest in Elmhurst history. They dropped the opener to Muncie South, 35 — 38, but followed with victories over Luers and Dwenger, 47 — 31 and 63 — 34. The team lost to Norwell and Central, 35—42 and 43—53. They then rattled off seven victories, beating South Bend, 41—31; Snider, 37— 35; Bellmont, 39—37; Warsaw, 54—37; and South Adams, 43 — 39. North stopped the streak, 35 — 37, but the Trojans beat Huntington, 37—29; East Noble, 33 — 28 and New Haven, 59 — 39; to close the season with a 12 and 4 record. Scoring two of his 15 points in the opener against Muncie, sophomore Zane Reed led the reserve scoring. Reed was one of only three sophomores to make the reserve team. Matmen ' s strength lies in heavier weights Elmhurst ' s only sectional winner, senior Roger Sipe, added to his season of 14 wins, five losses, and two ties by pinning h s opponent from North Side in 44 seconds. Wrestling continued on the upswing at Elmhurst this year. Under the direction of first year coach James Welborn, the grapplers went into the final match of the season needing a victory to capture their first city championship. However, Snider defeated the Trojans to retain their hold on the city crown. The meet was marred by an injury to heavyweight Brad Place who suffered a dislocated elbow in a freak accident. The injury prevented Place from defending his Sectional title. The Trojan ' s strength lay in the heavier weight divisions. Many times during the season the opposition jurriped to an early lead only to see it vanish before the onslaught of the heavyweights. Dan Leininger, Charl ie Hoopes, Greg and John Antalis, and Place all compiled solid winning seasons. However, 122 pound Roger Sipe was the schools only Sectional winner. junior Greg Antalis begins to takedown his Pierceton opponent en route to his record setting 77 second pin. Antalis also won the Lebanon Invitational. VARsf A RESTL 1 NG ' OPP EHS Norwell 8 42 South Side 34 20 Concordia 28 24 Pierceton 14 33 New Haven 16 32 Warsaw 24 23 Bellmont 13 33 East Noble 18 26 Howe Military 12 43 Central 18 23 North Side 13 36 Snider 31 14 Lebanon Tourney 2nd Sectional 4th WRESTLING TEAM— FRONT ROW: Rocky Zent, John Selzer, Jeff Dav es, Roger Sipe, John Kraft, Marshall Ping, Gale Sparks, Tony Tate, Phil Moppert, Wally Shoafi, Wayne Horn, Stacey Boroff, Denny Dickmeyer. SECOND ROW: Mgr. Randy Miller, Al Fleek, Greg Antalis, Gary Klaehn, Dan Toor, Jack Zellers, Randy Meyers, Glen Bridges, John Antalis, Marty Smith, Greg Parrish, Rick Braun, Asst Coach Kent Fishel. BACK ROW: Mgr. Mark Franke, FIdon Stoops, Steve Aldred, Bill Flickinger, Dave Wathen, Brad Place, Dan Leininger, Ron Grotrian, Steve Gaunt, Mike Peters, Charlie Hoopes, Steve Svifim, Coach James Welborn. Senior wrestler Brad Place is helped to the ambulance after dislocating his shoulder. Place was unable to defend his sectional crown because of the injury. Golfers win second consecutive Regional in the number two slot, Dan Johnson shot consistently in the high 30 ' s. At the city tourney, where he captured medalist honors, State Amateur Champion Bill Kratzert plays up to the green. " That Coffin course (site of the 1969 State Championships) was appropriately named. We got buried alive, " said junior Jeff Nowak after the golf team finished a disappointing sixth in the State Finals. It was disappointing because the week before the team had finished eight strokes in front to win its second consecutive Regional. In that meet, juniors Bill Kratzert and Nowak and sophomores Jim Bradow and Dan Johnson had combined to shoot a total of 301 and avenge two earlier defeats to South Side. The team was led throughout the season by Kratzert, while the other three guys bounced around in the other three spots. Toward the end of the season, however, Nowak, Bradow and Johnson fell into place in that order with all four shooting in the 70 ' s. This team is the youngest that coach Nick Werling has ever had during his 10 years at Elmhurst. Far ahead of his Snider foe, jim Bradow (akes his ball from the ninth hole at Brookwood. Bradow pitched in from the apron. Coach Nicholas Werling contemplates the defeat of North Side. Werling has four times led the team to the State Finals. During a mid-March practice round, Bruce Guebard tries (o blast from a wet trap and stop his shot near the pin. Underclassmen monopolize varsity squad 1968 VARSITY GOLF Central Catholic New Haven Bishop Luers Central Kendallville Concordia Snider DeKalb North Side Bishop Dwenger Huntington Garrett South Side City Tourney Sectional Regional State 172 212 225 274 214 213 203 217 217 226 226 208 202 EHS 167 201 196 196 195 204 204 208 206 189 198 186 198 1st 1st 2nd 5th away. 8, Kratzert made the putt and went on to capture medahst honors. In a match agaipst New Haven, Junior jeff Nowak chips from the fringe. Nowak was accorded All-City honors this season. .. shade lim Bradow watches Dan ohnson hole a practice putt. Though only ' ' sophomore. Bradow has been playing competitive golf for five years. Varsity Golf Team-Coach Nicholas Werling, Bill Krat- zert, leff Nowack, Dan Johnson, and Jim Bradow. All underclassmen, the four averaged under 80 in tourna- ment play, but were defeated only twice by South Side in the City Tourney and Sectional. 1969 VARSITY GOLF OPP EHS Central Catholic 205 200 New Haven 214 203 Bishop Luers 216 204 Central 205 265 East Noble 208 217 Huntington 232 207 Snider 223 214 Concordia 223 214 DeKalb 219 210 Warsaw 157 153 North Side 228 206 Dwenger 218 190 Garrett 219 181 South Side 209 221 City Tourney 2nd Sectional 2nd Regional 1st State 6th More at home on (he green than anywhere else, Jeff Nowak lines up his putt. While Dan Johnson tends the pin, Bill Kratzert coaxes the ball toward the cup. Mile-Relay nets 3:21.0 at State Finals Granted a reprieve in Sectional competition when Snider was disqualified, the mile relay set a Regional record of 3:22.6 and placed second at the state level. " Last year ' s team was typically Elmhurst, but there were a couple really outstanding high- lights like Steve Kelley ' s 9:21 two mile and Rick Hoopes ' high jump record, " said quarter miler Dave Weaver. " A dropped baton may well have cost us the sectional, but we did score our first State Meet points, and that makes you feel good. " This season the team lacked depth, but still finished high in the big meets on multiple efforts by several individuals. The highlight of the season was the mile relay ' s 3:21.0 per- formance that netted them eight points for second in the State finals. In addition, Steve Swim ' s fifth place in the high hurdles added one to give the Trojans a school record total of nine points. Nervous, tense, and feeling completely alone, junior Greg Gust .=. .. " 7 i awaits his lead off lap of the mile relay. junior Gary Morningstar relays a crisp exchange to junior Steve Swim. The half-mile relay ran in the low 1:30 ' s Qualifiers for the State Track Meet, Sieve Swim, jiw Yoder, Greg Oust, Brett Able, and Bob Smiley talk over the competition prior to the finals. The meet which was run at Tech Field took place nearly five months after track practice started. Senior Les Schwartz stretches to break the tape and win sectional 100. Schwartz later set a new record in the 200 and ran the record breaking 880 relay. Ron Moake misses at 12 ' 0 " and settles for second against Central and Snider. Lack of d epth prevents major team wins After the Sectional finals in the hiundred yard dash. Rick Chamberlain waits for the judge ' s decision. Chamberlain placed fourth, while teammate tes Schwartz won. Five yards ahead, Todd Sterling wins the Sectional mile in 4:24.3, only three tenths off Ash Hawk ' s disputed record. 1968 VARSITY TRACK OPP EHS Concordia 73 45 Central 35 67 Snider 64 67 i North Side Relays 4th J New Haven 33 85 1 North Side 74 58 1 Bishop Dwenger 35 58 1 South Side 71 91 J Central Catholic 5 91 South Adams 14 104 Kbkomo Relays 4th Sectional 2nd Regional 6th TRACK rMM— FRONT ROW: George Kahger, Skip McKinley, lim Yoder, Randy Simon, Brad Barton, Jeff Benedict, Chuck Wolfe, Clenn Hunt, Greg Gust, Brett Able, Bob Smiley, lim Gilb. Gary Morningstar. SECOND ROW: Tom Cash, Ed Moyer, Scott Dickemeyer, Ron Moake, Mike Grossman, Steve Seim, Rick Chamberlain, Steve Stiffler, John Wehrle, Steve Tobias, Les Swartz, Steve McCabe, Todd Sterling. ROW THREE: Rick Castle, Mike Vondaran, Kim Armstrong, Bob Buck- le, Joel DeSelm, jefi Davies, Bob Geyer, Tom Yoder, Bob Pennycoff, Coach Don Kemp. BACK ROW: Tim Brown, Rich Busch, Jim Jessup, Eldon Stoops, Rick Braun, Mike Stiffler, Mike Quance, Coach Carter Lohr. ABSENT: Dave Feeback, Dan Leininger, Steve Shaber, and Dave Wea ver. 1969 VARSITY TRACK OPP EHS New Haven 51 62 Dwenger 53 62 Concordia 26 62 North Side 80 62 Central 12 67 Snider 89 67 North Side Relays 2nd Wawasee 24 94 South Side 24 94 Bishop Luers 38 80 Sectional 2nd Regional 6th State 5th During the Bishop Dwenger meet, Tim Miller jumps to nineteen feet to defeat every Dwenger long jumper, but only captured third place due to the quality of Elmhursfs jumpers. Personalities Untried alliances reinforce advancement toward future Congruency of mortar and brick gave form to the building, but the backbone of school consisted of people— students, ' faculty, and administration. Harmonious alliance of these main personality influences provided the basis for developmental progress during the year. New teachers, different skills and techniques, and fresh faces among students added diversified influences to an amplified scope of backgrounds. Untried curriculums were innovated into the educational outlay of studies and made employment opportunities available to young adults. Perspectives broadened during one impressionable year and brought Trojans closer to environments ... all that touches you. Administration upholds school policy, As Miss Sandra Bush looks on, Mrs. Jean Sark enters into the ledger receipts from various school activities and clubs. Students taking one semester courses must have program changes made. Explaining the procedure is Mr. Robert Zimmerman. Secretary lor the administration Mrs. Julia Shaw acts as a buffer between the public and the directorate. As Dean ol Girls, Mrs. Mary fast counsels girls, handles disciplinary problems, and is advisor to the cheerleaders. plans future Caught up in their own interests, the student body did not consider that the administration needed ways to release their energies. After a wearing day, Principal Charles Eickhoff retired to his farm. Assistant Principal Robert Zimmerman purchased a horse for his family ' s enjoyment. Mr. William Geyer represented Elmhurst at the American Personnel and Guidance Convention. Last summer Mrs. Mary Fast visited New England. Enjoying the theaters and Greenwich Village, Mrs. Grace Pennington made frequent trips to New York. State representative John Sinks, Jr., relaxed by playing the piano while not involved in his major interest, politics. Besides organizing athletic events, Mr. Douglass Spencer worked in his workshop and garden. Principal Charles Eickhoff pauses for a moment in the halls to discuss financial problems of the publications department with the new advisor Mr. John Butler. Mr. Lester Crile presides over the bi-monthly school board meetings as school superintendent. Serving Elmhurst for 19 years, Mr. William Geyer has had m any responsibilities. These include teaching, coaching, and acting as Dean of Boys for the last three years. Efficiency of school building maintained Discussing the many problems and unusual situations that arise during the year are Mr. James Welborn and Mr. Douglass Spencer. Following the mechanical portion of the General Aptitude Test Battery, Mrs. Grace Pennington will administer the written test. While Mr. John Sinks is not busy in Indianapolis serving as counselor at Elmhurst. Contacting local colleges and providing a state representative, he is kept very active as a guidance applications and data for students are a part of each day. by cooks, custodians daily tasks The penetrating aroma of sizzling French fries, bubbling vegetable soup, or freshly-baked apple crisp created mouth-watering and stomach-grumbling reactions, reminding students that 5b lunch was still two periods away. Furiously rattling typewriters were the office secretaries, whose responsibilities included " everything under the sun " . They were constantly interrupted by imperative odds and ends, and daily crises, providing last-minute aid for faculty and administration. Secretaries were on hand to take dictation, handle data processing, collect lost and found articles, and answer persistent telephones. Maintaining the building and school grounds was the responsibility of the custodians and matrons, headed by Mr. Wilbur Demland. COOKS— FRONT ROW: Edith Anderson, Serena Slater, Louise Scheuman, Delores Schultz, Katy Po Zy. BACK ROW: Carolyn Rice, Estella Walter, Dulla Schlaudroff, Marge Abbott, Elline Dennis, Delia Frederick. CUSTODIANS— FRONT ROW: Wilbur Demland, Richard Best, Mildred Westerman, Thomas Haught, Neil Hoffman. BACK ROW: Hubert Schoeph, Paul Stapleton, Sim Maples. Absent from the picture is Violet Broxen. When not busy in the book rental office Mrs. Margaret Capin overlooks the study hall. 123 i Issuing passes, filing data A friendly atmosphere improves study in Mrs. Esther Kelley ' s study hall. Issuing a pass to sophomore Scott Lovelass is Mrs. Ruth Lindemann, study hall clerk. MRS. SUSAN H. ANDERSON English 70 MR. WILLIAM R. BAHNEY Distributive Education, Business Lav D.E.C.A. Club MRS. lANICE K. BLEVINS Foods I, II, Family Living Home Economics Club, FNA, junior Class MR. lOHN E. BUNNELL World History Assistant Basketball Coach MR. JERRY T. BUSH Business Math, Physical Education Sophomore Class MR. lOHN M. BUTLER journalism I, II, Advance, Aniibrum Quill and Scroll MR. JOHN L. CAMPBELL Physical Education, Alcohol and Narcotics MR. WILLIAM E. CAREY Applied Physics, Geometry, Algebra II Booster Club represents activities of study hall clerks Keeping student attendance records up to date occupies Mrs. Betty McGregor ejch day during seventh period. These records must be l ept on file tor the state. Worl ing as teacher aides saves few spare moments for Mrs. Lucille Woods and Mrs. Bonnie Tobias. MR. BYRON R. CARRIER Chem Study, Chemistry Phi-Chem Club MR. JOHN C COAHRAN U.S. History Political Science Club MRS. SARA L. DAVIS Reading Lab FT A MRS. lUANITA M. DECKER English U llian MRS. LUCY C DOSWELL Physical Education GAA MISS URAL H. EDWARDS Shorthand I, II, Personal Typing Commercial Club, Senior Class MR. KENNETH E. EYTCHESON English 10, Basketball Coach, Lettermen ' s Club, Sophomore Class MR. KENT M. EISHEL English 12, Biblical Literature Tennis, Assistant Wrestling Coach, Hi-Y, Senior Class MRS. JACQUELINE B. FOELBER Spanish II, III Booster Club MR. DONALD S. FRYBACK Bookkeeping I, Business Law, Business Management, Typing I Commercial Club MR. RAYMOND C GARRETT Geometry, Algebra II MR. ARTHUR F. GERWIG Latin I, II, English 11 Classical Club Varied teaching methods eliminate routine while his history class views a film, Mr. Aaron Still has a few moments alone. Thoughts of beginning his DECA tour occupy Mr. William Bahney. Sociology teacher Mr. Clenn Miller helps to frame thinking on human relations. MISS PHYLLIS D. GILBERT English 77, French II, III y -Teens MRS. SUZANNE M. GINTY Algebra I, Art I Senior Class MRS MARCELLA L COBLE Bookkeeping I, II Commercial Club MR. DONALD C. GOSS Art I, Advanced Art, Theatre Arts junior Class MR. DAVID A. GRIGGS Botany, Geometry MR. ETHAN E. GWALTNEY Chemistry Projectionist Club, Phi-Chem Club MR. DARRELL M. HEASTON World History MRS. OEELIA E. HERRERO Latin II, Spanish I, II Classical Club MR. WARREN R. HOOVER Geometry, Algebra II, Trigonometry Analytical Geometry Football Coach MR. C EUGENE JACOBS English 1Q,n Forum Class, Sophomore Class DR. DARWIN KELLEY World History MR. DONALD H. KEMP Physical Education Cross Country, Track Coach, Lettermen ' s Club MRS. CARLA C. KOLIN English W Red Cross Council, Sophomore Class MR. KENT E. KURTZ English 77 Tennis Coach, Senior Class MR. CARTER W. LOHR Zoology Cross-country, Track Coach MR. HAROLD R. MASTERSON Plane Geometry, PSSC Physics Phi-Chem Club MR. RICHARD C MATTIX Economics, Government Political Science Club MR. EUGENE N. MELCHI Drafting I, II Assistant Football Coach MR. GLENN D. MILLER Sociology Athletic Equipment Manager, Official Score-keeper, Senior Class MR. LARRY A. MURPHY Metal I, II, Wood I, II Industrial Arts Club Librarians maintain atmospinere for study Pursuing the goal of creating better relations between teacher and student occupied the time of the Student-Faculty Relations Board. Student Counci set up this board consisting of eight students and eight teachers. Discussion periods were arranged periodically for open questions and problems. Pep sessions and student dress were main topics of this year. Now under the authority of the library is the audio visual department. Librarians are Mr. Harold Sullivan, Mrs. Mildred Hibben, and Mrs. Mary Jane Mann. Communication closes student-faculty gap STUDENT— FACULTY RELATIONS BOARD MEMBERS: Mr. Eichkoff, Mr. Zimmerman, Mr. Ceyer, Mr. Melc hi, Debbe Flaig, Mr. Passwater, Mike Walley, Steve Shaber, Dave Weaver, Gary McOmber, Glenn Hunt, Bruce Guebard, Mr. Masterson, and Mr. Kurtz. MR. ROBERT S. MYERS Instrumental Music, Music Theory, Orchestra, Band, Twirlers, Stage Band MRS. PRUE A. OBERLIN English 12 MR. BRUCE I. OLIVER U.S. History FTA, Sophomore Class MR. ROBERT D. PASSWATER U.S. History, World Afiairs, Recent U.S. History Student Council MR. ROBERT C. PHIPPS Industrial Cooperative Training I.C.T.Club MRS. MARY M. POLITE English 77 Senior Class MR. RICHARD L. POOR Algebra II, Trigonometry Analytical Geometry, Calculus MR. N. RAY REED Shop Math, Geometry MR. DAVID E. RENKENBERGFR Woods I, II Industrial Arts Club MISS EILEEN j. RICCI Typing I, Clerical Practice, Commercial Club, Y-Teens, junior Class MR. LESLIE R. ROBERTS German I, II, World Geography MR. AL W. SCHMUTZ Boy ' s Choir, Girl ' s Choir, Music Appreciation, Concert Choir Trojan Singers, Girl ' s Ensemble, Boy ' s Ensemble MRS. NANCY C SCHRAM French I, II Sophomore Class MR. AARON STILL World History MR. CHARLES L. STITZEL English 10,11 llian MR. ELDON E. STOOPS Personal Typing, Typing II Commercial Club, Assistant Track Coach, Senior Class MR. ROBERT N. STOREY Speech I, II, Theatre Arts Forum Club, Debate Team MRS. CATHERINE . WAKEFIELD Clothing I, II, Home Management FNA, Home Economics Club MR. LLOYD L. WEBER Government Senior Class MR. JAMES R. WELBORN Earth Science, Physical Education Wrestling Coach, Lettermen ' s Club MR. NICHOLAS C WERLING U.S. History Golf Coach, Sophomore Class Pausing before entering his classroom. Dr. Darwin Ketley speculates about the events of the forthcoming day. Criticizing and commenting on each student ' s oration, Mr. Robert Storey helps the student to improve his speech techniques. QUILL SCROLL: FRONT ROW: M. Strauss, C Johnson, M. Gulwann, C. Reed, D. Clark, K. Schieferstein. SECOND ROW: S. Shaber, S. Tucker, M. Ewald, B. Havens, K. Abbott, C. Weber. BACK ROW: A. Pease, B. Herman, B. Swartz, I. Rairden, B. Redmond, L. Dinkel, P. Benckenstein, B. Berggoetz and D. Dettmer. Members absent were K. Nail, D. Wittenberg, N. Reese, C. McOmber, S. Dwyer and C Nel- son. Members of Quill Scroll were responsible lor the planning of the publications banquet that was held in May. NATIONAL MERIT FINALISTS: D. Feeback, R. Greek, S. Shaber, B. Havens, M. Boling, G. Robinson, E. Green, B. Swartz, H. Wisel, P. Benckenstein, G. McOmber, I. Antalis, and T. Raymer. " This looks suspiciously like the salad dressing we have for lunch! " agree Seniors Bev Havens, Mindy Strauss, and Elaine Green at the National Honor Society Banquet. Top seniors gain scholastic achievement Valedictorian Elaine Green Salutatorian Ron Greek Accumulating a grade average of 98.44 and 98.41 respectively, Valedictorian Elaine Green and Salutatorian Rob Greek led the senior class academically. Forty-seven seniors earned membership in the National Honor Society by the maintenance of a 90 percent grade average and the recommendation of four teachers. Upon the receipt of letters of recognition, 13 students became National Merit Scholars due to their notable scores on the NMSQT test. Thirteen seniors were inducted into the National Quill and Scroll Society, totaling 28 senior members in the honorary journalism society established for outstanding high school contributors to publications. For the first time, llian members were also included. NATIONAL HONOR SOCIETY: FRONT ROW: S. Woods, N. Reese, C. Yentes, K. Schieferstein, D. Clark, D. Coahran, H. Wisel, D. Witten- berg, SECOND ROW: L. Fisher, M. Hodgess, M. Gates, E. Green, A. Pease, M. Rondot, C. Johnson, j. Cox. THIRD ROW: M. Baling, I. Meyer, A. Emiich, M. Hill, M. Whiteman, M. Strauss, B. Berggeotz, B. Swartz, I. Antaiis, B. Guebard. FOURTH ROW: S. Shaber, K. Darstein, P. Benchenstein, C Nelson, B. Havens, N. Wright, N. Scrogham, D. feeback, C. DeLancey and T. Mills. BACK ROW: C. Robinson, T. Raymer, M. Eranke, P. Lohr, H. Freeh, M. Penwell, C. Simon, C. Mon- nier, I. Smith, R. Greek and D. Leininger. End of the senior year routines calls for the exchange of personal name cards fay Ros ' na Decker and Linda Ake. Preparing for commencement, Jim Voder makes a final adjustment before entering the colosseum with other graduating seniors. Even though the weatherman predicted 95 degree weather, the seniors braved the heat. After receiving their caps and gowns during homeroom, they donned their outfits for the Memorial DayAssembly. Phase one completed after commencement Seniors Fred Albert and Steve Anderson carry their programs as they leave the Elmhurst gym after practicing for their forthcoming graduation at the Memorial Colosseum. Wrinkled gowns and caps 3 sizes too small were placed in the eager hands of seniors who had been carefully measured in the fall. Homeroom friends assisted each other in unfolding the 6 yards of unironed material, and in putting on the collars backwards. After an extended homeroom period to perform these operations, seniors marched to the Memorial Day assembly. A different mood prevailed at graduation as each senior waited nervously for his name to be called. As all seniors present were declared graduates of Elmhurst, each thought, " I have endured. " Clutching their diplomas and keeping tassels as mementos, seniors filed out with unspoken good-byes. Randy Ridgely untangles his tassle so he can place it on his cap before practice. Seniors Cheryl Fahlsing and Nancy Hinton examine seating charts for graduation. Senior class plans, looks toward future President Bruce Guebard and Vice-president Ron Greek prepare to sweep the carpet at the Senior Door. As senior officers, they represent the class on the Student Council. Determined efforts resulted in recognition and laurels for members of the Class of 1969. Charles DeLancey served as president of the National Junior Horticulture Association. Ron Greek traveled to New York as a member of McDonald ' s All American Band to participate in the Macy ' s Thanksgiving Day Parade. Elaine Green became the state winner of the Daughters of the American Revolution Good Citizen Award. In sports, Ken Groves and Steve Handy were chosen members of the All-City Basketball team. Roger Sipe finished first in the wrestling sectionals in the 120-pound weight division. John Glass and his horse, Fleetwood, captured the National Championship title for registered quarter horse jumpers in Columbus, Ohio. Dan Abbott Dave Abbott Karen Abbott Harold Ake Linda Ake Fred Albert lames Alford Dean Allen Steve Allen Steven Anderson John Antalis Marilyn App Maxine Ausderan Paula Baker Donna Barrand Mark Beck Marta Beeching Cathy Behling Patricia Benckenstein leffry Benedict Barb Berggoetz Bonnie Berghorn Hank Berning Ion Bershing Steven Blough James Bohrer Cornelia Bolesch Marcia Boling Charles Bone Carolyn Bow Linda Bradbury Cheryl Braun Ann Bresler Nancy Brewer Jeanne Brickley Page 134 ROW 7; ABBOTT, DAN, Phi-Chem Club 3; ABBOTT, DAVE, Hi-Y 3, Hall Monitor 2; ABBOTT, KAREN, Student Council 3; Advance Staff 2,3; NFL 1,2,3; Band 1; Y- Teens 7; llian 2,3; Forum 1, pres. 2; Hall Monitor 3; AKE, HAROLD; AKE, LINDA. ROW 2: ALBERT, FRED, Cross Country 3; Track Team 3; Letterman ' s Club 3; ALFORD, JAMES, Industrial Arts Club 7; ALLEN, DEAN, FTA 2, vice-pres. 3; Football manager 1,2,3, E; Basketball manager 1,2; Letterman ' s Club 2,3; Political Science Club 3; ALLEN, STEVE; ANDERSON, STEVEN, FTA 2,3; Math Club 1,2; Projectionist 1. ROW 3: ANTALIS, JOHN, Classical Club 7; Forum 7; Wrestling Team 1,2,3, E; Cross Country 2; Track Team 1; Letterman ' s Club 3; Hi-Y 3; APP, MARILYN, Aniibrum Staff 1,2, Art Editor 3; Booster Club 2; V- Teens 7,2,3; Commercial Club 2; AUSDERAN, MAXINE, FTA 1,2; Y-Teens 1,2; Hall Monitor 1,2; BAKER, PAULA, DECA 3; BARRAND, DONNA, Y-Teens 3; Commercial Club 2,3; Home-Ec. Club 3. Page 135 ROW 1: BECK, MARK; BEECHINC, MARLA, Student Council 1,2,3; Booster Club 1,2,3; Y-Teens 1,2; BEHLINC, CATHY; BENCKENSTEIN, PATRICIA, AFS 1,2,3; Band 1,2,3; llian 1,2, Editor 3; Hall Monitor 3;. BENEDICT JEFFRY, Student Council 2; Phi-Chem Club 3; Football Team 1; Cross Country 3; Track Team 2,3,E; Letterman ' s Club 3; Hi-Y 2,3. ROW 2: BFRCGOETZ, BARB, Advance Staff 1,2, Asst. Editor 3; Student Council 2; AFS 2, treas. 3; Booster Club 1,2,3; Y-Teens 1,2,3; Commercial Club 2,3; Prom Com- mittee 2; llian 3; Quill Scroll 3; BERGHORN, BONNIE, Commercial Club pres. 3; BERNINC, HANK, Commercial Club 3; BERSHINC, JON, Football Team 1,2; Choir 1,2; Projectionist 1,2,3; ICT 3; BLOUGH, STEVEN, Hall Monitor 2. ROW 3: BOHRER, JAMES, Choir 1,2; Hi- Y 1; Hall Monitor 1; BOLESCH, CORNELIA, From Munich, Germany; AFS 3; Booster Club 3; Political Science Club 3; BOLING, MARCIA, Phi-Chem Club 2,3; Classical Club 1,2,3; FTA 2,3; Band 1,2,3; BONE, CHARLES, Hi-Y 2; Prom Committee 2; BOW, CAROLYN, Commercial Club 2,3; Home-Ec. Club 2; Prom Committee 2. ROW 4: BRADBURY, LINDA, Commercial Club 1,2,3; Home-Ec. Club 2,3; BRAUN, CHERYL, Hall Monitor 2; BRESLER, ANN, Aniibrum Staff 2, Faculty Editor 3; Booster Club 2; Y-Teens 1,2,3; Quill Scroll 2,3; BREWER, NANCY, Student Council 1,2,3; FTA 3; Cheerleader 1; Y-Teens 1,2; Com- mercial Club 2,3; Prom Queen 2; llian 3; BRICKLEY, JEANNE. ik£kCi Page 736 ROW 7; BROWN, IRENE, Classical Club 1,2; Forum 1,2; GAA 1; Choir vice-pres. 3; Band 1,2, sec.-treas. 3; BROWN, JAN, FTA 2,3; Choir 1,2,3; BRUNER, DAVE; BUNN, LARRY; BURGO, CORA, Librarian 1. ROW 2: BURGOON, DAVID, Phi-Chem C ub 3; Classical Club 7; Football Team 7; Choir 2; llian 7; BUSCH, SUSAN, Twirler 2; Booster Club 7,3; V-T ' eens 7; Commerciaj Club 7; Hall Monitor 3; BUSCHEY, RENE, Booster Club 2,3: Y-Teens 1,2,3; Prom Com- mittee 2; llian 2,3; BUSH, IEEE, Letterman ' s Club 2,3; Student Council 7; Football Team 1,2,3,E; Track Team 1,2,3; Hi-Y 3; Hall Moni- tor 2; BUSSARD, CARY, Band 7,2. ROW 3: BUTTS, JAMES, Phi-Chem Club 3; Classical Club 1,2; Hi-Y 2,3; BYALL, DEE- DEE, Commercial Club 2, sec. 3; Home-Ec Club 2,3; Hall Monitor 3; CALLOW, TOM; CAREY, SHARON, GAA 2; CASTEEL, 136 STEVEN, ICT 3. ROW 4: CASTON, GERALD, Football manager 2,3, E; Basketball manager 1,2; Track manager 1; Letterman ' s Club 2,3; Hi-Y 2,3; CEARBAUCH, CERALD, Football Team 7; ICT 3; CHRISTIE, BILL, Classical Club 7; Band 1,2,3; CHURCHWARD, jO, Student Council 2; Classical Club 1,2; FTA 1; Choir 3; Twirler 3; Booster Club 1; Y-Teens 2; Commercial Club 1; CLARK, DEBBY, Stu- dent Council 1,2,3; Advance Staff 1,2,3; Cheerleader 1,2,3; Y-Teens 1,2,3; Prom At- tendant 2; Quill Scroll 2,3; Red Cross Council 3; Classical Club 1; AES 1,2; Hall Monitor 2. Page 137 ROW 1: CLARK, KATHLEEN, Classical Club 1,2; FTA 2,3; Choir 2,3; Booster Club 2, 3; CLENDENEN, DAVE, Phi-Chem 3; Football Team 1; Hi-Y 2,3; COAHRAN, DEBBY, Phi- Chem Club 3; FTA 2, sec. 3; Band 1; Booster Club 2,3; llian 2; Hall Monitor 3; COLE, JUDY, Advance Staff 7,2,3; Phi-Chem Club 2,3; Band 1,2,3,E; GAA 1; llian 2,3; COLLIER, LYNN, Choir 1,2. ROW 2: COTTON, GERALD, Commercial C u6 2,3; COVERDALE, ALAN, Classical Club 2; COX, COLLEEN, Classical Club 2; Choir 2,3; Prom Committee 2; Hall Monitor 2,3; COX, COLLETTE, Classical Club 2; For- um 2,3; Choir sec. 3; Hall Monitor 2,3; COX, IIM, Football Team 1,2, E; Basketball Team 1; Track Team 7; teKerman ' s Club 2,3; Hi-Y 2,3; Student Council 2. ROW3. CRAIG, DON; CRANDAL, JOYCE; CUNNINGHAM, PATRICIA, DECA 3; CUT- LER, CHERYL, Booster Club 2,3; Y-Teens 2; DAFEORN, ROZANN, GAA 1,2, sec. 3,E; Home-Ec Club 2,3; Prom Committee 2. Bruce Guebard checks a license plate light while Bev Havens Each year many students participate in checking cars during the makes a record of each car for the issuance of driving permits. annual school car check held for the safety of students. Annual car check brings mixed emotions Don Craig Joyce Crandal Patricia Cunningham Cheryl Cutler Rozann Dafforn 137 Page 738 ROW 7. DARSTEIN, KAREN, Booster Club 1; Hall Monitor 3; DARSTEIN, KEITH, Phi-Chem Club 3; Projectionist pres. 3; In- dustrial Arts Club vice-pres. 3; DAVIS, GER- ALD, Hi-Y 1; Industrial Arts Club 1; DAY, TOM, Student Council 1; Football Team 1; Basketball Team 1,2; Track Team 1; Hi-Y 2,3; DEARMOND, LARRYjFootball Team 1,2,3,E: Basketball Team 7,2; Track Team 1,2,3; Let- terman ' s Club 2,3. ROW 2: DECKER, ROSINA, FNA 2; Hall Monitor 2; DELANCEY, BILL, Hi-Y 1,2; Prom Committee 2; Industrial Arts Club 1; ICT 3; DELANCEY, CHARLES, Phi-Chem Club 3; Forum 1,2, vice-pres. 3; NFL 2,3; Choir 3; Hall Monitor 3; DESELM, DAVE, Football Team 1,2,3, E; Basketball Team 1,2; Track Team 1,2,3,E; Letterman ' s Club 2,3; Hi-Y 3; DtTTMER, DIANE, Aniibrum Staff 7, Organi- zalions Editor 2,3; AFS 2, pres. 3; Booster Club 2,3; Y-Teens 1,2,3; Quill Scroll 3. ROW 3: DIMMICK, KRISTINE, CAA.2; 138 Twirler 2,3; Y-Teens 2; DINKEL, LINDA, Ad- vance Staff 1,2,3; FTA 2,3; AFS 1,2,3; llian 1,2,3; Quill Scroll 3; DURAY, JOSEPH, From Hammond, Indiana; Phi-Chem Club 3; Projectionist 3; DWYER, STEVEN, Advance Staff 1,2, Sports Editor 3; Football Team 2; Tennis Team 2,3, E; Letterman ' s Club 2,3; Student Council 1,2; ELLIS, DAVID, Indus- trial Arts Club 3. ROW 4: EMLICH, AMY, Phi-Chem Club 3; NFL sec. 2, pres. 3; Choir 1,2,3; " The Curious Savage " 2; " The Diary of Anne Frank " 3; ENGLEHART, TIM; ENGLEMAN, KEN, Hall Monitor 3; EVANS, IEEE, Football Team 2; Hi-Y 2; EVANS, lOHN, Phi-Chem Club 2,3; Classical Club Co-Consul 1,2; Track Team 2, E; Letterman ' s Club 3; Hi-Y 1,2,3. Page 139 ROW 1: EWALD, MARY BETH, Aniibrum Staff 2, Student Life Editor 3; Student Council 1,2; Booster Club 1,2, pres. 3; Y-Teens 1,2, treas. 3; Prom Attendant 2; Homecoming queen 3; FAHLSING, CHERYL; FAIR, STEVE, Phi-Chem Club 3; Hall Moni- tor 3; FAULKNER, CHERYL, Choir 3; Y-Teens 1; Commercial Club 1,2; Hall Monitor 2,3; FFFBACK, DAVE, Student Council 1,2, treas. 3; Football Team 1,2,3,E; Basketball Team 1; Track Team 1,2,3,E; Letterman ' s Club 2,3. ROW 2: FEIGHNER, DIANE, Booster Club 2; Y-Teens 1; FISHER, BRAD, Choir pres. 3; FISHER, LYNN, Phi-Chem Club 3; FTA 2,3; AFS 2, sec. 3; Booster Club 2,3; FLANAGAN, JOHN; FLOHR, BECKY, DECA sec. 3; Y- Teens 1,2,3; Commercial Club 2,3. ROW 3: FRANCIES, CHARLES, ICT 3; FRANKF, MARK, Phi-Chem Club 2,3; Foot- ball manager 1,2,3, E; Letterman ' s Club 2,3; Hi-Y 2,3; Political Science Club 1,3; Wrest- ling manager 1,2,3; FRECH, HANK, Phi- Chem Club 2,3; Track Team 1,2, E; Letter- man ' s Club 3; Band 1,2,3; Hi-Y 3; FREIBURG- ER, VON; FRENCH, LYNN, ICT pres. 3. Rousing pep sessions boost school spirit Sarah Tucker experiences uncontrollable laughter as Ann Bresler is tackled during Senior Jim Voder aids Ronnie Munn in the senior girls ' display of the future game between BImhurst and Southside. demonstrating trampoline techniques. TBI- Mary Beth Ewald Cheryl Fahlsing Steve Fair Cheryl Faulkner David Feeback Diane Feighner Brad Fisher Lynn Fisher John Flanagan Becky Flohr Trojan spirit helps gain CityChampionship Before the last City Series basketball game against Concordia, Elm- hurst had a rousing pep session. Steve Dwyer during the pep session pulls Brad Place, the spirit of Elmhurst, into the gym while he gives a yell for the Trojan ' s victory that night. Elizabeth Fultz Bob Funk Cheryl Furniss Kathy Gardiner Ida Gaskill Kathy Gasper Roy Cass Melvin Cater Marsha Gates Linda Gatton Thomas Gaunt Pamela Geerken Steve Georgi Lynda Gesc iwe Dean Gibson Jliik Page 140 ROW 7; FULTZ, ELIZABETH, Classical Club 7; NFL 2,3: FTA 2,3; AFS 1,2,3; Band 1,2,3,E; Forum Club 2; Hall Monitor 3; FUNK, BOB, Hi-Y 2,3: Historical Society 3; Political Sci- ence Club 3; Hi-Y 2.3; FURNISS, CHERYL. Commercial Club 2,3; Home-Ec Club 2,3; Hall Monitor 3; GARDINER, KATHY, FTA 2, 3; Historical Society 3; CAA 7; Y-Teens 1,2; Home-Ec Club 3; llian 3; GASKILL, IDA, Commercial Club 2; Home-Ec Club 2,3. ROW 2: GASPER, KATHY Classical Club 7; Band 1,2; Y-Teens 1; ICT Sec. 3; CASS, ROY, Hi-Y 2,3; CATER, MELVIN, Football Team 1,2; Letterman ' s Club 2,3; GATES, MARSHA, Advance Staff 1; Classical Club 1; Booster Club 1,2,3; Y-Teens 1,2; GAT- TON, LINDA, ENA 2; GAA 7; Choir 1,2; Home-Ec Club 2, ICT 3. ROW 3: GAUNT, THOMAS, Phi-Chem Club sec.-treas. 3; Classical Club Co-Consul 1; Political Science Club 3; GEERKEN, PAMELA, Commercial Club 1,2,3; Home-Ec Club 3; Hall Monitor 2; CEORGI, STEVE, Industrial Arts Club 3; GESCHWELL, LYNDA, Student Council 2; Red Cross Council 1,2; Classical Club 1; FTA 1,2; Twirler 2; captain 3; Hall Monitor 2; GIBSON, DEAN, Phi-Chem Club 1; Hi-Y 2; Hall Monitor I. Page 141 ROW 1: GIBSON. KEVIN, Hall Monitor 3 GILLIE, DANA, FTA 2; GAA 2,3; Y-Teens 1,2, 3; Booster Club 1; Home-Ec Club 2,3; llian 3; Hall Monitor 2; GILLIE, JANICE, Student Council 2; Choir 1,2,3; Y-Teens 1,2,3; GILLI- LAND, STEVE; GLASS, JOHN, Advance Staff 2,3. ROW 2: GONTERMAN, RONALD, Phi- Chem Club 3; Projectionist 1,2, vice-pres. 3; GOODWIN, lUDY, Choir 2; Twirler3; GOR- DON, SHARON; GOSHORN, CHRISTINE, FTA 2,3; Band 1,2,3; Y-Teens 3; COTTIER, DIANE, From R. Nelson Snider High School. Kevin Gibson Dana Gillie lanice Gillie Steve Gilliland John Glass Ronald Cornerman Judy Goodwin Sharon Gordon Christine Goshorn Diane Cottier Marie Grams Pamela Gray Ronald Greek Elaine Green Gerald Greene Elizabeth Greenler Sharon Gregory Tom Greider Cynthia Gross Ronald Grotrian ROW 3: GRAMS, MARIE, From Norwell High School; GRAY, PAMELA, Home-Ec Club sec. 3; Hall Monitor 3; GREEK, RONALD, Class Officer vice-pres. 3; Stu- dent Council 3; Track Team 1,2; Math Club 1; Phi-Chem Club 2, pres. 3; Classical Club Co-Consul 1,2; Band 1,2,3; Hi-Y 2,3; Hall Monitor 3; GREEN, ELAINE, Advance Staff 3; Phi-Chem Club 2,3; Classical Club 7; FTA 2,3; AFS 1,2; Booster Club 1,2,3; Hall Moni- tor 2,3; GREENE, GERALD. ROW 4: GREENLER, ELIZABETH, Student Council 1; Classical Club 1,2; Booster Club 1,2; Y-Teens 1; GREGORY, SHARON, FTA 2,3; GAA 1,2,3; Choir 2,3; GREIDER, TOM, Band vice-pres. 2, pres. 3; GROSS, CYN- THIA, Choir 1,2,3; Twirler 1,2; GROTRIAN, RONALD, Student Council 2; Cross Country 1; Track Team 1,2,3; Letterman ' s Club 2,3; Hi-Y 1,2,3; Wrestling 1,2,3,E. Seniors order graduation announcements Phil Guy Nita Gwattney Debbie Hall Becky Hamilton Margaret Hamilton Page 142 ROW 1; GROVES, KENNY, Football Team 1,3, E: Basketball Team 1,2,3, E; Letterman ' s Club 2,3; Hi-Y treas. 3; GROVES, PAMELA, Phi-Chem Club 2,3; Classical Club 1,2,3; GAA 1,2, treas. 3; Hall Monitor 2; GUEBARD, BRUCE, Class pres. 1,2,3; Student Council 1, treas. 2,3; Red Cross Council 1, vice-pres. 2,3, Advance 2; Pbi-Chem Club 3; Basket- ball Team 1; Cross Country 1,2, 3, E; Golf Team 1,2,3, E; Letterman ' s Club 2, sec. 3; Hi-Y 2, pres. 3; Hall Monitor 2,3; GUERIN, TERRY, Hi-Y 3; Hall Monitor 3; GUTMANN, MARI- LYN, Anlibrum Staff 1,2, Business Manager 3; Commercial Club 1,2,3; Quill Scroll 2, vice- pres. 3. ROW 2: GUY, PHIL; GWALTNEY, NITA, Anlibrum Staff 2; ETA 3; AFS 2,3; Choir 1,2, 3; Booster Club 1; llian 2; HALL, DEBBIE, Choir 1.2; HAMILTON, BECKY, Classical Club 1,2; Hall Monitor 2; HAMILTON, MARGARET, DECA 3; Commercial Club 1,2; Home-Ec Club 2. Page 143 ROW 1: HAMILTON, PAT, Historical So- ciety 3; Y-Teens 3; HANDY, STEVE, Stu- dent Council 3; Red Cross Council 1,2,3; Basketball Team 1,2, 3, E; Tennis Team 1; Let- terman ' s Club 1,2,3; Hi-Y 3; HARTNETT, KEN, ICT 3; HATHAWAY, BOB, ICT 3; HAVENS, BEVERLY, Student Council 2,3; Red Cross Council 1,2, pres. 3; Advance Staff 1,2, News and Copy Editor 3; Eorum sec. 2; ETA 2; AES sec. 1, vice-pres. 2; Boost- er Club 1,2, sec. -treas. 3; Prom committee 2; Quills, Scroll 2,3. ROW 2: HAYES, LINDA, DECA vice-pres. 3; HAYNES, ALIX, Classical Club 1,2; ETA 2,3; Prom Committee 2; Booster luD l,Z,J; Y- Teens 1,2,3; HEASLEY, DAVID, Band 1,2,3; HECKMAN, CYNTHIA, Classical Club 1; Pat Hamilton Steve Handy Ken Hartnett Bob Hathaway Beverly Havens Linda Hayes Alix Haynes David Heasley Cynthia Heckman Sarah Helberg jo Heniser Elizabeth Herman joe Hernandez Virginia Hernandez Karen Hibler Mary Hill Nancy Hinton Jeanne Hite Larry Hobbs Jeffrey Hockemeyer ETA 2,3; AFS 1; Booster Club 1,2,3; Y-Teens 1,2,3; HELBERG, SARAH. ROW 3: HENISER, JO, DECA 3; Hall Moni- tor 3; Booster Club 1,2; Choir sec. 7; HER- MAN, ELIZABETH, Quill Scroll 2,3; Booster Club 1,2,3; ETA 2,3; Advance Staff 1,2, Ex- change Editor 3; HERNANDEZ, lOE, Hi-Y 2, 3; HERNANDEZ, VIRGINIA; HIBLER, KA- REN, ETA 2,3; Commercial Club 2,3. ROW 4: HILL, MARY, Phi-Chem Club 2,3; Classical Club 1,2,3; GAA 1,2, sec. 3; Choir 1,2,3; HINTON, NANCY, Booster Club 1,2,3; Y-Teens 1,2,3; HITE, JEANNE, Choir 1,2; HOBBS, LARRY, Hi-Y 2,3; Industrial Arts Club 2; HOCKEMEYER, JEFFREY, Student Council 1; Phi-Chem Club 3; Football Tea m 1; Hi-Y 2,3; Political Science Club 3; Hall Monitor 2. Mary Hod gess Jeffrey Hoef)n Pamela Hoffman Bobbi Hohenstein Kathleen Hoke Angela Hull Bob Hull Randall Hursh John Hutmacher Chen Imel Timothy jackemeyer Jackie Jackson Melvin Jackson Patricia Jackson Judith Jarrett Max Jenkins Sharon Jenkins Becky Johnson Kathryn Johnson Kristina Johnson Page 144 ROW 1: HODGESS, MARY, Advance Staff 3; FTA 3; Booster Club 3; HOEHN, JEFFREY, Advance Staff 2,3; FTA 3; Hi-Y 2.3; HOFFMAN, PAMELA, DECA Reporter 3; Commercial Club 2: HOHENSTEIN, BOBBI, Phi-Chem Club 2; Classical Club 7; DECA 3; Y-Teens 2; HOKE, KATHLEEN, Home-Ec. Club 2, treas. 3; Hall Monitor 3; Commercial Club 3. ROW 2: HULL. ANGELA, Booster Club 1; Commercial Club 2,3; Hall Monitor 3; HULL, BOB; HURSH, RANDALL, Phi-Chem Club 3; Cross Country 1,2,3; Letterman ' s Club 2,3; Hi-Y 3; HUTMACHER, JOHN, Advance Staff 3; FTA 3; Hi-Y 2,3; Commercial Club 1; IMEL, CHERI, Y-Teens 2,3; Prom Committee 2; Hall Monitor 2. ROW 3: JACKEMEYER, TIMOTHY, Hi-Y 2; Commercial Club 1; JACKSON, JACKIE, GAA 1,2; Y-Teens 1; JACKSON, MELVIN, Student Council 3; Football Team 1,2; Wrestling Team 1; Track Team 1; Letterman ' s Club 2,3; JACKSON, PATRICIA, GAA 2; Y- Teens 1; Hall Monitor 2; JARRETT, JUDITH, Forum 1,2; GAA 1; Band 1,2,3. ROW 4: JENKINS, MAX, Band 1; JEN- KINS, SHARON; JOHNSON, BECKY, Classi- cal Club 1; FNA 1, treas. 2, pres. 3; Band 1,2,3; Hall Monitor 3; AFS 3; JOHNSON, KATHRYN. Classical Club 1,2,3; FNA 1; Band 1,2,3,E; Y-Teens 1,2.3; JOHNSON, KRISTINA, Aniibrum Staff 2, Picture Editor 3; Phi-Chem Club 3; Classical Club 1,2,3; Y-Teens 2; Quill Scroll 3; Political Science Club 3. Page 745 ROW 1: JOHNSON, LINDA; JUPIN, MARY LOU. Student Council 3; Choir 3; Twirler 3; KABISCH, DONALD; KAST, JACQUE, Stu- dent Council 2; Aniibrum Staff 2,3; Booster Club 1,2; Y-Teens 1,2,3; Commercial Club 1, 2,3; Prom Attendant 2; Hall Monitor 2; KEANE, DENNIS, Hi- Y 3; Hall Monitor 3. ROW 2: KELLER, GENE, Football Team 1; Hi-Y 1; Industrial Arts Club 2; ICT 1; KEL- LER, LESLIE. Basketball Team manager 2,E; Cross Country manager 2; Track Team man- ager 1,2; Letterman ' s Club 3; KIEFER, BAR- BARA, Booster Club 2,3; Commercial Club 1,2, vice-pres. 3; KLAEHN, GARY, Phi-Chem Club 3; Track Team 1; Wrestling Team 2,3, E; KLEIN, DEBORAH, Band 3. ROW 3. KLINE, MICHAEL, Choir 2,3; Hall Monitor 2; KNAPP, KATHRYN, AFS 1,2; Booster Club 2,3; KNIPSTEIN, DEWAYNE, Industrial Arts Club 3; KOEHLINGER, RICK, Classical Club 1,2; Hi-Y 3; KOLKMAN, JANET, DECA 3. During the NASA assembly Mr. Richard Athey showed models of satellites, electronic equipment, and launch vehicles. Larry Roberts and Randy Miller sell popcorn at basketball games from which profits are used for cheerleading expenses. Career Day prepares seniors for future Linda Johnson Mary Lou lupin Donald Kabiich lacque Kas( Dennis Keane Gene Keller Leslie Keller Barbara Kiefer Gary Klaehn Deborah Klein Michael Kline Kathryn Knapp DeWayne Knipstein Rick Koehlinger Janet Kolkman iikl Seniors participate in " Pride Weei " Senior Rich Wismer takes freedom in expressing his artistic abilities using a new technique involving the use of cardboard materials and acrylic paints for an assignment in his Advanced Arts class. Linda Kuker DeWayne Laisure Hene Lane Margaret Lanier Larry Lankenau Dan Leininger Mary Lengerich Cay e Leslie Stephen Leykauf Sue Lichtiinn 146 Paul Lohr Janet Longstreet Debbie Loos Bernd Lorenzen Linda Lothamer Arthur Lude leff Lynn Dana Magnuson Kathleen Mann Susan Marble Dave Marshall Paul Martz Liz Mazzare layme McClain Thelma McDowell Rita McFadden Tanya McCinnis Paul McKeeman Debi McKenzie Gary McOmber Page 746 ROW 7; KUKLR, LINDA, GAA 1, vice- pres. 2, pres. 3; Band 1,2,3; Hall Monitor 2; LAISURE, DEWAYNE, ICT 2; LANE. ILENE, Prom Committee 2; Librarian 1,2; LANIER, MARGARET; LANKENAU, LARRY, Student Council 2; Hi- Y 2,3. ROW 2: LEININGER, DAN, Student Coun- cil 2; Phi-Chem Club 3; Classical Club 1; Football Team T,2,3,E; Basketball Team 1; Track Team 1,2,3; Letterman ' s Club 2,3; Hi-Y 3; Wresding Team 2,3; LENGERICH, MARY, Advance Staff 3; ETA 3; Booster Club 3; LESLIE, GAYLE, Hall Monitor 2; LEYKAUF, STEPHEN, Band 1,2,3,E; LIGHT- SINN. SUE. Page 147 ROW 1: LOHR, PAUL, Phi-Chem Club 2,3; Political Science Club 3; Historical So- ciety 3; LONGSTREET. JANET, Classical Club 1; FTA 2,3; Booster Club 2,3; Y-Teens 1,2.3; Commercial Club 2,3; LOOS, DEBBIE, FTA 2; AFS 3; Y-Teens 2; Booster Club 2; LORENZEN, BERND, From Hamburg, Ger- many; AFS 3; LOTHAMER, LINDA, Student Council 1; Y-Teens 2; Commercial Club 3; Hall Monitor 3. ROW 2: LUDE, ARTHUR: LYNN, JEFF, ICT 3; MAGNUSON, DANA, Phi-Chem Club 3; Hi-Y 3; Hall Monitor 3; MANN, KATH- LEEN, Anlibrum Staff Index Editor 3; Classi- cal Club 1; GAA 1,2; Booster Club 2,3; Y- Teens 1; MARBLE, SUSAN, Choir 1. ROW 3: MARSHALL, DAVE; MARTZ, PAUL; MAZZARE, LIZ, Student Council 3; FTA 3; Classical Club 7; Booster Club 1; Y-Teens 1,2,3; McCLAIN, JAYME; MC- DOWELL, THELMA, DECA 3; Librarian 2,3. ROW 4: McFADDEN, RITA, GAA 1; Choir 1,2; Y-Teens 1; Commercial Club 2,3; Mc- GINNIS, TANYA, Booster Club 1,2,3; Com- mercial Club 1.2.3; Prom Committee 2; Hall Monitor 2; McKEEMAN, PAUL, ICT 3; Mc- KENZIE, DEBI, FTA 2,3; Y-Teens 1.2,3; McOMBER, GARY, Student Council 1,2,3; Anlibrum Staff 2,3; Advance Staff 1; Foot- ball Team 1,2,3,E; Letterman ' s Club 2,3; Band 1; Hi- Y 2,3; Quill Scroll 2,3. Indiana North Central evaluates Elmhurst Mary Ann Means Connie Meyer Janet Meyer Randy Meyers Debra Mihm Marlene Morin Myron Morton Christine Moses Diane Mosher Deanna Mourey Edward Moyer Thomas Myers Kathy Nail Celestia Nelson Peggy Niswonger Peggy Noble Phyllis Ormerod Kevin Osbun Judy Oser Steven Oswalt Sally Overmyer Robert Pallick Jenny Parker Mike Parkison Charlie Partsch Page 148 ROW r. MEANS, MARY ANN, AFS 7; Choir 3: Commercial Club 2; Prom C ommit- tee 2; MEYER, CONNIE, Booster Club 7; V- 7eens 7,2,3; Home-Ec. Club 3; MEYER, lANET, AFS 7; Classical Club 7; ETA 3 Booster Club 1,3; Y-Teens 1,3; llian J MEYERS, RANDY, Hall Monitor 3; Wrestling Team 1,2,3,E; Football Team 1,2,3,E: Letter- man ' s Club 2,3; MIHM, DEBRA, DECA 3; CAA 1,2; Choir 1,2. ROW 2: MILLER, GARY, Football Team 1,2,3,E; Letterman ' s Club 2,3; MILLER, lERRY, Football Team 1; Basketball Team 7,2; Fii- Y 2,3; MILLER, RANDALL, Classical Club 2; Band 1; Hall Monitor 3; Wrestling 1,2, man- ager 3,E; MILLER, SHARON, Y-Teens 3; Commercial Club 2; Hall Monitor 3; MILL- HOUSE, CANDACE, DECA 3; Choir 1,2; Booster Club 1,2; Hall Monitor 2. ROW 3: MILLS, MARTI, Student Coun- cil 2; Anlibrum Staff 2; Phi-Chem Club 2; Y-Teens 1,2,3; Commercial Club 2,3; Quill Scroll 2; Forum 1,2; llian 7,2; Prom Atten- dant 2; MILLS, TED, Student Council 3; Phi- Chem Club 2,3; Classical Club co-consul 1,2; Math Club 1; Hi-Y 3; Hall Monitor 3; MONNIER, GREGORY; MONROE, CARL- TON, Track Team 1; Projectionist 7; Band 1,2,3; MORIARTY, SCOTT, Hi-Y 2,3. Page 149 ROW 1: MORIN, MARLENE, Hall Monitor 2; MORTON, MYRON, Football Team 1; Industrial Arts Club 1,3; MOSES, CHRISTINE, Student Council 2,3; Red Cross Council 1,2,3; Cheerleader 1,2,3; Y- Teens 7, sec 2,3; Hall Monitor 2; MOSHER, DIANE, Phi-Chem Club 3; Classical Club 2; FNA 3; Choir 1,2,3; MOUREY, DEANNA. ROW 2: MOYER, EDWARD, Cross Country 1,2,3,E; Track Team 1,2,3; Band 1,2,3; Letter- man ' s Club 1,2,3; MYERS, THOMAS, From Southside High School; Band 3; NAIL, KATHY, FNA 1; Student Council 2; Red Cross Council 1,2,3; Advance Staff 3; Phi- Chem Club 3; Choir 2; Y-Teens 2; Hall Monitor 2,3: NELSON, CELESTIA, Advance Staff 2, Business Manager 3; Home-Ec. Club 1,2, pres. 3; Commercial Club 1,2,3; Quill Scroll 3; NISWONGER, PEGGY, GAA 2. ROW 3: NOBLE, PEGGY, DECA treas. 3; Choir 1,2; ORMEROD, PHYLLIS, Choir 1,2,3; Booster Club 1; Commercial Club 7; Home- Ec. Club 3; OSBUN, KEVIN, Student Coun- cil 3; Hi-Y 3; OSER, JUDY, Classical Club 1,2,3; FTA 2,3; Hall Monitor 3; OSWALT, STEVEN, Projectionist 1,2,3; ICT 3. ROW 4: OVERMYER, SALLY, Y-Teens 1,2; Commercial Club 1; PALLICK, ROBERT; PARKER, JENNY, Choir 7; Commercial Club 1; PARKISON, MIKE, Phi-Chem Club 3; Historical Society 3; Choir 1; PARTSCH, CHARLIE, Football Team 1; ICT vice-pres. 3. 149 Stanley Patton Andrea Pease Mark Penwell Steve Perry Tom Peters Richard Peterson Mike Petras Bonnie Pfeifier Natalie Phipps Marshall Ping Bradford Place Sandra Piatt Dennis Powell Sandy Presnell Jeanne Rairden Carolyn Ramer Mike Rathert Tim Raymer William Redinger Madonna Redman MiMIU Page 150 ROW 1: PATTON, STANLEY, Phi-Chem Club 3; Classical Club 2; PEASE, ANDREA, Aniibrum Staff 1,2, Editor 3; -Teens 1,2, sec. 3; Booster Club 1,2,3, Quill Scroll 3; Hall Monitor 2; PENWELL, MARK, From South- side High School: Band 3; PERRY, STEVE, ICT 3; PETERS, TOM, Classical Club nuntius 1, pontifex maximus 2, Football Team 1,2,3,E; Letterman ' s Club 1,2,3; Hi-Y 1,2,3; Industrial Arts Club sec.-treas. 3. ROW 2: PETERSON, RICHARD, Phi- Chem Club 3; PETRAS, MIKE; PEEIEEER, BONNIE, Band 1,2; PHIPPS, NATALIE, Com- mercial Club 1; llian 3; Hall Monitor 2; PING, MARSHALL, Football manager 1,2,3,E; Track manager 2; Letterman ' s Club 2,3; Hi- y 2,3; Hall Monitor 2,3; Wrestling Team 1,2,3,E. ROW 3: PLACE, BRADFORD, Wrestling 150 Team 1,2,3,E; Football Team 1,2,3,E; Track Team 2,3; Letterman ' s Club 2, sergeant-at- arms 3; Band 1; Hi-Y 2,3; Projectionist 1,2,3; Industrial Arts Club 3; PLATT, SANDRA, GAA 2; Choir 1,2; Prom Committee 2; llian 3; Hall Monitor 3; POWELL, DENNIS; PRESNELL, SANDY, Booster Club 2,3; RAIRDEN, lEANNE, Student Council 2,3; Advance Staff 2, Circulation Manager 3; ETA 2, treas. 3; AFS 1,2; Booster Club 1,2,3; Y-Teens 3; Political Science Club 3. ROW 4: RAMER, CAROLYN, Y-Teens 3, Commercial Club 1,2,3; Home-Ec. Club 3; Prom Committee 2; RATHERT, MIKE, Phi- Chem Club 2,3; Football Team 1,2,3; Letter- man ' s Club 2,3; Hi-Y 2,3; RAYMER, TIM, Student Council 3; Phi-Chem Club 3; Classi- cal Club 1; Band 1,2,3; REDINGER, WILLIAM; REDMAN, MADONNA, FNA 1,2, vice-pres. 3; Choir 1,2,3. Page 151 ROW 1: REDMOND, BILL, Aniibrum Staff Photographer 2,3; Advance Staff Photographer 1,2,3; Classical Club 2; REED, CATHY, Advance Staff 3; Y-7eens 2; Com- mercial Club 3; REESE, CONNIE, Phi-Chem Club 2; Classical Club 1; DECA pres. 3; REESE, NANETTE, Aniibrum Staff Copy Editor 3; AFS 2, vice-pres. 3; Booster Club 2,3; llian 1,2; Political Science Club 3; REHM, JACK. ROW 2: REICHERT, IEEE, Choir 1,2,3; Projectionist 1; REICHWAGE, BILL, Football Team 3,E; REUILLE, DON, Football Team 1; ICT 3; RICE, MARCIA, GAA 1,2, point keeper 3,E; Commercial Club 1,3; Home- Ec. Club 2,3; Hall Monitor 2; RICKNER, CHERLYN, Student Council 3; Y-Teens 1,2, devotions leader 3; Booster Club 1,2,3; Prom Committee 2. Colleges instruct seniors As he stands by his winning horse, Fleetwood, John Glass displays the trophy he was Senior Larry Roberts reads a passage awarded when he won the National Championship for quarter horse jumpers. from the Bible for his Bible Lit Class. Bill Redmond Cathy Reed Connie Reese Nanette Reese Jack Rehm lefi Reichert Bill Reichwage Don Reuille Marcia Rice Cherlyn Rickner Seniors win spirit bucket at pep session Marilee Rondot Becky Roop Kei(h Ruch Richard Ruch William Ruch lames Rust Edward Ryan lody Saccomano Steve Salisbury Senior boys fill our questionnaires involving educational and vocational development for Duke University study. While tfie basketball team takes a time out, Ron Grotrian, Mike Walley, and Brad Place speculate the outcome of the game. tid akh r l ' Cl- " ' TTTTi lim Schaller David Scheppele Bob Scherrer Karen Schielerstein Bob Schrader Gregory Smith lames Smith Linda G Smith Page 152 ROW r. RIDCLEY, RANDY, DECA 3; RIL- EY, KIM, Hall Monitor 2; ROBERTS, LARRY, ROBINSON, GARY, Phi-Chem Club 2 Classical Club 7; Math Club vice-pres. 2 Hall Monitor 3; RONDOT, DEBBIE, ETA 3 AES 1,3: Booster Club 1,2: Y-Teens 1,2,3. ROW 2: RONDOT, MARILEE, Phi-Chem Club 2: Classical Club 7; ETA 2,3: Choir 1,2 treas. 3; llian 1,2,3: ROOP, BECKY, Booster Club 2,3: Y-Teens 2; Hall Monitor 2; ROSE, PAULA: RUCH, KEITH, ICT 3: RUCH, RICH- ARD. ROW 3: RUCH, WILLIAM: RUST, JAMES, Hi-Y 3: Industrial Arts Club sergeant- at-arms 2; RYAN, EDWARD, Advance Staff 2,3: Football Team 7; Track Team 1,2: Hi-Y 2,3: Projectionist 7; Political Science Club 3; Wrestling 1,2: SACCOMANO, lODY, AES 3; Student Council 7; Choir 1,2: Booster Club 2,3: Y-Teens 2,3: Prom Committee 2; Hall Monitor 2; SALISBURY, STEVE, Student Council 1,2,3; Phi-Chem Club 2,3; Tennis Team 2,3; Math Club 1,2; Historical Society 3; Letterman ' s Club 3; Hi-Y 1,2,3; Political Science Club 3. Page 753 ROW 1: SCHALLER, JIM; SCHEPPELE, DAVID: SCHERRER, BOB, Industrial Arts Club 2; ICT treas. 3; SCHIEFERSTEIN, KAR- EN, Advance Staff 1,2, Editor 3; Student Council 1; ETA 2,3; Classical Club 1; AES 1,2; Booster Club 1,2,3; Y-Teens 1,2,3; Prom Committee 2; Quill Scroll 3; SCHRADER, BOB, Industrial Arts Club 1,2, sergeant-at- arms 3. ROW 2: SCHREIBER, VICKI, ETA 2; Booster Club 2; Y-Teens 1,2,3; Hall Monitor 2; SCHWARTZ, LES, Track Team 2; SCHWEITZER, KAY, ETA 2; DECA 3; Y-Teens 1,2; Commercial Club 1; SCRIBNER, SU- SAN, Commercial Club 1,2,3; Home-Ec. Club 3; SCROGHAM, NANCY, Student Council 1,3; Aniibrum Staff 2; ETA 3; Boost- er Club 1,2,3; Y-Teens 1,2,3; llian Short Story Editor 3. ROW 3: SEICEL, LARRY; SHABER, STEV- EN, Student Council pres. 3; Aniibrum Staff 2, Sports Editor 3; Advance Staff 3; Phi-Chem Club 2: Cross Country 1,2,3, E: Track Team 1,2,3,E: Letterman ' s Club 2; Band 1; Hi-Y 2,3; llian 1; Quill Scroll 2,3; SHAW, LIN- DA, ETA 2,3; Y-Teens 1,2,3; SHELEY, SANDY, Choir 2; SIMON, CLIEEORD, Student Council 1,2, sergeant-at-arms 3; Advance Staff 3; Classical Club consul secuneus 1; NFL 7; Basketball Team 1; Hi-Y 2; Forum 1; Hall Monitor 3. ROW 4: 5IPE, ROGER, Wrestling Team 1,2, 3, E; Letterman ' s Club 2,3; Projectionist 1,2,3; SMITH, DEBORAH, ETA 2,3; GAA 1; Home-Ec. Club 1,2, vice-pres. 3; SMITH, GREGORY, Phi-Chem Club 3: Track mana- ger 1,2; Projectionist 1; SMITH, JAMES, Student Council 2,3; Phi-Chem Club 3; Hi-Y 2,3; Hall Monitor 3; SMITH, LINDA G., ETA 2,3; Y-Teens 1,2,3. Seniors participate on " Youth Asks ' ' Dan Leininger, appearing on " Youth Asks, " questions Mrs. Hubert Humphrey about the mentally retarded. Karen Shieferstein, Karen Abbott, Bruce Cuebard, and Mr. John Butler also appeared on the panel. Linda M. Smith Marsha Smith Terry Snyder Deborah Somerwill Diane Sorg Bruce Sorgen Gloria Spath Todd Spiller Bruce Springer lani Squires mMM Ned Starnes Diane Steffen Nancy Stinnett Maryellen Stoops Mindy Strauis lames Streit Lani Strong, Joseph Svec Barbara Swartz Michael Switzer Tony Tate Moni Teeters Marvin Thiele LaVone Thomas William Thomas Anthony Tracy Larry Troutman Sarah Tucker Marlene Tutwiler Caria Uhrick Page 154 ROW 1: SMITH, LINDA M., Booster Club 7; y-7eens 2; Commercial Club 3; SMITH, MARSHA, Classical Club 1,2,3; CAA 1,2,3; Y-Teens 3; Hall Monitor 3; SNYDER, TERRY; SOMERWILL, DEBORAH, Choir 3; Booster Club- 2; Y-Teens 2; llian 3; SORG, DIANE, DECA 3; Hall Monitor 3. ROW 2: SORGEN, BRUCE, Football Team 3,E; Letterman ' s Club 3; SPATH, GLORIA; SPILLER, TODD, Phi-Chem Club 2,3; Hi-Y 2,3; Political Science Club 3; SPRINGER, BRUCE, DECA 3; Hi-Y 2,3; SQUIRES, lANI, ICT 3; Prom Committee 2; GAA 1; Choir sec.-treas. 1. Page 155 ROW 1: STARNES, NED, Football Team 1; Basketball Team 1; Tennis Team 2; Hi-Y 3; Commercial Club 1; Industrial Arts Club 1; STEFFEN, DIANE, DECA 3; Booster Club 1; STINNETT, NANCY, AFS 3; Choir 1,2,3; Y-Teens 1,2; STOOPS, MARYELLEN, Classi- cal Club 1; FTA 2,3; Hall Monitor 2,3; Booster Club 2,3; STRAUSS, MINDY, Stu- dent Council 1, sec. 2 and 3; Advance Staff 2, Feature Editor 3; FTA 2,3; AFS treas. 1,2; Quill Scroll treas. 3; Prom Attendant 2; Y-Teens 1; vice-pres. 2, pres. 3; Booster Club 1. sec. 2.3. ROW 2: STREIT, jAMFS, Football Team 1; Hi-Y 2,3; STRONG, LANI, Classical Club 2; FTA 3; Historical Society 3; Y-Teens 2; Home-Ec. Club 3; SVEC, JOSEPH, Track Team 1; Hi-Y 2,3; SWARTZ, BARBARA, Student Council 1,2,3; Librarian 1; Hall Monitor 3; llian Poetry Editor 3; Booster Club 1,2,3; SWITZER, MICHAEL, ICT 3. ROW 3: TATE, TONY, Wrestling Team 1,3,E; Letterman ' s Club 3; TEETERS, MONI, Booster Club 2; THIELE, MARVIN, Hall Mon- itor 2; THOMAS, LAVONE, Choir 1,2; THOMAS, WILLIAM. ROW 4: TRACY, ANTHONY, Phi-Chem Club 3; Historical Society 3; Political Science Club 3; Industrial Arts Club pres. 3; TROUTMAN, LARRY, ICT 3; TUCKER, SARAH, Aniibrum Staff 3; Advance Staff 1; Phi-Chem Club 3; Classical Club 7; FTA 2,3; AFS 1,2; Prom Committee 2; Y-Teens 1,2,3; TUTWILER, MARLENE, Choir 1,2; Booster Club 1; Y-Teens 1; Commercial Club 1,2; Home-Ec. Club 2; ICT reporter 3; UHRICK, CARLA, GAA 1,2; Home-Ec Club 1,2,3; Hall Monitor 2. Terry Vaughn Debra Vorndran Robert Walker Cheryl Wall Michael Walley Paul Walters Cheryl Wasson David Weaver Cristina Weber Linda Weber Hannelore Weidman Dianna West Peggy Westerfield Martha Whiteman Jill Whitten Michael Wiberg Dave Wiehe Holly Wisel Rich Wismer Deedee Wittenberg Page 756 ROW 1: VAUCHN, TERRY, Band 1,2,3; VORNDRAN, DEBRA, Booster Club 2; Home-Ec. Club 3; WALKER, ROBERT, Fool- ball Team 1; WALL, CHERYL, ETA 2; Hall Monitor 7; WALLEY, MICHAEL, Class Officer vice-pres. 7,2; Student Council 1,2,3; Red Cross Council 3; Football Team 1; Tennis Team 1,2; Hi-Y 1, vice-pres. 2,3; Mian 2, Art Editor 3. ROW 2: WALTERS, PAUL; WASSON, CHERYL, Booster Club 2; Y-Teens 1,2,3; WEAVER. DAVID, Student Council 1; Foot- ball Team 1; Cross Country 2,3; Track Team 1,2,3,E; Letterman ' s Club 2, pres. 3; Hi-Y 3; Political Science Club sergeant-at-arms 3; Hall Monitor 2; WEBER, CHRISTINA, Aniibrum Staff 2, Academics Editor 3; Booster Club 1,2,3; Y-Teens 2,3; WEBER, LINDA, Prom Committee 2. ROW 3: WEIDMAN, HANNELORE, From Milford Connecticut; WEST, DIANNA, ETA 3; FN A 1; WESTERFIELD, PEGCY, Hall Monitor 1,2; WHITEMAN, MARTHA; WHITTEN, JILL, ETA 3; Choir 1,2,3; Booster Club 1; Commercial Club 2. ROW 4: WIBERC, MICHAEL, From Copen- hagen, Denmark; AFS 3; WIEHE, DAVE, Band 1,2,3; WISEL, HOLLY, Classical Club quaestor 2; ETA pres. 3; Choir 2,3; Booster Club 3; Political Science Club sec. 3; Hall Monitor 2; WISMER, RICH, Red Cross Coun- cil 2,3; Football Team 1,2,3,E; Basketball Team 1,2, 3, E; Track Team 1; Letterman ' s Club 2,3; Hi-Y 3; WITTENBERG, DEEDEE, Advance Staff 3; Classical Club 1; ETA 2; AFS 3; llian 7,2,3; Political Science Club 3. Page 157 ROW 1: WITTERS, LES, Phi-Chem Club 3; Cross Country 3; Track Team 3; Mian Busi- ness Manager 3; Forum 2; Hall Monitor 2; WOOD, CRAIG, Hi-Y 3; Hall Monitor 2; WOODS, SARA, ETA 3; AFS 1,2,3; Band 1,2,3; Hall Monitor 3; WRIGHT, NANCY, Student Council 3; Classical Club 1; Booster Club 1,2,3; Y-Teens 1,2,3; Hall Monitor 3; YARMAN, DEBRA. ROW 2: YENTES, CINDY, FTA 3; AFS 3; Booster Club 1,2,3; Hall Monitor 2,3; YEOMAN, MICHAEL; YODER, JIM, Student Council 3; Cross Country 7,2; Letterman ' s Club 2,3; Hi-Y 2,3; YOUNG, SHAUNA, GAA 1,2; Commercial Club 2,3; Prom Committee 2; YOU NT, STEVE. ROW 3: ZARTMAN, MARGARET; ZENT, ROCKY, Hi-Y 2. 156 ' 69 graduates leave Elmhurst with pride while the Concert Choir takes a break, the Trojan Singers make a quick change out of their robes to get ready to sing in front of the students at Kekionga junior High. Prestige and accomplishment were accorded seniors for endeavors in their final year. Awarded the Student Council Spirit Bucket twice for their display of school pride, the upperclassmen also comprised a large portion of the eighteen year old blood donors from the city high schools. First place was another laurel acquired when seniors won the Class Spirit competition. An honorable mention was given to them by the cheerleaders and School Spirit Committee for participation in the homeroom poster competition. Senior members proved instrumental in the establishment of the Student-Faculty Relations Board which helped to further lines of communication between the student body and the administration. Les Witters Craig Wood Sara Woods Nancy Wright Debra Yarman Cindy Yentes Michael Yeoman Jim Yoder Shauna Young SEATED: Barb Herber, Queen Pam Hart, and Ruth Speck, STANDING: Cindy Emerick, Syt Pease, Debbie Bonsib, and Sandy Day depict the theme of " Wild In the Wind " . " Wild In the " Wild in the Wind " , an apt theme for the Junior Prom, described the psychedelic effect created by revolving structures and black light. Not the traditional " hearts-and-flowers " concept, the entrance was a mirror-like silvertunnel illuminated by miniature lights and the 72-foot wail mural was an orange and yellow starburst on dark blue. The coronation platform, a streamlined, spoked star, permitted the Prom Court to rotate positions while the Queen mounted to its center. Lighted Acres of Ossian housed the PTA-sponsored after-prom party. Dancing to the music of " The Story " , which contrasted with Dick Brown ' s orchestra at the Prom, untiring couples stopped only for a buffet lunch. lunior Mike Peters, acting as the perfect gentleman, lends a helping hand to Dawn Carter as she steps out of the car. After arriving at the school, senior Don Ruielle aids Linda Smith in taking off her cape before entering the prom. Wind ' ' depicts progressive art for theme Before entering the prom, senior Nita Gwaltney and her date, Mike Macke, pause in the mirror-like doorway. The entrance at the prom was illuminated with many small lights. Queen Pam Hart is being crowned by junior class president Glenn Hunt. In preparation for the prom, Kathy Nail irons her dress. With her date Rick Koehlinger, they dance to the music and after the prom, exchange a kiss. Juniors succeed scholastically, athletically junior class vice-president, Steve Tobias, and Debbe Flaig look over the prom program as president Clenn Hunt and his date, loan Drummond, show their invitation at the door. Chosen from the top ten students academically, Girls ' State delegates Nancy Middleton, Mary Marciniak, and Celeste Steward represented Elmhurst at Indiana University. John Wyall and Ron Caldwell served as Boys ' State Delegates. Paul Garrett ranked first in the 20th Annual High School Mathematics Examination. Golf enthusiast Bill Kratzert won the Men ' s State Amature Golf Tournament, while Irene Chilcote earned the State 4-H Health and Safety award. Thespian Carol Howell starred in the school play, " The Diary of Anne Frank " , and Thelo White obtained a role in the Civic Theatre ' s " Merchant of Venice " . loan Abbott, Brett Able, Micki Adams, Rick Adams, Cheri Albersmeyer, Mary Albert, Stephen Aldred, Sue Allman- dinger, Greg Antalis. Cindy Archbold, Gary Ausdran, Debo- rah Avery, Sandra Ayers, Barb Bach- ert, lack Baker, Kent Baker, Pam Baker, lack Ballinger. Lorraine Barker, Sue Barker, Kenneth Barnes, Nancy Barney, Glenna Bar- rand, Margaret Bartel, Andrea Bayer, Mike Beck, Richard Beck. Roger Bellis, Steve Beltz, Michael Bender, Dan Berning, Deb Berry, Doug Berry, Ion Birt, Ronald Bleke, Eve Bliwernitz. Daniel Blough, Debra Blough, Vicki Boissenet, Karen Boling, Debbie Bon- sib, Becky Borden, Tom Borne, Greg- ory Boroff, Steve Bowers. lay Bowersock, Trie Boze, lanet Bradt- mueller. Herb Brandt, Randy Bran- strator, Cheryl Brickley, ludy Brickley, Glenn Bridges, William Brooks. Richard Brown, Vicki Brown, Randy Brumbaugh, Denny Bruns, Neil Bry- son, Pat Bubb, Bill Budd, Lucy Bukaus- kas, Debra Bulmahn. 4tfe ife tkUkii Kathy Burkhart, Ron Burley, Cathy Burns, Paul Burrey, Jan Bushey, Car- olyn Busse, Ted Butler, Patty Byers, Max Byrd. Mike Cain, Ron Caldwell, Diana Camp- bell, Gerry Carbaugh, Betty Carden, Audrey Carr, Cindy Carsten, Dawn Carter, Tom Cash. Steve Cavell, Rick Chamberlain, Irene Chilcote, Lana Chilcote, jotllen Chil- ders, Cheryl Chipman, Debbie Christ- man, Doug Clapper, Sheila Claymiller. Cathy Clymer, Cathy Cobb, Stan Cof- fey, lack Cole, Robert Coleman, Diane Collier, Gary Collier, Darl Conner, Michele Connett. Lillian Cook, Marsha Coverdale, Helen Crabtree, jim Craig, Mark Craig, Rick Crandal, lane Crickmore, lackie Crist, lerry Crothers. Lorene Crowl, Roberta Crowl, Claudia Culp, Randy Cunningham, Todd Cur- rie, lane Darby, Debbie David, Sandy Day, Steve Deam. Carolyn Deck, Steve Depue, Dennis Dietzel, Bill Dinius, Pamela Draper, Tom Draper, loan Drummond, Sandy Dull, Denny Durnell. Kevin Early, Terry Ecenbarger, Linda Edington, Cindy Emerick, Bonnie Esh- elman, Deborah Evans, Mary Evans, Robert Ewing, Bonnie Farrow. Having blocking practice with some helpful assistance, are the Top Ten luniors. They are Mary Marciniack, Paul Garrett, Roberta Shrock, Barb Piepenbrink, Rise Smith, Ian Morgan, Linda Storey, Tom Draper, and Nancy Middleton, Absent was Celeste Steward. As the youngest winner of the Men ' s Amateur Coif Tournament in Indiana, Junior Bill Kratzert also competed in many tournaments throughout the United States. Besides performing at school activities, including the Latin Club Banquet, lolksinger Bob Ferguson also uses his talents to entertain at various places in Fort Wayne. 6 Ferguson, Bob Ferguson, Maureen Ferguson, Diane Firestone, Tom Fish, Paul Fisher, Judy Fitzpatrick, Debbe Flaig, June Fleck. Alan Fleek, jane Flohr, David Flotow, Kathy Fogle, Debbie Fogwell, Ian Ford, Carol Fosnaugh, Mike France, Bob Francies. Janet Franks, Allen Frederick, Bev Frederick, Susan Freiburger, Julie Fritz, Walter Frost, Charlene Fuhrman, Carol Caff, Alberta Garcia. Paul Carrett, Jeff Carringer, Carol Catton, Bruce Censic, Martin George, Jim Gerke, Keith Gerke, Pam Germann, Lee Gideon. Jim Gilb, Dave Giant, Cynthia Cos- horn, Alan Coss, Randy Graves, George Guild, Greg Gust, Pat Gut- mann. Earl Fiaas. Dan Habegar, Jane hiackett, Debbi Ha ey, Steve Hall, Bruce hiamilton, Lisa Fiamilton, Karen Hanke, Jim Flan- sen, Roger Flansen. Juniors excel in varied outside activities lay Marker, jim Hart, Pamela Hart, Thombe Hathaway, Robert Haugk, Ronald Haver, John Helmke, Barbara Herber, Johnnie Herman. Terry Hermes, Sylvia Hernandez, Jill Hetrick, Gary Hicki, Elizabeth Hinden- lang, Jacqueline Hines, Steve Hinton, David Hirschy, Becky Hoffman. John Hoffman, Tammy Holloway, Mike Hood, Charles Hoopes, Wayne Horn, John Hornberger, Marlene Houston, Carol Howell, Karen Huber. Bill Huffman, Glenn Hunt, Terry Hus- ton, Mike Hutmacher, Arlene Hyde, Charlene Hyde, Darlene Hyde, Kent Iba, Gordon Jacobs. jim lackemeyer, Kevin Jackson, Susan lackson, Ted jaworsky, Dennis Jen- nings, Marc Johnson, Mary Johnson, Suzanne joker, Debbie Kardatzke. George Kariger, Kerry Kaufman, Kathy Keaton, Rich Kelly, Monte Kelsey, Lee Kemppainen, Rick Kennell, Stephen Kennerk, Bob Kiefer. Brian Kiess, Marcia Kiester, Mary Kill- worth, Elvin Kimmel, David King, Mag- gie King, Carol Kirby, Evelyn Klaehn, Gail Klaehn. Brent Kline, Dennis Knight, William Kelkman, Judy Koogle, Douglas Koomler, Robert Krach, Ruth Ann Kraft, Bill Kratzert, Tom Kraus. Participating in numerous horse shows throughout Indiana during this past summer, junior Jane Weicker demonstrates her horsemanship ability over fences while riding the horse Dark Shadows. Cay Kreigh, Dave Krone, Janet Krotke, Diane Kuzefi, Bob Laguna, Rocky Laird, Cindy Lawson, Gary Lawson, Andy Lebrecht. Louis LeCoque, Judy Lee, Scott Lee, Pam Lehman, Betty Leist, Linda Leslie, Karen Levihn, Mark Leykauf, Renee Lichtsinn. Mary Loeffler, Roger Longest, Jeanne Lopshire, Roxanne Loveless, Carol Maldeney, Mary Marciniak, Letha Mason, Mike McClain, Emery Mc- C endon. Becky McClure, Kathy McClure, Tom McGinnis, Toni McCuigan, Mike Mcllrath, Michael McKeeman, Skip McKinley, David Merchant, Kirk Mer- chant. Karia Merriett, Kathleen Mettler, Dean Meyers, Nancy Middleton, Becky Miller, Cheryl Miller, Chuck Miller, Larry Miller, Stephanie Miller. Tim Miller, Dave Mills, Kathleen Mills, Bob Mitchell, Debby Mitchell, Fred Mitchell, Verne Mitchell, Ron Moake, Debbie Moe. Cary Monnier, Gary Moore, Linda Moore, Phil Moppert, Janice Morgan, Cary Morningstar, Jim Morr, Jim Mutton, Larry Myers. Phyllis Nail, Deb Nelson, Tom Neu- mann, Karen Neville, Stephanie Newcomfa, Pat Newhart, Mary Kay Niemeyer, John Niemi, Greg Nix. Juniors Brent Kline and Carol Howell take advantage of the nice weather to paint slogans and information on an Elmhurst student ' s car. Advertising the Student Council ' s annual car wash was emphasized through their painting. ■■-■•, :..gaj| iiiiMiiF«iiiiiiiiteiiiiiM Junior Prom highlights year for students Juniors and seniors work together in building the coronation platform for the presentation of the queen and court at the Junior Prom, " Wild In the Wind, " in May. Junior John Scherer shows school pride as he purchases a spirit button and hat. Robin Noack, Bill Noble, Bill Norrish, Jeff Nowak, Ken Olsen, Cay Orrvar, Debra Ort, Gary Oser, Kathy Parisot. Dianne Park, Gregg Parrish, Jim Partsch, Sylvia Pease, Meredith Pence, George Peppas, Dennis Pequignot, Mike Peters, Herb Perlich. Stanley Perry, Barb Piepenbrink, Betty Piatt, Donald Poorman, Dwayne Porter, Brenda Prater, Becky Presnell, Rich Prezbindowski, Joe Pronesti. Mike Quance, Rebekah Rahrer, Patti Rairden, Susan Rans, Dan Rans- bottom. Barb Redding, Melanie Re- frane, Dennis Reichard, Kay Reinhard. Cheryl Rinehart, Sharon Robbins, John Rogers, Suzanne Rondot, Deb- bie Roof, Ronald Ross, Jerri Ross, Bob Ruch, David Rusler. Ernest Rust, Janie Ryan, Kama Saf- ford, Cheryl Sanders, Marc Sand- kuhler, Mary Savage, Becky Schaefer, John Scherer, David Schmidt. Mike Schoenemen, Debby Schorr, Kathy Schory, Rose Schultz, Cheryl Sc iweyer, Conn ie Scott, Pamela Scott, Sandy Scott, Rick Seitz. Santa Cliff Williams and Steve Shaber distribute gifts to inner-city children juniors take the PSATto show their math and verbal aptitudes in preparation for taking the SAT for college entrance. Steve Shadle, Gloria Shamanoff, Be- nita Sheets, Dale Sheley, Robert Shoppell, Terry Shreve, Roberta Shrock, Gary Shuller, Rick Shumaker. Denise Slate, Robert Smiley, Darlene Smith, lean Smith, Karen Smith, Marty Smith, Rise Smith, Jan Snyder, Ruth Speck. Roseann Spice, lady Spillers, Mike Springer, Terry Springer, Tom Spring- er, BUI Squires, Steve Squires, Marsha Stanley, juanita Stein. Amy Sleinacker, Deborah Stellhorn, Dan Stemen, jody Stephans, Barbara Stephens, Doug Stephenson, Todd Sterling, Dian Stevenson, Celeste Steward. Peg Stiffler, Steve Stiffler, Marsha Stiles, Linda Stine, Scott Stolte, Linda Storey, Sue Sunderland, Bruce Sur- face, Steve Swim. If ' 1 1 PP |H r Juniors take PSAT for college entrance Anita Tarr, Joan latum. Bob Taylor, Ian Thayer, jay Thayer, Irma Thiele, George Thomas, Pam Thomas, Steve Tobias. Carol Tolliver, Kim Turley, Steven Ungerer, Lon VanHouten, John Vet- ter. Bill Vogelgesang, Teresa Vollmar, John Volz, Cene Vorndran. Kathleen Vorndran, Sharon Vorndran, Becky Walker, George Wall, Tom Wal- ton, Mary Lou Wann, Terry Ward, William Wareham, Brenda Warstler. Dave Wathen, Ted Watson, Dave Weaver, Mark Weaver, Sheila Webster, John Wehrle, jane Weicker, Robert Wendell, William Westerfield. Vickie Wetzel, Thelo White, Randy Whitsel, Cliff Williams, Sharon Wil- liams, Sharon Williamson, Cyndi Wil- son, Linda Wilson, Ruth Winders. Paul Winicker, Brian Winn, Dianne Wisel, Sherry Wisel, Michael Wittwer, Douglas Wolfe, Kathy Wolfe, Kris- tina Wolfe, Stan Wolfe. Vicki Wolfe, Judy Worley, Lynn IVurt- lin, John Wyall, Linda Wylds, Tom Voder, Karen York, Karen Young. Junior basketball players walk up " Victory Road " as part of the school ' s sectional assembly. The team received a standing ovation from the student body in recognition of its hard work on the basketball court throughout the season. Largest sophomore class arrives at EHS Lack of interest cancelled " Spring Swing " , the sophomore dance. Scoring in individual achievements, sophomores revealed their interests and potential. An unopposed candidate, Simon Montalvo w on the office of Student Council Vice-President. In basketball Steve McCabe received the Most Improved Player Plaque. A $250 sales scholarship was awarded to John Kinast for his participation in Junior Achievement. The Best Attitude Plaque honored Rich Busch at the Football Banquet. In the area of golf, Dan Johnson and Di ck Bradow represented EHS by winningthe regional title. Sophomore class officers, president Simon Montalvo and vice-president Mike Stiffler, look over ttie numerous paperback selection at tfie school supply center, the " Cash Box. ' Sue Adams, Linda Adkisson, Walter Ainsworth, Debbie Allen, Susan Alte- kruse. Brad Anderson, Diana Ander- son, Kim Angelis, Amy Archbold. David Arick, Kim Armstrong, Marilyn Aschliman, Charles Aust, jim Bailey, Karen Baker, Barry Bartels, Brad Barton, joe Bauer. Rosie Beard, Vicki Beck, Don Bell, Rita Berghorn, John Beyers, Terry Biddle, Alton Bills, Karen Bird, Nancy Bird. Brian Blaising, Teri Bloomfield, Mary Bodigon, Linda Bogdon, Tom Bohrer, Carl Boice, Bob Bolenbaugh, Elaine Boling, June Bonner. Paul Bonnett, Stacey Boroff, Janet Bow, Jackie Boyd, Karia Boze, jim Bradow, Bruce Bradtmiller, Bruce Brandyberry, Rick Braun. Diane Briegel, Dan Brindel, Greg Brower, Don Brown, Mike Brown, Tim Brown, Diane Bruns, Steve Bryan, Nancee Bube. Robert Buckel, Vicky Buckel, Mike Buffenbager, Patricia Bumgardner, William Burgo, Debbie Burke, Greg Burkett, Debra Burley, Linda Burns. Robert Burns, Cindy Surrey, Richard Busch, Valerie Biischey, jody Buschey, Ian Butler, Garry Byrd, Linda Byrd, John Campbell. Richard Carbaugh, Pat Carden, Mari- dell Carey, Mike Carey, Debbie Car- nail, Tom Carney, Gary Cash, Cindy Casteel, Rick Castle. Major Caudill, Linda Chilcote, Carrie Christofi, Karen Chrzan, Glenna Clark, Mike Clausen, Jeff Cleveland, lamee Coahran, Linda Cobb. Clare Colburn, Larry Coleman, Craig Collier, Bob Cone, jack Conn, Sondra Cook, Chuck Corkwell, jo Anne Cor- net!, Brad Cox. Gary Cox, Dennis Crabill, Patricia Craft, Charles Crawford, Karen Crick, jim Crickmore, Larry Crismore, Glen Crist, Judith Crothers. Mike Cully, Phil Gulp, William Curths, ludy Dager, Mike Dailey, Jeff Davies, Nancy Davis, Gloria Decker, Mike De- grandchamp. Chosen for the Top Ten of the Sophomore Class are Amy Archbold. Carolyn Hill, Becky Shepler, Charles Aust, Mary Sue Henderson, Pete Fenyes, Bob Sembroski, Carol Ewing, Pat Bumgardner, and Elaine Baling. Sophomores Errick Miller, Dan Kennerk, Jeff Rotruck and Tom Matthews concentrate on listening for different sound tones during the required hearing test for sophomores. The test ' s purpose is to determine hearing disabilities for correction. Sophomores take GATB to discover jobs ludy Demaree, Cail Demo, Joel De- Selm, Bruce Dewey, Pam Dickey, Dennis Dickmeyer, Scott Dickmeyer, Greg Dinius, Terry Dixon. Kerry Doepke, lames Doswell, Dennis Double, Florence Draper, Cyndi Dres- sel, Yvonne Duff, Randy Dunfee, Ralph Dunn, Dureha Durnell. Dan Earhart, Fred Eberbach, Kim Eber- sole, Gary Ecenbarger, Peter Elfin, Ronald Eisberg, Garth Ellenberger, Debbie Ellert, Rink Ellis. Shep Ellis, Perry Ely, Mike Emmons, Sylvester Engelmann, Larry Etter, Jill Ewald, Carol Ewing, Jackie Feasby, Dave Felger. Pete Fenyes, Patricia Fish, LeWayne Fisher, Jeff Fishman, Bill Flickinger, Norm Fogwell, Joyce Fox, John France, Terry Francis. Barb Fritze, Ren4 Fry, Sandra Fryback, lames Fuhrman, Dan Fulmer, Mike Funk, Dan Cage, 6 Gaham, Bradley Gass. k. Before the photographer snaps his picture for the yearbook, lady Stephans adjusts Mike Sheet ' s head to a suitable position. Sophomore Bob Pen nycoff takes the manual part of the GATB to see how adept he is with his hands. Steve Gaunt, Shelley Geerken, Brenda Gensic, Kimm George, Rhonda Gerke, Bob Geyer, Enid Gilland, Steve Gilpin, Richard Giordano. Sally Giant, Becky jo Good, Dennis Gordon, Vera Gordon, Phillip Goshert, Bob Graft, Jeanne Greene, Kathy Greene, Mike Greeno. joni Gren, James Grieser, Mary Grose, Mike Grossman, Brian Gudelsky, jack Guild, Douglas Hackbarth, Arnold Hakey, jim Hall. Maria Hallmark, Brian Handy, Dan Hanes, Carol Harbin, Cindy Harkless, Keith Harkless, Kathleen Harmeyer, Robert Harrington, Tom Harriss. Kathleen Hart, Suzann Hart, jim Harter, jerry Hartman, Cheryl Harvey, jack Haugk, Phill Hausman, Douglas Head, Bonita Heckman. Vicki Hedstrom, Greg Heeter, Dan Heiney, Sandy Heller, Alan Helmke, Mary Sue Henderson, Linda Hess, Carolyn Hill, Marcia Hille. Lack of interest cancels sophomore party Alice Hipsher, Karen Hoag, Ed Hodgess, Carol Hohenstein, John Hontz, Rick Holloway, joetta Hood, Ian Hoover, Gary Houck. Mark Houser, Mike Houser, Randy Houser, Art Howard, Sue Howard, Stan Hower, Linda Huddleiton, Benita Hughes, I. D. Hull. Sue Humphries, Roberta Hutchings, Greg Huttsell, Val Huttsell, Marta Jackson, Mike Jackson, Phil Jackson, Russell Jackson, Mike Jacobs. John Jessup, Julie Jessup, Daniel John- son, Kevin Johnson, Margaret John- son, Tamara Johnson, William Johnson, Cary Jones, Robert Jones. Cheryl Keller, Cindi Kimmel, John Kinast, Teresa Kinder, Dan Kennerk, Greg Kiproff, Enola Kissell, Kathe Klopfenstein, Joyce Knipstein. Leo Knuckles, Dennis Koomler, Con- nie Koorsen, Sondra Kope, Phil Kracium, John Kraft, Ruth Kruecke- berg, Keith Kryder, Jeannie Kunberg- Stella Laguna, Connie Lahrman, San- dra Lahrman, Priscilla Lambert, Susan Langston, Linda Lapadot, Gary Lash, Cher Leamon, Craig LeClair. l- yk- f M-M f •v»- • S 1 fet— J H 1 1 ■ B PIS y ' a ■ m 1 r ' " ' • K |k J 1 s J g j Junior John Rogers looks a bit skeptical as sophomores plan to take a " spin around the track " on an after school, spur of the moment, idea. Sophomores use their whimsical minds in scheming their projects. Sophomores experience a change in choosing their lunch when arriving at Elmhurst in the fall. The snack line proves to be more selective than the regular lunch line and it gives sophomores different choices in choosing their meals. Debra Lee, LouAnn LeFever, Arlene Leininger, Steve Leslie, Mark Levan- doski, Sandra LeVegue, Connie Licht- sinn, Liz Lillich, Dick Limburg. Pam Lipp, Rae Ann Love, Scott Love- less, Bill Loyd, Laurie Luken, Catherine Lunz, Beckie Luyben, Terry Lydy, David Machmut. Sheryl Malone, lulie Manter, Karen Manuel, Ion Marks, Paulette Mar- schand, Dennis Marsh, Louise Mar- shall, Dennis Martin, Tom Matthews. lames Maxfield, lohn Maxfield, Al McBride, Bob McBride, Debi Mc- Broom, Steven McCabe, Greg Mc- Clain, Merrilyn McClain, Max McCoy. Don McDaniel, Dale McKee, Barry McKinley, Sherry McKinley, Mary McMinn, Bill Meyer, Donna Meyer, Michael Meyer, Hope Meyers. Judy Mihm, Dave Miller, Errick Miller, Peggy Miller, Rick Miller, Steve Miller, Doug Mills, Stephanie Mills, Gordon Mitchell. Alan Moe, Simon Montalvo, Cher Montgomery, Pam Montgomery, Gary Moore, Darrell Morin, Karen Morris, Carolyn Morse, Michael Morse. Carol Howell and Mark Levandoski Sophomores Brad Cox and Ron Eisberg place a piece of board in the servicer in practice for " The Diary of Anne Frank. " preparing to make their woodworking project for their Industrial Arts course in woods. Rhonda Morton, Patricia Mayer, Den- nis Mueller, Brent Mutton, Mick Myers, Pamela Neate, Sara Neff, Beth Nelson, Bruce Nicholson Lois Nolan, Gary Oetting, Tom Olson, Nanci Orr, Rhonda Osborn, Mark Oswalt, Cheryl Palmer, Linda Parry, Denise Patrick. Melanie Patrick, Michael Patten, Becky Payne, Karen Pedden, Robert Penny- cofi, lacinta Perkins, Barb Peters, Gail Peterson, Greg Petras. Susan Pfeiffer, jevne Phipps, Marcia Piepenbrink, Paula Piepenbrink, Greg Pierce, Rita Pinney, Deborah Place, Dave Piatt, Sherry Poorman. jean Porter, Ron Potter, Joanne Prell, Bruce Pronesti, Shelley Pugsley, Brenda Rady, Mike Ramer, Doreen Ramsey, Mike Rasbury. Bob Redding, Linda Redding, Zane Reed, Dan Reese, Ron Reinhard, Bill Reitman, Randy Revery, Charlene Rhoads, Lanee Rickner. Sophomore girls display gymnastic ability Debbie Riley, Darlene Rineban, Susan Robinson, David Rocfcey, Brenda Romines, Janet Rose, Patty Rose, Cheryte Rotb, left Rotruck. Rita Routhier, Jim Rowley, Roger Ruch, Doug Russell, Phil Rutledge, laney Safford, Phillip Same, Rose- Mary Sa ee, LeAnn Schaefier. Becky Schepper, Cindy Scheumann, David Schielerstein, Bob Schmidt, Matthew Schmidt, David Schneider, Anita Schwarzwalder, Sherry Scrib- ner, John Selzer. leff Seitz, Robert Sembroski, Diane Sencenich, Mardy Shaber, Jackie Shady, Mike Sheets, Becky Shepler, Wally Shoaff, Jack Shreeve. Rinda Shuler, Deana Schumaker, Randy Simon, Sharon Sipes, Darlene Smallbeck, Sandra Smiley, Daria Smith, Dave Smith, Dave Smith. Kevin Smith, Jackie Smith, Jane Smith, Nancy Smith, Rhonda Smith, Brenda Snyder, Stuart Snyder, Diana Spang, Gale Sparks. Sophomore Mary Gross displays her gymnastic talent on the uneven parallel bars while levne Phipps spots her. The sophomore girls also displayed their ability on the balance beam and the horse during the gym show. Sophomores engage in school activities Diana Spang praaices for future meets after qualifying for thie state speech tournament in original oratory at Indianapolis During a lull at the Student Council Car Wash, Sue Howard holds the hose while jiU Ewald takes a refreshing drink of water Kathleen Spenn, Kay Spicer, Kim Spielman, Kerry Springer, Rick Squires, Marion Stam, Kathy Stark, Phyllis Stawicki, Twyla Stech. loe Stewart, Mike Stiffler, Cathy Stine, jerry Stinnett, Elden Sloops, Cindy Streit, Paula Strombeck, Dan Study, )o Summers. Pam Sutorius, Richard Sutton, jon Svec, Roberta Swartz, Carole Sweet, Steve Tabron, Connie Tate, Scot Taylor, Cindi Thomas. John Thomason, Debbie Thompson, Lorraine Thompson, leff Tillman, John Tipton, Dan Toor, Rhonda Topp, Rick Townsend, Mike Traughber. Sue Tsiguloff, Cary Van Allen, Kathy Van Aman, Margaret Vaughn, Chris- tine Vinson, Bill Volz, Eeke Voogd, Kathy Vorndran, Mike Vorndran. Karen Waiburn, Pam Waikel, Ronald Walker, Mike Wall, Roxanne Wallace, Heather Walley, Tim Walter, Patti Warstler, Arlene Watson. Lorita Watson, Mark Waiters, Randy Watten, Rene ' Waiters, Debbie Weaver, Becky Weber, Donna Weber, Gary Weber, David Weisbach. Linda Welling, Max Westrich, Robert White, T. C. White, Dennis Whitman, Jackie Whittaker, Steve Wickiser, Steve Wiehe, David Wilcoxson. John Wilcoxson, Richard Wilkin, Cathy Willhoite, Bob Wilson, Thomas Wilson, Hall Winesburg, Ginny Wise, Mark Wise, Alan Wittenberg. Cheryl Wolf, Chuck Wolfe, Paula Wood, David Woodward, Thomas Woolums, Dave Worrel, Greg Yager, JoAnn Yoder, Dave Yoquelet. Gary York Dan Zakhe, Rick Zeigler, lack Zellers Gene Zeysing, Dick Zuber Galen Zwick. Sophomore Roger Ruch speaks to office secretary, Mrs. Summers, and asks permission to see guidance counselor, Mrs. Pennington. Students often make visits to the office to discuss their grades and test averages. Aspects of personality formed as result of individual happenings Key factors shaped personalities during the year but none were as prominent as the strain of emotional maturing. Solitude in thought and manner compelled the formation of individualistic attitudes and produced a sense of responsibility and sincere hope for the future. Frequent contact with peers and adults furnished an essential personal relationship in a challenging atmosphere. Life was not without the pangs of pain which constantly penetrated the protective shell of love and security to which each person retreated. Environment played a major role in personal growth by mentally nourishing personalities through injections of vacillating influences. Enlightening and depressing events nurtured the anxieties tasted by all. The foundation for respectable citizenship was laid and adulthood built by all that touches you. Far Left: Wincing from pain is junior Steve Stiffler as senior manager Dean Allen helps him to the sidelines. Center: Contemplation reflects, in Mary Ellen Stoops, environmental silence. Top: Dissatisfied with a remark from Terry Ecenbarger is junior Charlie Hoopes while John Scherer listens in. Left: Quiet halls imitate perceptive minds at work. Above: After a long test, taking off shoes can provide a moment of relaxation. Index Abbott, Dan 134 Abbott, David 57,78,134 Abbott, loan 54,62,66,89,160 Abbott, Karen 25,61,72,73,76,79,! 130,134,154 Abbott, Mrs. Marge 123 Able, Brett 56,58,61,91,94,104,105, 115,117,160 Adams, Micki 54,66,89,160 Adams, Rick 85,160 Adams, Sue 168 Adkisson, Linda 71,168 Advance 72,73 Ainsworth, Walter 168 Ake, Harold 134 Ake, Linda 134,132 Albersmeyer, Cheri 71,89,160 Albert, Fred 91,134,133 Albert, Mary 63,89,160 Aldred, Stephen 57,58,109,160 Alford, )ames 134 Allen, Dean 67,81,91,94,97,134 Allen, Deborah 84,168 Allen, Steve 134 Almandinger, Sue 71,89,160 Altekruse, Susan 61,168 American Field Service 62 Anderson, Bradford 168 Anderson, Diana 168 Anderson, Mrs. Edith 123 Anderson, Steven 66,123,133 Anderson, Mrs. Susan 124 Angelis, Kimberly 80,168 Aniibrum 74,75 Antalis, Greg 57,63,108,109,160 Antalis, lohn 57,91,109,130,131,134 App, Marilyn 54,75,134 Archbold, Amy 85,168,169 Archbold, Cindy 67,160 Arick, David 168 Armstrong, Kim 101,117,168 Aschliman, Marilyn 63,85,168 Ausderan, Maxine 134 Ausdran, Gary 160 Aust, Charles 168,169 Avery, Debbie 67,89,160 Ayres, Sandra 160 B Bachert, Barbara 89,160 Bahney, Mr. William 124,126 Bailey, lames 61,97,168 Baker, lack 160 Baker, Karen 168 Baker, Kent 57,85,86,160 Baker, Pamela 160 Baker, Paula 82,134 Ballinger, lack 94,160 Bands 84,85 Barker, Loraine 16,160 Barker, Susan 90,160 Barnes, Kenneth 160 Barney, Nancy 86,87,160 Barrand, Donna 54,64,70,134 Barrand, Glenna 160 Bartel, Margaret 62,71,160 Bartels, Barry 62,76,168 Barton, Bradley 107,117,168 Bauer, |oe 168 Bayer, Andrea 64,89,160 Beard, Roselyn 70,71,168 Beck, Mark 135 Beck, Michael 84,160 Beck, Richard 84,160 Beck, Vicki 84,168 Beeching, Maria 73,89,135 Behling, Katherine135 Bell, Donald 84,85,168 Bellis, Roger 94,96,160 Beltz, Steven 57,77,78,91,102,103, 160 Benckenstein, Patricia 62,76,79,85, 130,131,135 Bender, Michael 160 Benedict, leffery 56,78,91,117,135 Berggoetz, Barbara 54,62,64,72,73, 76,89,130,131,135 Berghorn, Bonnie 64,70,135 Bergman, Rita 168 Berning, Daniel 91,94,105,160 Berning, Hank 56,135 Berry, Debra 160 Berry, Doug 81,160 Bershing, |on 65,135 Best, Mr. Richard 123 Beyers, |ohn 168 Biddle, Terry 97,107,168 Bills, Alton 168 Bird, Karen 168 Bird, Nancy 168 Blaising, Brian 168 Bleke, Ronald 160 Blevins, Mrs. lanice 124 Bliwernitz, Eve 55,89,160 Blough, Daniel 86,87,160 Blough, Debra 82,160 Blough, Steven 135 Bradow, lames 63,84,111,112,113,168 Bradtmiller, Bruce 63,168 Bradtmueller, lanet 82,160 Brandt, Herb 160 Brandyberry, Bruce 168 Branstrator, Randy 160 Braun, Cheryl 135 Bodigon, Mary 71,168 Bogdon, Linda 168 Bohrer, lames 135 Bohrer, Thomas 168 Boice, Carl 168 Boissenet, Vicki 55,160 Bolenbaugh, Robert 68,168 Bolesch, Cornelia 62,81,89,135 Boling, Elaine 84,85,168,169 Boling, Karen 66,85,160 Boling, Marcia 63,66,78,85,130,131, 135 Bone, Charles 135 Bonner, Linda 55, 168 Bonnett, Paul 168 Bonsib, Debbie 54,58,75,158,160 Booster Club 88,89 Borden, Rebecca 63,89,160 Borne, Tom 15,56,160 Boroff, Douglas 61,63,109,168 Boroff, Gregory 160 Bow, Carolyn 64,135 Bow, lanet 168 Bower, Gail 84 Bowers, Steven 67,69,160 Bowersock,|ay 160 Boyd, Lois 84,168 Boze, Eric 160 Boze, Karla168 Bradbury, Linda 64,70,135 Braun, Richard 101,109, 117,168 Bresler, Ann 9,54,135,139 Brewer, Nancy 13,24,61,64,66,76,135 Brickley, CheryiieO Brickley,|eanne 89,135 Brickley, ludith 19,160 Bridges, Glen 61,85,109,160 Briegel, Dianne 168 Brindel, Danny 168 Brooks, William 61,73,80,107,160 Brower, Gregg 84,85,168 Brown, Donald 168 Brown, Irene 85,86,87,136,142 Brown, |an 66,136 Brown, Michael 97,107,168 Brown, Richard 68,160 Brown, Timothy 117,168 Brown, Victoria 160 Broxon, Mrs. Violet 123 Brumbaugh, Randall 61,63,160 Bruner, David 136 Bruns, Dennis 56,84,160 Bruns, Diane 168 Bryan, Steven 168 Bryson, Neil 84,85,160 . Bubb, Patrick 160 ,. Bube, Nancy 168 Buckel, Robert 117,168 Buckel, Vickie 55,168 Budd, William 160 Buffenbarger, M. S. 84,168 Buhlman, DebraieO Bukauskas, Lucille 160 Bumgardner, Patricia 61,67,71,84,85, 168,169 Bunn, Larry 136 Bunnell, Mr. John 105,124 Burgo, William 168 Burgoon, James 78,136 Burke, Debra 168 Burkett, Gregory 30,168 Burkhart, Kathleen 161 Burley, Debra 66,168 Burley, Ronald 161 Burns, Catherine 85,161 Burns, Linda 168 Burns, Robert 169 Burrey, Cynthia 169 Burrey, Paul 107,161 Busch, Richard 61,97,107,117,169 Busch, Susan 79,89,136 Buschey, Rene 55,76,89,136 Buschey, Valerie 71,85,169 Bush, Jeffery 56,94,95,96,136 Bush, Mr. Jerry 31,97,124 Bushey, Janet 161 Bushey, Jody169 Bussard, Gary 136 Busse, Carolyn 64,85,161 Butler, Frank 161 Butler, Janice 61,169 Butler, Mr. John 48,121,124,154 Butts, James 24,57,78,136 Byall,Dedra 70,64,79,136 Byers, Patricia 82,89,161 Byrd, Garry 169 Byrd, Linda 169 Byrd, Max 161 Cain, Michael 161 Caldwell, Ronald 61,85,94,105,161 Callow, Tom 136 Campbell, Diana 89,161 Campbell, John 97,107,169 Campbell, Mr. John 95,105,124 Capin, Mrs. Margaret 123 Carbaugh, Gerry 47,161 Carbaugh, Richard 169 Garden, Betty 161 Garden, Patricia 70,169 Carey, Maridell 71,85,169 Carey, Michael 169 Carey, Sharon 136 Carey, Mr. William 124 Carnal!, Debbie 169 Carney, Thomas 169 Carr, Audrey 67,161 Carrier, Mr. Byron 125 Carsten, Lucinda 54,89,161 Carter, Dawn 54,64,89,158,161 Cash, Gary 169 Cash, Thomas 98,99,117,161 Casteel, Cindy 169 Casteel, Steven 65,136 Castle, Richard 84,85,117,169 Caston, Gerald 56,91,94,97,136 Caudill, Major 169 Cavell, Steven 7,56,91,102,103,105, 161 Cearbaugh, Gerald 65,136 Chamberlain, Rick 56,61,91,94,116, 117,161 Cheerleaders 90 Chilcote, Irene 161 Chilcote, Lana 161 Chilcote, Linda 169 Childers, Jo161 Chipman, Cheryl 77,161 Christie, Bill 85,136 Chorus 86,87 Christman, Deborah 161 Christoff, Carrie 169 Chrzan, Karen 55,58,61,169 Churchward, Joanne 79,83,87,136 Clapper, Douglas 161 Clark, Deborah 24,54,58,61,73,90, 130,131,136,148 Clark, Glenna 169 Clark, Kathleen 66,67,87,89,137 Classical Club 63 Clausen, Michael 169 Claymiller, Sheila 161 Clendenen, David 57,78,137 Cleveland, Jeffery 97,169 Clymer, Cathy 161 Coahran, Debra 67,76,78,79,131,137 Coahran, James 66,169 Coahran, Mr. John 37,125 Cobb, Catherine 81,161 Cobb, Linda 169 Coffey, Stanley 161 Colburn, Claire 84,169 Cole, Jack 161 Cole, Judy 78,85,137 Coleman, Larry 169 Coleman, Bob 161 Collier, Craig 169 Collier, Diane 55,64,161 Collier, Gary 161 Collier, Lynn 137 Commercial Club 64 Cone, Robert 169 Conn, Jack 169 Connee, Darl 161 Connett, Michele161 Cook, Lillian 64,87,161 Cook, Sondra 169 Corkwell, Charles 169 Cornett, Joanne 169 Cotton, Gerald 137 Coverdale, Alan 14,137,161 Coverdale, Marsha 161 Cox, Brad 169,174 Cox, Colleen 87,137 Cox, Collette 80,137 Cox, Gary 63,97,169 Cox, James 56,57,91,131,137 Crabill, Dennis 169 Crabtree, Helen 161 Craft, Patricia 169 Craig, Don 86,87,137 Craig, James 86,161 Craig, John 161 Crandal, Rick 161 Crandal, Joyce 137 Crawford, Charles 159 Crick, Karen 55,169 Crickmore, Jane 161 Crickmore, James 84,169 Crismore, Larry 68,69,169 Crist, Glen 85,169 Crist, Jacquelin 67,161 Crothers, Jerry 44,85,161 Crothers, Judith 169 Crowl, Lorene 161 Crowl, Roberta 54,64,161 Cully, Michael 169 Gulp, Claudia 161 Gulp, Phillip 169 Cunningham, Patricia 82,137 Cunningham, Randy 74,78,161 Currie, David 161 Curths, William 169 Cutler, Cheryl 55,89,137 Dafforn, Rozann 70,71,137 Dager, Judy 169 Dailey, Michael 169 Darby, Jane 34,55,161,169 Darstein, Karen 78,79,131,138 Darstein, Keith 68,69,138 David, Deborah 48,75,89,161,169 Davies, Jeff 49,61,109,117,169 Davis, Jerry 138 Davis, Nancy 169 Davis, Mrs. Sarah 40,125 Day, Sandra 13,54,61,90,158,161 Day, Tom 24,138 Dearmond, Larry 81,94,138 DeLancey, Bill 65,138 De Lancey, Charles 78,79,80,86,87, 131,138 Deam, Steven 85,161 Distributive Education Club of America 82 Deck, Carolyn 87,161 Decker, Gloria 169 Decker, Mrs. Juanita 125 ' Decker, Rosina 59,138,132 Degrandchamp, Mike 169 Demaree, Judith 84,85,170 Demland, Mr. Wilbur 123 Demo, Gail 71,84,170 Dennis Mrs. Elline 123 Depue, Steven 56,161 DeSelm, David 56,78,91,117 DeSelm, Joel 61,63,73,97,170 Dettmer, Dianne 54,55,62,63,79,130, 138 Dewey, Bruce 170 Dickey, Pamela 170 Dickmeyer, Dennis 97,109,170 Dickmeyer, Scott 97,117,170 Dietzel, Dennis 85,102,161 Dimmick, Kris 83,138 Dinius, Bill 56,161 Dinus, Gregory 170 Dinkel, Linda 55,62,67,73,76,77,130, 138 Dixon, Terry 170 Doepke, Kerry 170 Doswell, )ames 170 Doswell, Mrs. Lucy 125 Double, Dennis 170 Draper, Florence 64,170 Draper, Pamela 161 Draper, Thomas 42,57,78,161 Dressel, Lucinda 63,80,170 Drummond, Joan 55,63,73,76,89,160, 161 Duff, Yvonne 170 Dull, Sandra 89,161 Dunfee, Randy 84,170 Dunn, Ralph 170 Duray, Joseph 69,78,138 Durnell, Dennis 161 Durnell,Duretta 71,170 Dwyer, Steven 9,25,57,73,91,102,138, 150 E Earhart, Danny 97,170 Early, Kevin 161 Eberbach, Lawrence 85,170 Ebersole, Kim 170 Ecenbarger, Gary 161,170 Ecenbarger, Terry 86,87 Edington, Linda 161 Edwards, Miss Ural 125 Eickhoff, Mr. Charles 121 Eisberg, Ronald 170,174 Elflin, Peter 69,170 Ellenburger, Garth 170 Ellert, Debra 170 Ellis, David 138 Ellis, Richard 170 Ellis, Shepard 170 Ely, Perry 170 Emerick, Cynthia 61,63,78,158,161 Emiich, Amy 20,64,79,80,87,131,138 Emmons, Michael 170 Engelmann, Sylves 84,85,170 Englehart, Tim 138 Engleman, Ken 79,138 Eshelman, Bonnie 89,161 Etter, Larry 69,170 Etycheson, Mr. Kenneth 105,125 Evans, Deborah 161 Evans, Jeffrey 9,56,138 Evans, John 57,78,79,81,91,138 Evans, Mary 55,76,161 Ewald,Jill19,55,89,170,176 Ewald, Mary Beth 13,19,24,54,75,89, 130,139 Ewing, Carol 71,76,169,170 Ewing, Robert 79,161 Fah lsing, Cheryl 139,133 Fair, Steve 78,79,139 Farrow, Bonnie 89,161 Fast, Mrs. Mary 22, 120 Faulkner, Cheryl 76,79,87,139 Feasby, Jacqulyn 170 Feeback, David 57,61,73,78,91,94, 130,131,139 Feighner, Diana 89,139 Felger, David 170 Fenyes, Peter 80,169,170 Ferguson, Maureen 162 Ferguson, Robert 57,80,162 Ferguson, William 162 Firestone, Diane 89,162 Fish, Pat 71,170 Fish, Thomas 162 Fishel, Mr. Kent 26,57,103,109,125 Fisher, Brad 20,87,139 Fisher, Lewayne 170 Fisher, Lynne 62,66,78,89,131,139 Fisher. Paul 69,84,162 Fishman, Jeff 63,170 Fitzpatrick, Judith 162 Flaig,Debbe 73,89,160,162 Flanagan, John 139 Fleck, June 9,54,66,87,89,162 Fleek, Alan 109,162 Flickinger, William 84,109,170 Flohr, Jane 64,162 Flohr, Rebecca 54,64,82,139 Flotow, David 162 Foelber, Mrs. Jacqueline 38,125 Fogle, Kathleen 162 Fogwell, Deborah 59,89,162 Fogwell, Norman 58,61,101,107,170 Ford, Janice 55,89,162 Fosnaugh, Carol 89,162 Fox, Joyce 66,70,170 France, John 170 France, Mike 162 Francies, Charles 65,139 Francies, Robert 162 Francis, Teresa 170 Franke, Mark 78,81,91,94,109,131, 139 Franks, Janet 89,162 Freeh, Henry 57,78,85,91,131,139 Frederick, Allen 84,85,162 Frederick, Beverly 55,89,162 Frederick, Mrs. Delia 123 Freiburger, Susan 162 Freiburger, Von 139 French, Lynn 5,139 Fritz, Julie 55,162 Fritze, Barbara 71,170 Frost, Walter 68,162 Fry, Rene 71,170 Garringer, Jeffery 56,66,78,162 Gaskill, Sue 70,140 Gasper, Kathy 65,140 Gass, Bradley 170 Gass, Roy 56,141 Gater,Melvin 57,91,140 Gates, Brian 97,107,171 Gates, Marsha 89,131,140 Gatton, Carol 65,162 Gatton, Linda 140 Gaunt, Stephen 81,97,109,171 Gaunt, Thomas 61,78,81,140,148 Ceerken, Pamela 64,140 Geerken, Shelley 64,171 Gensic, Brenda 71,171 Gensic, Bruce 152 George, Kimm 171 George, Martin 162 Ceorgi, Steven 140 Gerke, James 68,101,162 Gerke, Keith 162 Gerke, Rhonda 171 Germann, Pamela 162 Gerwig, Mr. Arthur 125 Geschwell, Lynda 19,83,140 Geyer, Robert 97,117,171 Geyer, Mr. William 121 Gibson, Dean 57,78,79,140 Gibson, Kevin 79,141 Gideon, Lee 85,162 Gilb, James 42,91,99,117,162 Gilbert, Miss Phyllis 38,126 Gilland, Enid 66,80,171 Gillie, Dana 55,70,71,76,141 Gillie, Janice 54,86,87,141 Gilliland, Steve 141 Gilpin, Steve 61,85,171 Ginty, Mrs. Susan 126 Giordano, Richard 171 Girls ' Athletic Association 71 Fryback, Mr. Donald 35,125 Fryback, Sandra 71,170 Fuhrman, Charlene 82,162 Fuhrman, James 97,170 Fulmor, Sidney 97,170 Fultz, Elizabeth 62,67,79,80,85,140 Funk, Mike 170 Funk, Robert 56,77,81,140 Furniss, Cheryl 140 Future Nurses of America 59 Future Teachers of America 66,67 G Caff, Carol 162 Gage, Dan 170 Gaham, Billy 170 Garcia, Alberta 162 Gardiner, Kathy 67,70,76,77,140 Garrett, Paul 76,78,161,162 Garrett, Mr. Raymond 125 Giant, David 162 Giant, Sally 171 Glass, John 72,73,141 ,151 Goble, Mrs. Marcella 34,126 Gonterman, Ronald 69,78,141 Good, Becky 66,171 Goodwin, Judith 19,83,141 Gordon, Dennis 20,61,66,73,80,171 Gordon, Elaine 171 Cordon, Sharon 141 Goshert, Phillip 77,97,171 Goshorn, Christine 55,66,84,141 Goshorn, Cynthia 85,162 Goss, Alan 152 Goss, Mr. Donald 45,126 Cottier, Diane 141 Graft, Robert 57,84,171 Grams, Marie 141 Graves, Randy 162 Gray, Pamela 70,79,141 Greek, Ronald 57,61,78,79,85,91, 130,131,134,141 Green, Elaine 66,73,78,79,89,130, 131,141,171 Greene, Gerald 141 Greene, Kathleen 171 Greenler, Elizabeth 141 Greeno, Michael 68,84,171 Gregory, Sharon 67,71,86,87,141 Gren,|oni 61,90,171 Grieder, Thomas 20,73,85,141,142, 171 Griggs, Mr. David 32,126 Gross, Cynthia 87,141 Cross, Mary 55,171,175 Grossman, Michael 97,107,117,171 Crotrian, Ron 40,109,141,152 Groves, Kenneth 26,56,91,94,105, 106,142 Groves, Pam 63,71,78,142 Guebard, Bruce 56,58,61,78,79,91, 98,99,100,111,131,134,137,142,154 Cuerin, Terry 56,79,142 Guild, George 162 Guild, Jack 171 Gust, Gregory 91,99,114,115,117,162 Gutmann, Marilyn 64,74,130,142 Gutmann, Patricia 35,64,74,89,162 Guy, Philip 142 Gwaltney, Mr. Ethan 32,126 Gwaltney, Nita 66,86,87,142,159 H Haas, Earl 162 Habeger, Daniel 162 Hackbarth, Douglas 84,85,171 Hackett, lane 66,84,85,162 Hakey, Arnold 171 Haley, Debra 162 Hall, Debbie 142 Hall, James 171 Hall, Monitors 79 Hall, Steven 56,58,162 Hallmark, Maria 171 Hamilton, Becky 142 Hamilton, Bruce 162 Hamilton, Lisa 54,66,75,78,89,162 Hamilton, Margaret 82,142 Hamilton, Patricia 54,77,143 Handy, Brian 58,61,107,171 Handy, Steve 55,56,58,61,91,105, 106,143 Hanes, Dan171 Hanke, Karen 67,82,87,90,148,162 Hansen, James 162 Hansen, Roger 162 Harbin, Carol 171 Harker, Jay 81,163 Harkless, Cynthia 71,171 Harkless, Ronald 63,171 Harmeyer, Kathleen 71,171 Harrington, Robert 68,171 Harriss, Thomas 68,84,85,171 Hart, James 163 Hart, Kathleen 171 Hart, Pamela 55,64,89,158,159 Hart, Susan 80,171 Harter, James 84,171 Hartman, Jerry 171 Hartnett, Kenneth 65,143 Harvey, Cheryl 171 Hathaway, Robert 65 Hathavi ' ay, Thomas 143,163 Haugk, Jack 171 Haugk, Robert 163 Haught, Mr. Thomas 123 Hausman, Phil 84,85,171 Havens, Beverly 58,61,73,89,130, 131,137,143 Haver, Ronnie 57,163 Hayes, Linda 82 Haynes, Mix 54,66,89,143 Head, James 84,171 Heasley, David 85,143 Heaston, Mr. Darrell 97,126 Heckman, Bonita 63,71,171 Heckman, Cynthia 54,67,89,143 Hedstron,Vicki 71,171 Heeter, Gregory 81,84,171 Heiney, Daniel 171 Helberg, Sarah 143 Heller, Sandra 84,171 Helmke, Alan 171 Helmke, John 163 Henderson, Mary 55,89,169,171 Heniser, Jo Ann 82,143 Herber, Barbara 59,67,158,163 Herman, Beth 67,73,89,130,143 Herman, Johnnie 101,163 Hermes, Terry 163 Hernandez, |oe 67,143 Hernandez, Virginia 143 Herrero, Mrs. Ofelia 39,126 Hess, Linda 71,171 Hetrick, 111164,82,163 Hibbon, Mrs. Mildred 127 Hibler, Karen 64,66,143 Hicks, Gary 56,61,163 Hill, Carolyn 61,169,171 Hill Mary 63,71,78,87,131,143 Hille, Marcia171 Hindenlang, Elizabeth 71,163 Hines, Jacqueline 63,163 Hinton, Nancy 14,54,89,143,133 Hinton, Steve 163 Hipsher, Alice 172 Hirschy, David 163 Hite, Carol 143 Hi-Y 56,57 Hoag, Karen 172 Hobbs, Larry 56,143 Hockemeyer, Jeffrey 9,57,78,81,143 Hodgess, Edwin 63,172 Hodgess, Mary 66,73,89,131,144 Hoehn, Jeff 25,34,57,61,73,144 Hoffman, Becky 55,66,89,163 Hoffman, John 56,58,73,74,102,163 Hoffman, Mr. Neil 123 Hoffman, Pamela 82,144 Hohenstein, Carol 46,172 Hohenstein, Roberta 82,144 Hoke, Kathleen 64,70,79,144 Holloway, Ricky 172 Holloway, Tammy 76,163 Home Ec Club 70 Hontz, John 172 Hood, Joetta 61,67,84,172 Hood, Michael 87,163 Hoopes, Charles 57,91,94,109,163 Hoover, Jan 172 Hoover, Mr. Warren 94,95,126 Horn, Wayne 101,109,163 Hornberger, John 78,163 Houck, Gary 172 Houser, Mark 172 Houser, Michael 172 Houser, Randy 172 Houston, Marlene 163 Howard, Arthur 172 Howard, Susan 13,55,172,176 Howell, Carol 20,61,76,163,164,174 Hower, Stanley 63,172 Huber, Karen 163 Huddleston, Linda 172 Huffmann, William 163 Hughes, Benita 172 Hull, Angela 26,64,79,144 Hull, Jerome 172 Hull, Robert 144 Hullmark, Maria Humphries, Susan 172 Hunt, Glenn 56,73,81,117,159,160, 163 Hursh, Randy 56,78,91,144 Huston, Terry 68,163 Hutchings, Roberta 172 Hutmacher, John 57,66,73,144 Hutmacher, Mike 163 Hutsell, Gregory 172 Hutsell, Valentine 172 Hyde, Arlene 163 Hyde, Charlene 163 Hyde, Darlene 163 Iba, Kenneth 27,105,163 Ilian76 lmel,Cheri 55,144 Industrial Arts Club 68 Jackmeyer, James 163 Jackemeyer, Timothy 57,144 Jackson, Jacqueline 26,144 Jackson, Kevin 85,101,163 Jackson, Marta 71,76,172 Jackson, Melvin 56,61,91,144 Jackson, Michael 172 Jackson, Patricia 144 Jackson, Phillip 97,172 Jackson, Russell 172 Jackson, Susan 163 Jacobs, Mr. Carl 41,126 Jacobs, Gordon 163 Jacobs, Mike 84,172 jarrett, Judy 85,144 Jaworsky, Ted 56,77,163 Jenkins, Max 144 Jenkins, Sharon 144 Jennings, Dennis 163 Jessup, John 172 Jessup, Julie 172 Johnson, Becky 59,62,79,84,144 Johnson, Daniel 110,112,113,172 Johnson, Kathryn 63,85,131,144 Johnson, Kevin 99,172 Johnson, Kristina 54,73,78,81,130, 131,144 Johnson, Linda 145 Johnson, Marc 105,163 Johnson, Mary 163 Johnson, Margarete 172 Johnson, Tamara 63,84,85,172 Johnson, William 172 Joker, Suzanne 163 Jones, Gary 172 Jones, Michael 69 Jones, Roberta 172 Junior Historical Society 77 Jupin, Mary Lou 14,26,61,83,86,87, 145 Kabisch, Donald 145 Kamphues, Steven 45 Kardatzke, Debbie 163 Kariger, George 57,91,99,117,163 Kast, Jacque 24,54,64,145 Kaufman, Kerry 163 Keane, Dennis 57,79,145 Keaton, Katherine 163 Keller, Cheryl 172 Keller, Gene 65,145 Keller, Leslie 91,145 Kelley, Dr. Darwin 126,129 Kelley, Mrs. Esther 124 Kelly, Richard 163 Kelsey, Monte 77,94,163 Kemp; Mr. Donald 91,99,126 Kemppainen, Lee 54,163 Kennell, Richard 57,163 Kennerk, Daniel 32,170,172 Kennerk, Stephen 94,163 Kiefer, Barbara 64,89,145 Kiefer, Robert 163 Kiess, Brian 56,163 Kiester, Marcia 59,66,89,163 Killworth, Mary 54,67,76,85,16? Kimmel, Cynthia 55,172 Kimmel, Elvin163 Kinast, John 58,63,172 Kinder, Teresa 55,172 King, David 67,163 King, Maggie 80,163 Kiproff, Gregory 172 Kirby, Carol 82,163 Kissell,Enola 84,172 Klaehn, Evelyn 71,163 Klaehn, Gail 56,78,89,163 Klaehn, Gary 109,145 Klein, Deborah 85,145 Kline, Brent 20,21,61,73,163,164 Kline, Mike 86,87,145 Klinger, Ralph Klopfenstein, Kathe172 Knapp, Kathryn 89,145 Knight, Dennis 163 Knipstein, DeWayhe 68,145 Knipstein, Joyce 172 Knuckles, Leo 172 Koehlinger, Rick 145 Kolin, Mrs. Carla127 Kolkman, Janet 82,145 Kolkman, William 163 Koogle, Judith 89,163 Koomler, Dennis 97,172 Koomler, Doug 56,57,163 Koorsen, Constance 172 Kope, Sandra 172 Krach, Robert 57,69,87,163 Kracium, Phillip 172 Kraft, John 109,172 Kraft, Ruthann 71,163 Kratzert, Bill 61,110,113,162,163 Kraus, Thomas 56,153 Kreigh, ' Gay 89,164 Krone, David 164 Krothe, Janet 71,89,164 Krueckberg, Ruth 71,172 Kryder, Keith 172 Kuker, Linda 71,85,146 Kunberger, Jeanie 172 Kurtz, Mr. Kent 103,126 Kuzeff, Diane 54,66,85,164 Laguna, Robert 164 Laguna, Stella 172 Lahrman, Constance 9,172 Lahrman, Sandra 63,71,172 Laird, Rocky 164 Laisure, DeWayne 146 Lambert, Priscill 172 Lane, llene 146 Langston, Susan 70,172 Lanier, Margaret 87,146 Lankenau, Larry 56,146 Lapadot, Linda 172 Lash, Gary 97,172 Lawson, Cynthia 55,89,164 Lawson, Gary 56,154 Leamon, Cherlyn 172 Lebrecht, Andrew 154 Leclair, Craig 97,172 Lecoque, Louis 154 Lee, Debbie 55,173 Lee, Judy 70,82,164 Lee, Scott 164 LeFever, Lou Ann 71,173 Lehman, Pamela 58,61,76,89,164 Leininger, Arlene 173 Leininger, Daniel 57,78,91,94,109, 131,146,154 Leist, Betty 164 Lengerich, Mary 67,73,89,145 Leslie, Gaylord 146 Leslie, Linda 55,154 Leslie, Steve 173 Lettermen ' s Club 91 Levandeski, Mark 173,174 Leveque, Sandra 63,173 Levihn, Karen 84,164 Leykauf, Mark 84,164 Leykauf, Steve 85,146 Lichtsinn, Connie 66,173 Lichtsinn, Renee 19,54,66,83,164 Lichtsinn, Sue 146 Lichtsinn, Tom Lillich, Elizabeth 173 Limburg, Dick 173 Lindemann, Mrs. Ruth 124 Lipp, Michael Lipp, Pamela 55,59,61,173 Loeffier, Mary 54,64,164 Lohr, Mr. Carter 99,101,117,127 Lohr, Paul131,147 Longest, Roger 56,51,85,154 Longstreet, Janet 54,54,57,89,147 Loos, Debbie 10,54,56,89,147 Lopshire, Jeanne 89,154 Lorenzen, Bernd 52,147 Lothamer, Linda 64,79,147 Love, Rae Ann 55,89,173 Loveless, Roxanne 55,85,164 Loveless, Scott 97,124,173 Loyd, William 173 Lude, Arthur 147 Luken, Laurice 173 Lunz, Catherine 66,173 Luyben, Rebecca 70,173 Lydy, Terry 173 Lynn, Jeffrey 65,147 M Machmut, David 173 Magnuson, Dana 56,78,79,147 Maldeney, Carol 164 Malone, Sheryl 173 Mann, Kathleen 74,89,147 Mann, Mrs. Mary 127 Manter, Julie 173 Manuel, Karen 173 Maples, Mr. Jim 123 Marble, Susan 147 Marciniak, Marianne 161,164 Marks, Jon 69,173 Marschand, Paulette 173 Marsh, Dennis 173 Marshall, David 147 Marshall, Louise 173 Martin, Dennis 173 Martz, Paul 147 Mason, Letha 54,58,61,90,148,164 Masterson, Mr. Randy 33,127 Matthews, Thomas 42,80,170,173 Mattix, Mr. Richard 37,127 Maxfield, Jim 69,173 Maxfield, John 69,173 Mazzare, Liz 55,61,66,147 McKinley, Mick 94,117,164 McKinley, Sherry 63,77,173 McMinn, Mary 55,58,90,173 McOmber, Gary 25,26,56,61,75,91, 130,142,147 Means, Mary 87,148 Melchi, Mr. Gene 94,127 Merchant, David 84,164 Merchant, Kirk 18,57,86,87,164 Merriett,Karla 89,164 Mettler, Kathleen 164 Meyer, Connie 63,148 Meyer, Donna 55,173 Meyer, Janet 54,67,76,89,131,148 Meyer, Michael 69,173 Meyer, William 173 McBride, Robert 173 McBroom, Deborah 55,89,173 McCabe, Steve 98,99,100,107,117, 173 McClain, Gregory 63,173 McClain, Jayme 147 McClain, Merrilyn 59,173 McClain, Michael 164 McClendon, Emery 164 McClure.Kathy 54,66,164 McClure, Rebecca 61,63,164 McCoy, Max 173 McDaniel, Donald 173 McDowell, Thelma 82,147 McFadden, Rita 64,147 McGinnis, Tanya 61,64,147,164 McGinnis, Thomas 164 McGregor, Mrs. Betty 125 Mcllrath, Michael 73,94,164 McKee, Dale 84,173 McKeeman, Everette 147 McKeeman, Michael 164 McKenzie, Debbie 54,67,147 McKinley, Barry 69,173 Meyers, Dean 61,164 Meyers, Hope 71,173 Meyers, Randol 79,91,94,109,148 Middleton, Nancy 61,62,84,85,161, 164 Mihm,Debra 82,148 Mihm, Judy 173 Miller, Charles A. 85,164 Miller, Cheryl 55,61,89,164 Miller, Dave 173 Miller, Errick 170,173 Miller, Gary 57,91,94,148 Miller, Mr. Glenn 36,126,127 Miller, Jerry 57,148 Miller, Larry 164 Miller, Margaret 19,55,58,89,173 Miller, Randall 79,109,145,148 Miller, Rebecca 54,71,75,89,164 Miller, Richard 173 Miller, Sharon 79,148 Miller, Stephanie 54,89,164 Miller, Stephen 63,84,85,173 Miller, Timothy 57,61,117,164 Millhouse, Candace 82,148 Mills, David 57,164 Mills, Douglas 45,173 Mills, Kathleen 164 Mills, Marti 24,148 Mills, Stephanie 173 Mills, Ted 61,78,131,148 Mitchell, Debbie 164 Mitchell, Fred 7,164 Mitchell, Gordon 61,84,173 Mitchell, Robert 164 Mitchell, Verne 85,164 Moake, Ronald 115,117,164 Moe, Alan 61,97,173 Moe, Deborah 19,61,73,164 Monnier, Cary 164 Monnier, Gregory 131,148 Monroe, Carlton 85,148 Montalvo, Simon 61,87,97,101,168, 173 Montgomery, Cheri 173 Montgomery, Pamela 70,173 Moore, Gary 164,173 Moore, Linda 54,164 Moppert, Phil 57,61,63,109,164 Morgan, Janice 61,80,161,164 Moriarty, Scott 59,79,148 Morin, Darrell173 Morin,Marlene 79,149 Morningstar, Gary 18,56,57,114,117, 164 Morr, James 164 Morris, Karen 173 Morse, Carolyn 173 Morse, Michael 173 Morton, Myron 68,149 Mortin, Rhonda 174 Moses, Christine 9,90,148,149 Mosher, Diana 87,149 Mourey, Deanna 149 Moyer, Eddie 85,91 ,98,99,100,1 17, 149 Moyer, Patty 84,174 Mueller, Dennis 174 Murphy, Mr. Larry 47,127 Mutton, Brent 97,174 Mutton, James 56,61,91,99,164 Myers, Larry 164 Myers, Mickey 87,174 Myers, Mr. Robert 44,128 Myers, Tom 84,85,149 N Nail, Kathleen 58,73,78,79,149,159 Nail, Phyllis 78,164 National Forensic League 80 Neate, Pam 84,85,174 Neff, Sara 174 Nelson, Beth 61,85,174 Nelson, Celestia 70,73,131,149 Nelson, Debra 164 Neumann, Terry 164 Neumann, Tom 57,87 Neville, Karen 164 Newcomb, Stephanie 71,164 Newhart, Patricia 164 Nicholson, Bruce 84,174 Niemeyer, Mary 61,164 Niemi, John 164 Niswonger, Peggy 32,149 Nix, Greg 164 Noack, Robin 89,165 Noble, Peggy 82,149 Noble, William 85,165 Nolan, Lois 63,71,174 Norrish, William 165 Nowak, Jeffery 7,61,91,112,113,165 O Oberlin,Mrs. Prue 40,128 Getting, Gary 174 Oliver, Mr. Bruce 128 Olsen, Kenneth 165 Olson, Thomas 61, 174 Omerod, Phyllis 70,87,149 Orr, Nancy 174 Orrvar, Gail 165 Ort, Debra165 Osborn, Rhonda 55,174 Osbun, Kevin 14,57,61,149 Oser, Gary 63,68,165 Oser, Judy 63,67,79,149 Oswalt, Mark 81,84,85,174 Oswalt, Steven 65,69,149 Overmeyer, Sally 64,149 P Pallick, Robert 149 Palmer, Cheryl 174 Parisot, Kathleen 165 Park, Dianne 62,165 Parker, Jeanette 149 Parkinson, Michael 149 Parry, Linda 174 Partsch, Charles 65,149 Partsch, James 67,76,77,81,65 Passwater, Mr. Robert 128 Patrick, Denise174 Patrick, Melanie 174 Patten, Michael 174 Patton, Stanley 78,150 Payne, Rebecca 84,174 Pease, Andrea 54,74,89,130,131,150 Pease, Sylvia 32,55,58,61,90,158,165 Peddem, Karen 63,174 Pence, Meredith 55,61,89,165 Pennington, Mrs. Grace 122 Pennycoff, Robert 117,171,174 Penwell, Mark 85,131,150 Peppas, George 165 Pequignot, Dennis 91,94,165 Perkins, Jacinta 174 Perlich, Herbert 165 Perry, Stanley 65,165 Perry, Steven 69,78,150 Peters, Barbara 49,174 Peters, Michael 32,56,91,94,109,158, 165 Peters, Tom 56,68,94,95,150 Peterson, Gail 71,174 Peterson, Richard 78,150 Petras, Gregory 9,22,43,56,174 Petras, Mike 9,150 Pfeiffer, Barry 57 Pfeiffer, Bonnie 150 Pfeiffer, Susan 174 Phi-ChemClub78 Phipps, Jevene 63,174,175 Phipps, Natalie 150 Phipps, Mr. Robert 128 Piepenbrink, Barbara 20,62,63,67,76, 161,165 Piepenbrink, Marcia 174 Piepenbrink, Paula 174 Pierce, Greg 174 Ping, Marshall 23,94,109,150 Pinney, Rita 174 Place, Bradford 40,56,68,94,109,140, 150,152 Place, Deborah 66,174 Piatt, Betty 64,165 Piatt, David 174 Piatt, Sandra 76,79,150 Polite, Mrs. Mary 128 Political Science Club 181 Polly, Mrs. Katy123 Poor, Mr. Richard 128 Poorman, Donald 165 Poorman, Sherry 174 Porter, Dwayne 165 Porter, Jean 174 Potter, Ronald 174 Powell, Dennis 150 Prater, Brenda 61,165 Presnell, Rebecca 61,165 Presnell, Sandy 61,150 Prezbindowski, Rich 165 Projectionists Club 69 Pronesti, Bruce 174 Pronesti, Joe 96,165 Pugsley, Shelley 84,174 Q Quance, Mike 56,91,94,117,165 R Radu, Brenda 71,174 Rahrer, Rebekah165 Rairden, Jeanne 26,54,61,66,67,73, 81,130,150 Rairden, Patricia 64,165 Ramer, Carolyn 54,64,70,150 Ramer, Michael 174 Ramsey, Doreen 174 Rans, Susan 63,71,76,165 Ransbottom, Dan 63,91,101,165 Rasbury, Michael 174 Rathert, Mike 32,56,78,91,94,150 Raymer, Tim 61,78,85,130,131,150 Red Cross Council 58 Redding, Barbara 7,55,61,78,165 Redding, Linda 55,174 Redding, Robert 73,97,174 Redinger, William 150 Redman, Madonna 59,87,150 Redmond, Bill 73,74,130,151 Reed, Cathy 64,73,130,151 Reed, Mr. Ray 128,148 Reed, Zane 107,174 Reese, Connie 82,151 Reese, Daniel 97,174 Reese, Nanette 61,62,81,131,151 Refrane, Melanie 54,59,61,76,165 Rehm, jack 151 Reichard, Dennis 78,165 Reichert, Jeffery 87,151 Reichwage, William 91,94,151 Reinhard, Kay 61,165 Reinhard, Ronald 174 Reitman, William 174 Renkenberger, Mr. David 128 Revert, Randy 174 Reuille, Donald 65,151 Rhoads, Charlene 174 Ricci, Miss Eileen 50,128 Rice, Mrs. Carolyn 123 Rice, Marcia 151 Rickner, Cherlyn 54, 61,151 Rickner,Lanell 7,61,174 Ridgley, Randy 82,152,133 Riley, Debbie 175 Riley, Kim 152 Rinehart, Cheryl 165 Rinehart, Darlene 175 Robbins, Sharon 165 Roberts, James 3 Roberts, Larry 145,151,152 Roberts, Mr. Leslie 38,128 Robinson, Gary 10,61,130,131,152 Robinson, Susan 71,175 Rockey, David 84,85,175 Rogers, John 7,61,73,85,86,165,172 Romines, Brenda 55,175 Rondot, Debra 55,62,66,152 Rondot, Marilee 67,76,86,87,131, 142,152 Rondot, Suzanne 59,62,165 Roof, Debra 61,66,80,165 Roop, Becky 61,152 Rose, Janet 175 Rose, Patty 175 Rose, Paula 152 Ross, Ronald 67,165 Ross, Teresa 165 Roth, Cheryle 175 Rotruck, Jeffery 170,175 Routhier, Rita 55,175 Rowley, James 175 Ruch, Keith 65,152 Ruch, Richard 152 Ruch, Robert 165 Ruch, Roger 175 Ruch, William 152 Rusler, David 84,85,165 Russell, Douglas 175 Rust, Ernest 165 Rust, James 56,68,152 Rutledge, Phil 85,175 Ryan, Eddie 37,56,73,152 Ryan, Janie 61,165 S Saccomano,Jody 45,54,61,62,66,152 Safford, Janey 175 Safford, Kama 165 Saine, Phillip 69,175 Salisbury, Stephen 61,76,78,81,91, 102,103,152 Sallee, Rose Mary 175 Sanders, Cheryl 84,85,165 Sandkuhler, Marc 91,94,165 Sark, Mrs. Jean 120 Savage, Rosemary 54,85,165 Schaefer, Becky 165 Schaeffer, Leann 175 Schaller, James 153 Scheppele, David 56,153 Schepper, Becky 175 Scherer, John 165 Sc herer, Robert 56,65,153 Scheumann, Cindy 61,66,76,84,175 Scheuman, Mrs. Louise 123 Schieferstein, David 37,57,175 Schieferstein, Karen 54,66,72,73, 89,130,131,153,154 Schlaudroff, Mrs. Dulla123 Schmidt, David 165 Schmidt, Matthew 84,85,175 Schmidt, Robert 175 Schmutz, Mr. A1128 Scheider, David 63,175 Schoeneman, Mike 165 Schoeph, Mr. Hubert 123 Schorr, Deborah 54,64,165 Schory, Kathryn 34,66,89,165 Schrader, Robert 68,153 Schram, Mrs. Nancy 29,129 Schreiber,Vicki 54,153 Schultz, Mrs. Delores123 Schultz, Rose 59,61,62,63,71,165 Schwarzwalder, Anita 175 Schweitzer, Kay 82,153 Schwyer, Cheryl 165 Scott, Connie 71,165 Scott, Pamela 165 Scott, Sandra 165 Scribner, Sherry 175 Scribner, Susan 64,70,71,153 Scrogham, Nancy 10,54,61,66,76,131, 153 Seigel, Larry 153 Seitz, Jeffrey 175 Seitz, Rick 7,61,91,94,105,165 Selzer, John 109,175 Sembroski Robert 63,169,175 Sencenich, Diane 175 Shaber, Margaret 175 Shaber, Steven 26,56,61,73,75,99, 100,130,131,153,166 Shadle, Steven 166 Shady, Jacqueline 175 Shamanoff, Gloria 62,67,73,166 Shaw, Mrs. Julie 64,120 Shaw, Linda 54,67,153 Sheets, Benita 54,67,84,166 Sheets, Michael 171,175 Sheley, Dale 166 Sheley, Sandy 153 Shepler, Becky 40,84,169,175 Shoaff, William 109,175 Shoppell, Robert 166 Shreeve, Jack 175 Shreve, Terry 166 Shrook, Roberta 61,67,71,161,166 Shuler, Gary 166 Shuler,Rinda 46,70,71,175 Shumaker, Deana 175 Shumaker, Rick 166 Simmons, Mrs. Sandra Bush 120 Simon, Clifford 61,73,79,131,153 Simon, Randall 117 Sinks, Mr. John 122 Sipe, Roger 69,91,108,109,153 Sipes, Sharon 175 Slate, Denise 54,61,87,166 Slater, Mrs. Serena 123 Smallback, Darlene 59,175 Smiley, Robert 27,99,115,117,166 Smiley, Sandra 175 Smith, Darlene 84,166 Smith, Darla175 Smith, David 57,80,175 Smith, Debby 67,70,85,153 Smith, Gregory 153 Smith, Jackie 175 Smith, James 31,57,61,78,79,131,153 Smith, Jane 55,80,89,175 Smith, Jean 166 Smith, Karen 71,89,166 Smith, Kevin 175 Smith, Linda G. 55,67,158,153 Smith, Linda M. 64,154 Smith, Marsha 54,71,78,79,154 Smith, Martin 56,94,109,166 Smith, Nancy 175 Smith, Rhonda 175 Smith, Rise 62,67,76,77,161,166 Snyder, Brenda 175 Snyder, Janice 71,89,166 Snyder, Stuart 85,175 Snyder, Terry 154 Somerwill, Deborah 86,87,154 Sorg, Diana 82,154 Sorgen, Bruce 91,94,154 Spang, Diana 55,63,80,175,176 Sparks, Gale 109,175 Spath, Gloria 154 Speck, Ruth 54,166 Spencer, Mr. Douglass 122 Spenn, Kathleen 176 Spice, Roseann 54,61,64,89,166 Spicer, Kay 176 Spielman, Kim 176 Spiller, Todd 57,78,81,154 Spillers, Judy 63,78,166 Springer, Bruce 57,82,154 Springer, Kerry 176 Springer, Mike 166 Springer, Terry 43,166 Springer, Timothy 166 Squires, Bill 166 Squires, Jani 65,154 Squires, Rick 176 Squires, Steven 166 Stam, Marion 63,66,176 Stanley, Marsha 19,55,61,72,166 Stapleton, Mr. Paul 123 Stark, Kathy 176 Starnes, Ned 56,57,155 Stawicki, Phyllis 55,73,176 Stech, Twyla 176 Steffen, Diane 82,155 Stein, Juanita 71,166 Steinacker, Amy 71,89,166 Stellhorn, Deborah 61,166 Stemen, Daniel 166 Stephans, Jody 17,48,54,59,61,66, 76,78,166,171 Stephens, Barbara 166 Stephenson, Douglas 85,166 Sterling, Todd 17,56,63,98,99,101, 116,117,166 Stevenson, Diane 54,61,66,166 Steward, Celeste 61,166 Stewart, Joseph 56,97,176 Stiffler, Margaret 61,166 Stiffler, Mike 97,107,117,168,176 Stiffler, Steve 27,56,91,94,105,117, 166 Stiles, Marsha 166 Still, Mr. Aaron 126,129 Stine, Cathy 176 Stine, Linda 32,166 Stinnett, Jerry 176 Stinnett, Nancy 62,87,155 Stitzel, Mr. Charles 129 Stolte, Scott 85,87,166 Stoops, Mr. Eldon 109,129 Stoops, Eldon 97,117,176 Stoops, Maryellen 61,79,155 Storey, Linda 76,80,161,166 Storey, Mr. Robert 129 Strauss, Mindy 24,54,55,61,66,73, 130,131,155 Streit, Cindy 61,176 Streit, James 56,155 Strombeck, Paula 71,176 Strong, Lani 70,142,155 Student Council 60,61 Study, Daniel 176 Sullivan, Mr. Harold 127 Summers, Jo 61,63,176 Summers, Doris 177 Sunderland, Susan 54,61,66,166 Surface, Bruce 166 Sutorius, Ram 46,55,176 Sutton, Richard 176 Svec, Jon 176 Svec, Joseph 57,155,176 Swartz, Barbara 61,76,79,130,131, 155 Swartz, Lester 115,116,117,153 Swartz, Roberta 61,66,76,176 Sweet, Carole 55,176 Swim, Steven 57,78,91,94,109,114, 115,117,166 Switzer, Mike 65,155 Tabron, Steven 23,176 Tarr, Anita 42,63,89,167 Tate, Connie 176 Tate, Tony 109,155 Tatum, Joan 167 Taylor, Robert 167 Taylor, Scot 176 Teeters, Moni 155 Thayer, Janice 63,167 Thayer, Jay 76,78,167 Thiele, Irma 167 Thiele, Marvin 155 Thomas, Cindy 70,71,176 Thomas, George 69,167 Thomas, Lavone 155 Thomas, Mike 155 Thomas, Ram 71,167 Thomason, John 176 Thompson, Deborah 176 Thompson, Lorraine 176 Tillman, Jeff 57,84,176 Tipton, John 68,176 Tobias, Mrs. Bonnie 122 Tobias, Steven 30,58,61,73,94,107, 117,160,167 Tolliver, Carol 71,167 Toor, Daniel 57,63,97,109,176 Topp, Ronda 176 Townsend, Richard 63,97,176 Tracy, Scott 68,77,78,81,155 Traughber, Michael 176 Troutman, Larry 65,155 Tsiguloff, Susan 61,63,66,73,80,176 Tucker, Sarah 25,54,130,139,155 Turley, Kim 54,77,167 Tulmer, Dan 51 Tutwiler, Marlene 65,82,135 Twirlers 83 U Uhrick,Carla 70,155 Ungerer, Steve V Van Aman, Kathleen 176 Van Houten, Lou 167 Vanallen, Gary 176 Vaughn, Margaret 176 Vaughn, Terry 84,85,156 Vetter, John 167 Vocational Industrial Clubs of America 65 Vinson, Christine 176 Vogelgesang, Bill 10,167 Vollmar, Teresa 167 Volz, John 56,85,91,102,167 Volz, William 176 Voogd,Eeke 55,66,176 Vorndran, Debra 70,156 Vorndran, Eugene 167 Vorndran, Kathleen 167 Vorndran, Kathy 176 Vorndran, Michael 117,176 Vorndran, Sharon 78,167 W Wakefield, Mrs. Catherine 129 Waikel, Pamela 177 Walburn, Karen 177 Walker, Rebecca 76,80,86,87,167 Walker, Robert 56,156 Wall, Cheryl 156 Wall, George 69,167 Wall, Michael 32,177 Wallace, Roxanne 71,84,85,177 Walley, Heather 55,58,61,177 Walley, Michael 16,26,56,58,61,76, 152,156 Walter, Mrs. Estella 123 Walter, Timothy 177 Walters, Paul 156 Walton, Thomas 167 Wann, Mary 167 Ward, Terry 63,69,87,167 Wareham, William 61,78,167 Warstler, Brenda 66,87,89,167,177 Washington, Marc 91,94 Wasson, Cheryl 26,54,156 Wathen, David 91,94,109,167 Watson, Arlen177 Watson, Lorita 46,177 Watson, Ted 167 Walters, Mark 63,84,177 Watters, Randy 97,177 Watters Rene 55,71,89,177 Weaver, David 17,167 Weaver, David L. 17,26,91,99,156 Weaver, Debbie 177 Weaver, Mark 167 Weber, Christina 22,54,89,130,156 Weber, Donna 177 Weber, Gary 177 Weber, Linda 156 Weber, Mr. Lloyd 10,36,129 Weber, Rebecca 177 Webster, Sheila 62,76,89,167 Wehrle, John 117,167 Weicker, Jane 55,73,89,163,167 Weidman, Hannelore 156 Weisbach, David 177 Welborn, Mr. James 109,122,129 Welling, Linda 177 Wendell, Robert 69,77,167 Werling, Mr. Nicholas 37,111,113 West, Dianna 10,46,156 Westerfield, Peggy 79,156 Westerfield, William 167 Westerman, Mrs. Mildred 123 Westrich, Max 84,177 Wetzel, Vickie 71,167 White, Robert 84,85,177 White, Tenney 177 White, Theolo 84,167 Whiteman, Martha 131,156 Whitman, Dennis 177 Whitsel, Randal 167 Whittaker, Jacquelyn 66,177 Whitten, Jill 66,86,87,156 Wiberg, Michael 62,156 Wickiser, Steve 84,85 Wiehe, David 68,85,156 Wiehe, Steven 84 Wilcoxson, David 84,85 Wilcoxin, John 68,177 Wilkin, Richard 84,85,177 Willhoite, Cathy 177 Williams, Cliff 9,57,75,166,167 Williams, Sharon 70,89,167 Williamson, Sharon 54,167 Wilson, Cynthia 82,167 Wilson, Linda 167 Wilson, Robert 97,177 Wilson, Thomas 177 Winders, Ruth 54,64,167 Winesburg, Hali 84,177 Winicker, Paul 73,77,167 Winn, Brian 167 Wise, Mark 107,177 Wise, Virginia 177 Wi5el,Dianne 71,167 Wisel, Holly 63,67,81,87,89,130,131, 156 Wisel, Sherry 76,89,167 Wismer, Richard 27,56,58,91,94,104, 105,146,156 Wittenberg, Alan 58,61,63,102 Wittenberg, Dee Dee 62,73,76,81, 130,156 Witters, Leslie 70,78,101 Wittwer, Michael 34,167 Wolf, Cheryl177 Wolfe, Charles 97,117 Wolfe, Douglas 67,84,167 Wolfe, Kathy 85,167 Wolfe, Kristina 80,167 Wolfe, Stanley 56,91,94,167 Wolfe, Vickie 167 Wood, Craig 56,157 Wood, Paula 71 Woods, Lucile 125 Woods, Sara 26,62,67,79,85,131,157 Woodward, Phillip 177 Woolums, Tom 177 Worley, Judy 59,62,71,89,167 Worrel, David 69,177 Wright, Nancy 54,61,79,89,131,157 Wurtlin, Claudia 54,87,89,167 Wyall, John 94,167 Wylds, Linda 167 Yager, Gregory 97,177 Yarman, Debra 157 Yentes, Cindy 62,67,79,89,131,157 Yoeman, Michael 157 Yoder, James 57,91,115,117,139, 157,132 Yoder, Joann 61,177 Yoder, Thomas 73,99,117,167 Yoquelet, David 177 York, Gary 177 York, Karen 167 Young, Karen 61,71,89,167 Young, Shawana 54,157 Yount, Steve 157 Y-Teens 54,55 Zakhi, Daniel 177 Zartman, Margaret 157 Zeighler, Richard 177 Zellers, Jack 84,85,109 Zent, Rocky 109,157 Zeysing, Gene 97 Zimmerman, Mr. Robert 120 Zuber, Richard 177 Zwick, Galen 63,177 Acknowledgements New ideas, hard work, and a dedicated staff contributed to the personality of this yearbook. Tradition was broken by the decision to have an August delivery date. Contemporary artwork expressing the theme with additional color pictures served in the transformation from old to new. To our new advisor, Mr. John Butler, goes the appreciation of the staff for extensive help and encouragement. I wish also to thank Mr. James Arthur, American Yearbook Company consultant; Mr. Paul Watters for taking senior portraits and organization pictures; Mr. Jerry Crim, who shot underclass pictures; and S. K. Smith Company for the manufacture of the cover. Recognition is given to Mike Walley who gave me assistance on the cover design and created the artwork throughout the book. Credit goes to my family and close friends for listening to, understanding, and helping me find solutions to problems I faced as a yearbook editor. The year is over — yet memories will remain engraved in our minds and in our Anlibrum. Andrea Anlibrum Staff EDITOR-IN-CHIEF STUDENT LIFE SPORTS ALBUM ACADEMICS ACTIVITIES FACULTY COPY INDEX PICTURES ART PHOTOGRAPHERS PUBLICATIONS ADVISOR ANDREA PEASE Mary Beth Ewald Jacque Kast Debbie Bonsib Steve Shaber Gary McOmber Cliff Williams Becky Miller Debbie David Lisa Hamilton Chris Weber Melanie Refrane Dianne Dettmer Jody Stephans Ann Bresler Micki Adams Nan Reese Sarah Tucker Kathy Mann Kris Johnson Sue Ailmandinger Marilyn App Bill Redmond John Hoffman Mr. John M. Butler
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