Elmhurst High School - Anlibrum Yearbook (Fort Wayne, IN) - Class of 1970 Page 1 of 216
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Show Hide text for 1970 volume ( OCR) Text from Pages 1 - 216 of the 1970 volume: “ Gc 977.202 F77eL 197C EuMHURBT High Schoou. AnL I BRUM Anlibruml970VoL37 Elmhurst High School Fort Wayne, Indiana CONTENTS Opening 2 Student Life 16 Academics 36 Sports 66 Organizations 98 Album 140 :4 154G501 I exist in an audience reaction communicating witli my cultural traits. Yet I stand alone surrounded by my individual endeavors Some go slowly surely and self confidently, others in haste and mental confusion, yet others alternate like the swing of a pendulum. Small experiences, so many they seem infinite, and emotions so varied, dominate the force in life. We emerge as individuals trying to relate to our surrounding environment; trying to prove our existing nature as a human being. There is a time to come together to see what can be done for man. Stop! Notice the surrounding activity: the kindness, the cruelty, the intelligence, the stupidity, the happiness, the sadness, the victories, the defeats. All are signs of life. I observe signs of apathy - each day a new face stimulating ideas and goals Signs of determination emerges and many acquaintances vanish provide a motivation to belong. I try to visualize untouched horizons, but conflicts and inner thoughts of tranquility help establish the drive forward, toward new perspectives - :. • -4. -Ki ' » L -.Jr: - 5iCt : ' My growth matures through time and experience — formulating impressions of friends and close relationships I find myself engrossed with thoughts- thinking whats to come after I leave my security, for ventures in the future ■jwji.- ' I pass the hurdle of victory which becomes a part of my life — one small goal becomes an accomplishment through the hope of success Temporarily united by common interests we engage in stimulating, influencing individualistic ideas Once in a year . . . y-; ' " - ' XWjr, P r UNITED UNIT ED N9037U :— U,.. " ' " 1 N Above: Fort Wayne ' s municipal airport is one of the largest in the country, transporting 339,586 passengers, 1.766,628 lbs. of mail, 2,299,216 lbs. of express, and 1 1,076,686 lbs. of cargo in 1969. Right: Serving the county for more than half a century, the Allen County courthouse will remain in service upon completion of the city-county building, losing only a few of its occupants. ■ " !fc ■nii iiiiiii nrimrni II mil III Hill III IIIIIII III Hill III llllll nil iiiiii III IIIIIII ' llllll iiiiiiii " ' Among diversified opinions, still unity prevails starting small, student and community interest focused on pollution. Reports on ecology, the study of organisms and their environment, frequently dominated conversation at meetings ranging from PTA to the city council. Talk shows around the nation also delved into the earth ' s future if pollution and misuse of resources continue. Prognosticators predict within twenty years the earth ' s atmosphere will be unable to support life. Radio station WLYV sponsored a 50(J; Christmas dance in which nine-hundred teens, from a 45 mile radius, filled the Lantern to capacity to give and enjoy music by the " Story " . Estimates ran that another nine-hundred remained outside until cold weather and or the police drove them away. Proceeds went to The Fort Wayne Allen County and Saint Vincent ' s Villa Children ' s Homes. Homestead Junior and Senior High absorbed about 170 Elmhurst sophomores living in Aboite Township. The building will contain lecture halls more advanced than any in the city. Talking in a normal tone and being heard throughout the hall is one main feature. It is still to be seen if Trojans, who sit on bleachers in the gym during all assemblies, will feel a twinge of jealousy. iffmrnr iiiiiiiiii iiiiiiiiii IIIIIIIIII iiiiiiiiii IIIIIIIIII S ' pfWTfrfTtfrirwT, , Above: The war moratorium of November 15. 1959. expresses a desire to pull out of the war, yet all hopes lead to peace no matter how it be attained — a unifying thought. Upper left: Four month old GE strike nears end. Left: Local government has a new center with the construction of the city-county building. Below: Adding a touch of the professional is one of today ' s foremost jazz trumpeters, Clark Terry. Right: Competition judge and his assistant, senior Karen Boling, evaluate and rate area band music throughout the day ' s activities. Above: Many aspects of the festival are completed before the actual concert by instigator and coordinator, Mr. Robert Myers, Band Director. Right: Mr. Terry invites Verne Mitchell, first chair trumpeter, to ' sass ' with him. Far Right: Twirler, junior Kathy Klopfenstein and her squad provide food service. 2,002 festival attenders show approval applause aftermath of compliments One of the day ' s top jazz trumpeters, Clark Terry provided the conclusion for the first area jazz festival on April 1 1. Mr. Terry, an international recording artist, did solos for the appreciative audience, teamed up with Verne Mitchell, trumpet player of the band, on a few duet numbers and one occasion played with Verne in his top row spot. Solos performed included " Mumbles " , " Rhapsody for Trumpet " and " I Remember Clifford. " The forepart of the evening consisted of several selections by the three winning bands; Penn of Mishawaka, Hobart and Crown Point. They were chosen from competition of 15 Northern Indiana School jazz groups that performed from 9:30 A.M. to 4 P.M. Mr. Terry, in the afternoon, conducted a clinic to give pointers and a little inspiration to amateur musicians attending the Elmhurst hosted event. Faces register varied emotions while anticipating a liappy evening Erratic rain did nothing to alter tine spirit of Trojan power at the fourth annual Homecoming. Victory over perennial foe South Side contributed to a major portion of the night ' s success. A switch from the accelerated pace of the game, the crowning of Sandy Day athalf timewas highlighted by the original floats and glowing smiles of Sandy, Debbie, Karen and Beth. The individual floats, painted, constructed and designed by senior volunteers, had a unifying theme of unconventional looking pink mushrooms. Donations taken during homeroom financed the project directed by Mr. Donald Goss. Culminating the victorious evening, a school dance featured the " Badge " , a local folk-rock group. Pent-up excitement assirnilated with the decorations, few and simple of Trojan heads and streamers, complemented the already festive mood. Upper left: Contemplating the events to come, sophomore attendant Beth Hoag, experi- ences a moment of anxiety. Right: The glory of being junior attendant immobilizes Karen Chzran for a few brief minutes. Center: After a year ' s reign as 1968 Homecoming queen, Mrs. Mary Beth Ewald Groves, crov ns the new queen, senior Sandy Day. Upper right: Alumni returning for the festivities suffer with wet garments, but not from dampened spirits. Bottom right: Anticipating a happy evening after learning that she will vie for the title of Homecoming queen, Debbie Bonslb. later the senior attendant, rides one of the two senior floats during the assembly. . k - ' X, Top: Persistent rain produced a slippery South field which resulted in temporary injuries to both squads. Senior Brett Able carries a leg-cramped Rick Chamberlain off the field as fellow players lend assistance. Right: Rhythm guitar player Steve Hall, the only member of the rock group " The Badge " from Elmhurst, presents his talent at the annual homecoming dance. Festive moods remain undaunted by erratic rain throughout game Upper right: Nodancer dares disturb the trance of senior Ruth Speck as she dances to the music of " The Badge " . Upper left: Varied emotions invade the faces of halftime participants sophomore George Greenler, junior Jim Bailey, seniors Dennis Dietzel and Bill Kratzert. and junior attendant Karen Chzran. Left: Pacing turns to dance and dampness to sweat as crowds begin to gather for the dance. ' . BBBB IHH Upper left: Albert, his fancies captured by Lucy, shares future plans In an attempt to seduce her Right: Desperate, after trying to persuade Leonora to let her sisters remain, Ellen finally decides her companion ' s fate ' Xadies In Retirement " captivates crowd " Ladies in Retirement " was based on an actual crime recorded by French police in 1886. In a Paris suburb two middle-aged women lived together. One of them had two insane sisters to whom she was fanatically devoted. In order to provide more comforts for them she murdered herfriend, burned the body in a fireplace and buried the remains in a dahlia bed. Her crime was discovered by her nephew, who tried to blackmail her. From the story Edward Percy and Reginald Denham created the play set in England. LucyGilham Kerri Morris Leonora Fiske Terri Ross Ellen Creed Thelo White Albert Feather Pete Fenyes Louisa Creed Carol Howell Emily Creed Linda Storey Sister Theresa . . . .Cyndi Dressel Upper left: Emily, Louisa, Sister Theresa and Lucy engage in social conversation during which Sister Theresa admires Emily ' s shells. Emily returns with a small quip, saying that she decorates with her shells only to get rid of them. Left: Contented to have her sisters by her side, Ellen finds herself scheming to provide them with a permanent home. Not as students, beautiful people reflect mirrored entrance to atmospheric setting Evacuating couples from the school or greeting them at the door, firemen investigated a bomb scare, thus providing extra openers for a few minutes before this year ' s prom, " Phase Field. " It is not material things that make the prom but the blending of ideas, work, enthusiasm and individual perspectives, before and during the event which decide its success. Seeing friends acting the perfect lady or gentleman made the evening dream-like to many. Excelling in decorations, 70 of Mr. Goss ' art students painted and constructed Brent Kline ' s designs for the second consecutive year. Pink, plum, lavender and purplish colors intertwined, swirled and striped to compliment the overall atmosphere. Dick Brown and his Orchestra projected instru- mental sounds — waltzes, fox trots and two lively polkas. After a few daring couples attempted the polka, others joined and within moments one could see flower petals sailing amidst the almost airborne dancers. W to Above: Nervous tension radiates from behind junior IVlardy Shaber ' s hand, while Rick Seitz looks on toward the evening ' s culminating hours. Right: Arriving amidst fire engines lent a strange atmosphere to the gayla events for Terry Springer, Donna Smith, Dan Fulmer and Monica Lillich, who were unaware of the bomb scare. Above: Although somewhat hesitant to join in the polka, Mike Brown and Gwen Ransom view dancers with admiration. Left: Beth Nelson. Mary McMinn. Cindi Kimmel. Queen Brenda Sims. Sue Hart. Joni Gren and Karen Chzran were chosen by the Junior Class from twelve nominees. Mechanical plaything captivates minds and monopolizes sports Skimming, motorized vehicles zipped across the flat acres of surburban Fort Wayne becoming airborne when they crossed an occasional hill. Sledding took a change of face this year as the trend moved away from manual effort to motorized travel objects with the arrival of the relatively new machines, snowmobiles. Elmhurst ' s populous, living mostly in the outer city, provided students with an easy access to winter sports. Skating, tobogganing, and the other usual sports were executed in much the same manner as in years past. Interest in the not so easily accessible sport, skiing, continued to grow as transportation to the slopes seemed more readily available. Left: A slight weight shift affronts sophomores Scott Stauffer and Dave Hamilton with the possibility of rolling Scott ' s snowmobile. Above: Toasting not only marshmellows, but also warming their bodies are Jean Craig and Becky Stelnacker. Below: First and second out of 461 peers scholastically and in graduation sequence are 1970 " Val " and " Sal, " Nancy Middleton and Rise Smith. Bottom left: Together only in part, the band remain der of sophomores and juniors work around a " senior " deficit. A beginning, yet an end; life admits ' newly-foaled ' , forcing us to let go Assisting in the presentation of diplomas to young adults, Principal Charles Eickhoff, Mr. Robert Zimmerman, Mrs. Mary Fast and Mr. Douglass Spenser symbolically gave 461 " grads " the key to a future in which only they could determine its life-long value. Alfred Reed ' s Intrada and Dramatico set the mood of importance and ceremony followed by Dr. Robert L. Mertz, representing the Fort Wayne Community School System, introduced the honored guest speaker Dr. A. Blair Helman. Dr. Helman, President of Manchester College addressed the graduates at the Coliseum on June 4, 1970. Even school song hummers sang the familiar words maybe for the last time in a meditative mood as they contemplated the recessional that would lead them from a patterned school life to the world of choice awaiting them. Center left: Graduates Diane Collier and Gary Collier experience the final gratification fronn twelve long years. Above: Selected on the basis of scholarly achievement, junior Eldon Stoops offers Renee Lichtsinn his hand while she ascends the steps to receive her diploma. 1546501 35 We are resigned to occupy a humble station in life — to test our reactions to an established choice Analyzing poetic expressions, viewing theater Debates on controversial issues conducted in Mrs. Anderson ' s classes divided students into small discussion groups. Topics presented included interracial dating and marriage, abortion and the alleged My Lai massacre. Senior classes veered away from traditional grammar and literature to devote more time to writing, whether it be in essay, poem or analysis form. Writing epigrams, short poems that make a point or have a funny twist at the end, provided entertainment and creative opportunity in Mr. Kurtz ' s classes. A semester-end project, required for Bible Literature, enabled Trojans to creatively ex- press themselves. Unusual projects included a book containing original photographs depict- ing one view of the earth ' s creation and ac- companying quotes from the Bible. INVOLVED in total concentration, senior Robin Noack gathers related thoughts for a composition. WORKING CLOSELY with Mr. Kenneth Eytcheson, Fred IVIiles goes over a few improvements for his English theme. lA ork involves English students i 0i Ik aI I HEH J .-..H- M 1 O, -V, ., ' A USING PROPS for his book report, sophomore Bob Taylor utilizes symbolic pictures to express his Ideas. SENIOR PANEL Sue Barker. Roy Gotrlck. and Carol Kirby supply answers and Induce class criticism. ADJUSTMENT of the speed Indicator enables Walter Frost to increase individual reading and comprehension at his own learning pace. Speech teaches control, confidence, poise Students enrolled In public speaking seem to enjoy demonstration speeches more than any other type of speaking, inparted Mr. Robert Storey, speech instructor. Using the body adds comfort to nervous speakers by relieving their mind and tensed body nerves, he continued. Students with special interest in speech be- come enrolled in advanced speech classes this year. Memorizing declarations, writing original speeches, and practicing debate sessions dom- inated the time of speech students. Experience in public speaking can lead to increased poise and confidence, more logical thinking, improved use of voice, improved courage and increased knowledge of human phychology, added Mr. Storey. GIVING an original oratory, senior Peggy Bartel uses her knowledge on a subject to present a pleasing speech. COMBINING the correct posture and poise, junior Stacy Boroff expresses his feelings through an original speech. J APPLYING NEW TECHNIQUES, student teactier Mr. Dave Baker ' ■ helps Dan Shryock work on a different news angle. WORKING TOGETHER. Lorie Burtch, Ellyn Boedeker, and Jenny North find headlines come easier with a little help. Student teachers provide insights into media Journalism helps students to gain a basic understanding and appreciation of others and their views; one learns in order to draw con- clusions he must have facts; one learns to think for himself, to discipline his listening and become familiar with the mass media, stated instructor, Mr. John M. Butler. Students enrolled in this course gain an advantage over others because they find it necessary to learn what composes their school and community. The department of publica- tions looks for people interested in finding out what makes the in world revolve, added Mr. Butler. Students heard guest and faculty speakers, viewed films, practically applied journalistic skills and practiced designing yearbooks. COMBINING A GOOD EAR and a quick hand. Van Neuhouser takes information for a feature story from Elaine Ores. Equipment, books facilitate foreign comprehension Loto! This word meaning bingo, tieard in Mrs. Karrasch ' s classes, came from a Frencin version of the game. This activity used cards similar to bingo cards. Oral dialogue exams gave students experi- ence in dual French conversation. One im- promptu skit of the many conducted, con- sisted of two people entering a restaurant and ordering dishes from an imaginary menu. This year a guest speaker, Mrs. Roberts, from Hordeaus, France, explained customs, beliefs and the attitudes of the French people on current day problems and issues. Pictures from the text book and flash cards aided class discussion and review for Latin tests. The third year class read and partially translated historical works in Latin by Cicero, Ovid, Livy, and Piny. CHOOSING A NEWTOPIC. German II classes devote Fridays to ' German Day ' when they speak only German. MEMORIZING French numbers requires time consuming concentration but is easily rendered for Pam Lehman by a fast game of French bingo. MIXING AND MESSING with chemicals, juniors Jeff Fishman and Joel DeSelm find that cooperation and.concentration are a must. EYEING THE SITUATION, junior Julie Engleman finds a new hidden world of bacteria under the powerful lense of a microscope. Chicago trip climaxes searcli for new scientific info Knowledge and understanding of natural sciences was gained and intensified through experiments, research papers, open dis- cussions and lectures. Students enrolled in chemistry, one of Elmhurst ' s most popular science courses, taught the basic fundamentals necessary to understand the different structures of all forms of matter. On the other hand, biology provided interesting information on the life process of all organisms. Botany classes concentrated on the composition, function, and growth processes of different plants. In the same sense, earth science offered students a close-up view of the earth and its relation to the universe. HANDS. . .symbolize willingness to learn and the capacity to achieve knowledge in all phases of science. Math department drops advanced placement program In Algebra I, students were introduced to the fundamentals needed to study higher mathe- matics, physics and chemistry. Geometry on the other hand, extended the principles stu- dents learned in first year algebra, and a basic introduction and preparatory course for Algebra II. For college-bound students, trigonometry ideally prepared them to tackle problems in- volving triangular relations, angular velocity and distance determination. This was the last year for advanced placement of students who took algebra in eighth grade. But calculus was still offered because of the desire of seniors wanting to take double math courses. This will remain so until the aforementioned desire ends. TRIGONOMETRY takes up many spare moments for Skip McKinley as he hurries to complete an assignment. SUPPLYING THE CALCULUS CLASS with answers. Larry Myers explains the functions of a complex graph. PLACING INTENSE FOCUS on Interpreting various theorems. Mike Patten grasps a practical knowledge of Algebra III. APPLICATION OF PRESENT and past knowledge entails Jo Summers as she ponders over a perplex Algebra ill problem. DOWNTOWN Fort Wayne plans reconstruction of modern parks and public buildings as displayed by a future model built by Marsha Coverdale, Becky Borden, Cheryl Sanders, and Barb Bachert. DEBATING several social aspects concerning drugs, Mr. James Farless induces controversy among students. MR. RICHARD MATTIX. going over an economics test helps Kathy Barlow with a few unanswered questions. PREPARING AN ASSIGNMENT for U.S. history. Mike Grossman uses spare time to complete final details. City Council, mock U.N. broadens social science Ideas Cooperative teaching American History classes presented students with a balanced view on American History, experience in understanding two different types of teaching, and less personalized teaching. These innova- tions formed two classes of about sixty students. Each student representing a country con- ducted a mock United Nations session in World Affairs classes. Later the high school ambassadors to the United Nations received a handbook to learn parliamentary proceedures. Students vetoed or passed proposed solutions to world problems, thus bringing classes " closer to world problems. Government classes directed mock jury trials which informed students of courtroom proceedures. As a requirement, students visited city council meetings. PE instructors advise students on fitness, lielp Golf and speed-a-way were two of the new sports added to girls ' physical education clas- ses. Putting their experience to use, Becky and Candy Miller aided in teaching the correct fundamentals of golf. Spe ed-a-way, a combi- nation of speedball, football, and soccer helps participants to develop physical and mental coordination. Each team of eleven players compete to try to pass the ball over their respective goal. The fast-moving game, usually played outdoors, requires only a soccer ball and alert players, supplemented Mrs. Doswell, physical education teacher. Mgjor sports involved the boys ' physical education included track, basketball, wres- tling, football, soccer, and volleyball. Each day began warm-up exercises. Mr. Campbell stressed the goal of physical education, to build strong muscles and to develop better attitudes toward the human body and sports- manship. COLD OR HOT makes no difference to the boys in PE as they go tlnrough their daily routine of showers. BOY ' S PE CLASSES relieve academic tensions by learning the correct techniques of basketball and sportsmanship. develop sportsmanship Business courses expand to meet the community demands Using adding machines, calculators and practice sets plus drawing up income state- ments and balancing books occupied book- keeping classtime. Mrs. Marcella Goble, in- structor, acknowledged the course ' s purpose, helping students to learn and prepare for a future in business since it is essential in many vocations. Business law classes discussed numerous common and statute laws and this year stress- ed and separated business and criminal law. Local and superior courts, examined in class, provided an understanding of the United States judicial stystem, added Mr. Donald Fry- back. Debate often centered on discharge, form of and breaches of contract, debtor and creditor relations and different insurance policies. A NECESSITY FOR COLLEGE WORK, Typing I provides a background in the fundamentals and continuous practice for Charlie Hoopes. GOOD POSTURE and correct hand position are two basic requirements of a typist as shown by Charlene Rhoads. RESETTING A MARGIN requires little time and effort in preparing Diane Sencenich ' s typewriter for further use. DE, ICT provide comprehensive, on job training " Distributive Education, for selling and advertising oriented Trojans, bridges the gap between theory and actual practice in the business world, " defined advisor William Bahney. A field trip to ITT Technical School in Industrial Park and the Magnavox factory, along with major research projects to enter in state and national competition, added variety to the course. Awards in the competi- tion were awarded on the basis of an Area of Distribution Manual which told the life of a specific product sold by the student. Qualify- ing seniors Cheryl Miller, Marlene Houston, Karen Hanke and Loraine Barker each shared the hopes of winning. In Industrial Cooperative Training, each participant learned a specific trade or skill. Each student received a book on his particular trade and individual supervision. Discussions included topics on getting along with people, taxes and the pros and cons of labor unions. AS A MEMBER of the vocational education program, senior Ruth Ann Kraft performs her daily job of pressing clothes for a local dry cleaner. . W CLERKING at a department store. Kathy McClure acquires valuable training tor future years. SORTING AND fixing tapes are among tl e many services performed by Stan Perry as a member of the ICT program. WORKING IN surroundings she prefers, senior Karen Hanke arranges flower bouquets for a wedding. ALIGNING THE headlights of a car is one of the many jobs performed by ICT member senior Steve Shadle. Art ' gets it together ' by originating 216 foot painting Forms of clay, pottery, windchimes, wood sculptures, paintings and 3-dimensional ob- jects of art formulated a serene atmosphere in the once barren room at the exclusively Elhurst exhibit at the Indiana-Purdue Regional Campus. 1970 requirements included Christ- mas cards, adapting pictures to drawings and combining two color pictures into a third dif- ferent picture. Encouraged was the study of music and poetry because they are forms of art, commented Mr. Donald Goss. Theater arts, the revised stagecraft course, covered acting, writing, filming and stage- craft. Participants made films lasting from two to three minutes. Long script discussions in class determined if the script made sense, had good meaning and, above all, well organized structure. In another project the film could begin anywhere but had to end at a type of wall, whether it be of hands, brick or police. Plans for a film festival to pay for and let others view the somewhat personal films were being considered by the students involved and Mr. Goss. USING HER ARTISTIC BACKGROUND, Cathy Stark designs and assembles Christmas decorations for the interior of the school. WORKING ON THE SET for ' Ladies in Retirement ' . Jeff Sullivan learns about art construction in the theater. ADVANCED ART STUDENT John Hornberger chips away clay shavings to form and contour the chin of his sculpture. SHOWING MARIJUANA and barbiturates to students, a guest speaker explains the characteristics of these harmful drugs. Alchohol, narcotics investigates harmful addictive drugs Outside speakers contributed to the every- day class discussions in Alcoino! and Narcotics. They told of experiences with drugs, some on how they got started and the progress of their withdrawal and ultimate reform. The Fort Wayne Vice Squad displayed marijuana, speed, and hash to inform students of their appear- ance and smell. Cigarettes and cigars experimented with during class established just how much tar and nicotine collect in a smoker ' s lungs. This proved a special day for some students, they stopped smoking. A class sponsored survey taken throughout the school asked at what age level people started smoking, what brand they smoked, and their reason for the practice. The survey concluded, above all, that most questioned smoked because it was the " thing to do. " Required by state law that everyone have a health credit, the course informs students of the human body and its vulnerabilities and nutrition. USING VISUAL PROPS, Sgt. Meeks discusses facts about drugs to Linda Leslie, Daria Smith, and Bob Smiley. Library solves book demands with $4,300 purchase Under the supervision of Mrs. Mildred Hibben, assisted by Mrs. Mary Mann and Mr. Harold Sullivan, the library provided a quiet retreat for class-weary students. Recent magazines and new spapers kept students informed on current happenings, from hot rods to the latest fashions. These supplemented the knowledge available in books for necessary research for term papers and book reports. Past magazines and news- papers were kept on file for reference purposes. Among a total of 300 new books added this year was a 10 volume set of encyclopedias on Negro History. These books provided de- tailed information on the progress of the Black man from centuries past up to the present. PREPARING for her daily assignment. Carol Hohenstein finds that the atmosphere of the library provides a relaxed surrounding for her work. RECORDING due dates, renewing books and collecting overdue fines demands ample time of the library assistants. NUMERABLE VOLUMES supply Karen Bratmiller with a large selection for reference and reading pleasure. PRACTICING for future concerts, Joetta Hood, Wendy Hughes, and Debbie Allen prove thiat undisturbed attention is vital to any musician. GIVING serious thought to his music, senior Scott Stolte finds that a quiet atmosphere provides a good place for concentration. SETTING UP CHAIRS, Pat Wetzel finds the Band is an enjoyable place to make new friends while learning musictechniques. ' 1 ms m - J ' " W ' i r i n W ,a . 1 ' m if t f mm Kt m ji inii , Music lays basis in principles of harmony, musical composition An interest in music was all that was re- quired to boost a growing enrollment in music appreciation. Offered for the fourth year, the course attracted those planning to major in music in college. It dealt with the fundamen- tals of harmony and enabled participants to enjoy and ponder musically creative work. Students concluded that the course helped to attain a more diverse knowledge of musical instruments. Identifying instruments by ap- pearance and sound demanded a summons of more than one sense agreed those questioned. Listening to records, students attempted to analyze such composers as Beethoven, Hay- den, and Mozart comparing their composi- tions and style. Also discussed were the qual- ities that made a composer unique and great. WITH UNDI VIDED attention fixed on Mr. Schmutz. the choir gets basic instruction in tempo and pronunciation. EVEN IN HEAVY winds strict concentration is a must for marching band members as they practice outside daily. Industrial Artwork promotes means of learning by doing. ' Perfecting the ability to transmit objects seen into small scale drawings, a skill mastered by only a few, has been the goal of those enrolled in drafting. In metal classes boys gained skills in work- ing with tools, following instructions and making finished products for home use. Paper weights, screw drivers and die stocks exempli- fied first year efforts while more difficult projects occupied second year classes. Major woodshop projects included Grand- father clocks, tobaggons, water skis, end tables and book shelves. A white printer added efficiency to drafting and metal classes received a sander, grinder and a light gauge. New equipment for wood- classes included an overhead router and an electric glue machine. FOLLOWING the instructions given in the book, junior Gregg Brower finishes his drawing with precision. PROTECTIVE apparel prevents heat and sparks from annoying Brad Cox as he completes his metalwork. SEARCHING for the right tool to complete his Wood III project, Greg Huttsell decides that a framing square suits his needs best. CONCENTRATION and a steady hand provide the essentials for Ron Eisberg as he works with compass and protractor. DRAFTING I poses its share of problems for sophomore Tim Brown while he works on a perfect scale drawing. THREADING the needle of her machine, Judy Huddleston finds this task necessary but time consuming. MAKING sure of a correct fit, Diana Geschwell and Jane Gammelgaard help each other with projects. LEARNING THE art of good seamstress, Kathy Baughman tackles the basic problem of putting in a good zipper. Home Ec unifies knowledge in solving home-life problems. The Home Economics department helped to prepare interested girls in different phases of everyday life plus self understanding and discipline agreed staff instructors. Clothing courses included the study of fibers and fabrics, a review of sewing tech- niques, tailoring and advanced clothing con- struction. Consumer buying, food budgets, understanding the basic four food groups, nutrition, meal planning, table setting and service and etiquette comprised sectors of foods study. Home Management and family living at- tracted girls wishing to learn to organize, equip, finance and manage a home. These courses attempted to enlighten girls on fan- i ' -- life, marriage responsibilities and child ,e. ' FOOD DEMONSTRATIONS given by Barb Lee help students grasp the fundamentals of expert cooking and baking. SAMPLING THEIR concoction, sophomore Barb Goodwin and Peg Jones find that Food I is a fun yet worthwhile course. Slogans, cheers, gestures sufficiently conveyed messages of joint action it Footballers CORNERBACK BRETT ABLE and middle linebacker Roger Bellis were valuable assets to the Trojan secondary. Elmhurst edged North Side by a 15-14 count. post first winning season SENIOR TIM DISLER turns the corner against Central Catholic. He later scored to aid the teams 35-25 win. THROUGH THE MISTAKE of the photographer, this picture tells of the quickness of backs Steve Stifflerand Rick Chamberlain. INTERNAL BLOCKING by Stan Wolfe, Dave Wathen, and Mike Peters enables Steve Stiff ler to gain a first down. Stiff ler leads explosive shot-gun offense 1 ■M . Jl ,A 11 i. ■ IS if ' • 1 i w«4 1 Wm J«l r A- ■■■ " :- ' ,••. ; " ■ With the perfection of the short punt forma- tion, the varsity gridders won more games than they lost for the first time in the school ' s history. Winning a record six city series games, the potent offense scored more points than any previous squad. The season was highlighted by the most Trojans ever, all seniors, receiving All-City recognition. Steve Stiffler, Stan Wolfe, and Mike Peters were named to the first team and Brett Able to the second team offense. Wolfe was one of only two players to be named to both first units. Accorded honors on the second team defense were Dan Berning and Reed " Tex " Olmstead. Post season honors were also awarded to Stiffler and Wolfe when they received Honorable Mention in the All- State polling. The city scoring champ, Stiffler broke several school records — points in a season (114), career points (150), and points in a single game (26). Senior Roger Bellis scored a record 17 points after touchdown and kicked the school ' s first fieldgoal. UNSEEN coach Jerry Bush, relays information via radio to coaches Jim Welborn, Warren Hoover, and Gene Melchi. CORNERBACK Mil e Quance and safety Rick Chamberlain dump a Central halfback after a short gain. V COACH DARREL HEASTON discusses second half strategy with sophomores Paul Mathias and Warren Hoffman. The reserves rallied to defeat South Side, 34-6. Reserves ' late season victories show promise After tuning a sputtering offense, the reserve football squad mirrored the varsity team with a powerful offense. Coupled with a strong defense, which gave up an average of only seven points a game for their final seven games, the reserves won six games and were defeated three times. The reserves started with two losses, Central Catholic, 48-8; and North Side, 10-0; before edging Bishop Luers, 12-8. After losing to Bishop Dwenger, 14-12; the team rattled off four consecutive victories by defeating Snider, 16-12; Heritage, 27-0; Concordia, 28-0; and South Side, 34-6. The reserves were paced in scoring by quarterback Jeff Brown who tallied 62 points. Leroy Dunbar scored 38 points and Ed Lewis, 19. Touchdowns were also registered by Mike Ekrich, George Greenler, and Kim Monnier. BREAKING OFF tackle for a first down, sophomore Leroy Dunbar led the reserves to a 27-0 win over Heritage. SOPHOMORE halfback Leroy Dunbar sprints around end for a touchdown against Snider. Dunbar scored 38 points during the season. Varsity SENIOR STEVE CAVELL returns a North Side opponent ' s serve. Cavell played number one doubles for two years. NUMBER ONE NETMAN, Senior Dennis Dietzel, serves to his C.C. opponent. Netmen place fourth in Sectional competition The tennis team was consistently incon- sistent as each team member took his turn winning and losing. No one team member- led the team continuously in the victory column, nor did one member head the defeated list. Even though the squad turned in a mediocre 5-6 record, the squad ' s true strength was contained due to the area ' s strong teams. Coach Kent Kurtz felt that " The season wasn ' t a tragedy and it wasn ' t a smash hit. We ' ll be back next year. " The team ' s balance resulted in the constant flow of different leaders. Heading the list were seniors Dennis Dietzel, Steve Cavell, and John Volz. Underclassmen holding the other top spots on the squad were Allen Wittenberg, Buzz Yager, and Walley Shoaf. WARMING UP before his match. Senior John Hoffman volleys with a teammate. Hoffman played varsity for three years. SOPHOMORE Wally Shoaf ' s wool hat depicts the weather. Coldness prevailedduring the fall and hindered play. Harriers place 4th in state finals Avenging last year ' s losses to South Side, Snider, Nortin Side, and New Haven, the varsity harriers w ere undefeated in 14 dual meets. For the fourth time coach Don Kemp has guided the Trojans to City and Sectional titles. Adding the regional crown to their string, the team entered the state finals hoping to improve their second place finish in the Shortridge Invitational which draws the top teams from Indiana and Kentucky. They finished fourth and led all Fort Wayne schools in the meet. Coach Kemp said, " The boys did a super job. " The reserves had an equally successful season. The squad won 13 and were defeated by North Side, 22-35; and Snider, 15-48. After victories over Huntington, DeKalb, and East Noble by forfeit, the reserves skunked five opponents — Tipton, 15-50; Concordia, 15-49; Central, 15-50; Bishop Dwenger, 15-50; and Central Catholic, 15-50. The reserves other victories were the defeats of New Haven, 23- 32; Bishop Luers, 23-34; and South Side, 27-31. JUNIOR STEVE McCABE makes his bid to better his position. McCabe finished third as the team defeated arch rivals South Side, 27-34. TOP HARRIERS, Tom Cash, Steve McCabe, Paul Ausderan. Todd Sterling, and Terry Younghans finish bunched together. Balance was the key to the harriers success. VARSITY HARRIER, senior George Kariger, and reserve runner, sophomore Gary Grotrian, discuss the results of their meet with Central. Both the varsity and reserves blitzed their foes by identical scores of 15-50. IN THEIR QUADRANGULAR meet with South Side, Bishop Dwenger, and Central Catholic, sophomore Paul Ausderan and seniors Todd Sterling and George Kariger attempt to pass a South Side runner. The varsity won all three meets. Roundballers have 500 season; Able makes All With the completion of a 10-11 season, Coach Eytcheson saw the lesser results of his four years as head coach at Elmhurst. A tough- er schedule and a lack of height both added to the final outcome. Coming through to win the Irish Invitational Tournament for the second straight year the team appeared to be playing to capacity. A definite ball handling improvement found the team averaging only 13 errors per game SAVING the game, Senior Steve Stiff ler cuffs a last second shot by a Bellmont Brave, Blocking this shot insured the Trojans of a 50-49 triumph. DRAWING A charging violation, Senior Guard Ron Caldw ell trips over a Woodlan opponent during sectional play. Elmhurst bowed to Woodlan wfith an 88-75 defeat. City for second time compared to a previous average of 19 errors per game in the 68-69 season. Making both all sectional forward and sec- ond year all city, senior Brett Able brought recognition to both himself and to the school. Receiving honorable mention to all city selec- tion, seniors center Dan Berning and Guard Steve Stiffler also proved themselves to be valuable additions to the squad. SENIOR BRETT ABLE, stands by waiting to assist junior guard Steve McCabe in gaining control of a rebound in the Woodlan sectional contest. Netmen defeat Archers for second v i?§ COACH KEN Eytcheson, ending his fourtin year as head, does a repeated performance at the Irish Tcjurney. He is the first coach to ever lead the red and gray to two consecutive Holiday Tourney titles. This was accomplisl-ied by defeating Central Catholic in the 1968 play-off, 65-62, and South Side this year 48-44. Holding the ladder for Coach Eytcheson are seniors Rick Chamberlain and Ron Caldwell. consecutive Irish Tourney title ■■1 INDIVIDUAL SCORING , K. PTS AVE fee 330 15,7 mfler 253 l2Sf Caldwell 157 m Berning 165 1 McCabe 161 ' B Chamberlain 107 H Reed 62 H Busch 41 m Seitz 42 m tg ell 21 H Hpi s 2 M IN A FRANTIC effort to keep control of the ball, senior Rick Seitz is fouled by a Woodlan rival. UNDER PRESSURE, senior Steve Tobias strikes an offensive stance as his teammates struggle to offer assistance. Reserves post 9-9 slate with six game winning streak Campbell ' s reserve basketball team ended a fair season with a 9-9 record, highlighted by a six game winning streak. Finishing even as did the varsity, the only defeats were usually by a trivial small margin. Sophomores Mel Cannon and Norm Fogwell led the Trojan " spearhead " attack under the direction of coaches John Campbell and John Bunnell who shared practice responsibilities. GUARDING a Concordia Cadet, reserve guard, Ron Busch waits as he anticipates the Cadets next move. The reserves dropped the final game of the season by a 43-39 decision. PROTECTING his rebound against an aggressive Snider group is sophomore John Williams. John is the only sophomore to score any points in any varsity game. Wrestlers break three previous school records With the completion of Elmhurst ' s fifth var- sity wrestling season, three new team records were established. Under the rule of Coach James Welborn the team had it ' s best season ever with a 10-2 record. The second team rec- ord followed along with this as nine of the ten victories were consecutive. The scufflers brought back first place honors from the Twin Lakes Invitational as Greg Antalis, Terry Younghans, Stacy Boroff, Wayne Horn, and Denny Dickmeyer all placed first in their weight classes. The trophy had double mean- ing as it was not only representing first place at the invitational, but it was also Elmhurst ' s first wrestling trophy in it ' s five year wrestling history. During mid-season action, injuries to Char- lie Hoopes and Dave Wathan set back the force of the team by two although team victories still prevailed. At the end of the season, Coach Welborn looked back on what he had molded and was well pleased. STRUGGLING with his North Side opponent, first year man, sophomore Warren Hoffman, works for a take down. Warren later pinned his opponent as Elmhurst won the meet 23-22. GAINING one of his fourteen wins against a North Side foe, to only four setbacks, is senior Steve Swim. He along with Greg Antalis led the squad to a 4th Place finish in the sectionals, as they both placed second in their weight classes. USING A pressure hold. Junior Dennis Dickmeyer attempts to break down a North Side opponent. He later tied his foe with a 4-4 outcome. COACH JIM WELBORN talks over strategy with heavyweight Rick Townshend. In spite of Rick ' s 5-0 defeat, the matmen still came out victors. Golfers capture city and sectional titles; Elmhurst ' s 1970 golf team proved once again their championship qualities compared against all challengers as they brought from the course both city and sectional triumphs. Returning from last year ' s squad, seniors Bill Kratzert and Jeff Nowak enjoyed all-city title for the second consecutive year, while junior Jim Bradow earned the title for the first time. Special recognition went to Bill Kratzert for earning sectional Medalist honors, even though he lost a close match in the city play-off. This year ' s exceptional team record was nothing new to Mr. Werling, now in his eleventh year as coach of the team. The team finished with a commendable 15-1 record. The only loss to East Noble was a heartbreaker. The golfers finished their season with a special champion ' s breakfast, given by the varsity cheerleaders, as two huge trophies served as center pieces. SPECULATING on the outcome of the match, head Coach Nick Werling awaits returns. CHIPPING his ball onto the green, junior Jim Bradow puts himself back into play where he ' ll do some serious putting. Kratzert medalist in sectional ' t a y : --y A LOOK OF CONCERN occupies Senior Jeff Nowak ' s face as he watches where his ball lands during the North Side meet. Jeff, through his consistent play was named to the All-City golf team for the second consecutive year. WITH A STEADY HAND and an earnest effort, senior golfer Bill Kratzert putts his ball into the cup to finish a grueling round in the sectional tourney play-off at Brookwood. Bill ' s abilities won him the medalist honors in the Tourney. Trackmen win Kokomo Relays, runner-up in Finishing second in city and sectional play and placing fourth in regional competition, the Elmhursttrackteamcompletedanother season with results which can be termed as nothing less than " fantabulous " . Many long nights of hard work and strenuous efforts paid off for Bob Harrington and Ron Moake as they both set new school records. Bob, a junior in his first season of Varsity track jumped 6 ' 6 " and placed third in State. Ron Moake made his record in the pole vault with a 13 ' 9 " vault, while another outstanding trackster, Steve Swim won both sectional and regional high hurdles. The Elmhurst half mile relay team, composed of Rick Chamberlain, Steve Stiffler, Greg Gust, and Jim McFadden, placed first in sectional, second in regional and fourth in state. Running varsity in his sophomore year Paul Ausdran captured second in the sectional two mile run but was unable to finish his race in the regional due to an injury. Flying aces Senior Todd Sterling and junior Steve McCabe both amazed many a spectator in the mile as they demonstrated their remarkable endur- ance abilities which took them to sectional action. WILL TO PREVAIL becomes evident as lead-off man sophomore Paul Ausdran completes his final lap of the distance medley relay at the North Side Relays. GOOD FORM, demonstrated by junior Mike Brown during the Wawasee track meet help him place high in the final standings of the shot put event. Sectionals (n CLEARING THE BAR during sectional competition, junior Bob Harrington makes it look easy. Bob won the event plus setting the sectional record of 6 ' 5 3 4 " . AS THE FINISH LINE approaches, South 220 yard runner attempts to pass both senior Bob Smiley and junior Brad Barton. DETERMINATION to keep up with the pace of the South Side two miler seems to be the goal of seniors Tom Cash. George Kariger, and sophomore Terry Younghans. Tom won the event with George and Terry coming in third and fourth respectively. LITTLE STRAIN shows on senior Todd Sterling ' s face as he eases past a New Haven opponent. The senior miler led the Distance Medley relay team to a new North Side Relays record of 7:53.3 as he ran an unofficial 4:22.0 mile. QUICK EXCHANGE of the baton from Junior Mike Grossman to Sophomore Mike McFadden enables the 880 yard relay team to place first in the Hoosier Relay meet. Other team members that contributed to the win are seniors Bob Smiley and Steve Swim. Tracksters place third in North Side Relays REGARDLESS OF JUMPING into gusting winds, senior Ron Moake passes over the crossbar to set a new school and North Side Relay record of 13ft.9ln. METHODS OF EXTENSION for greater broad jumping distance becomes an asset for junior Scott DIckmeyer at the Concordia track meet. Footballers, harriers produce winning seasons VARSITY FOOTBALL — FRONT ROW: B. Geyer, M. Sandkuhler. S. Gaunt, D. Berning, M. Grossman, R. Chamberlin, Coach Hoover, and Coach Melchi. SECOND ROW: M. Stiffler, J. Fuhrman, G. Lash, C. Wolfe, D. Toor, B. Wilson, and D. Kennerk. THIRD ROW: R. Townsens, A. Moe, E. Seal, S. Kennerk, S. Wolfe, J. Pronesti, C. Hoopes, and T. Disler. FOURTH ROW: J. Seitz, E. Stoopes, R. Busch, S. Dickmeyer, M. Smith, B. Graft, Mgr. P. Goshert, and R. Braun. FIFTH ROW: G. Kiproff, M. Mac- llrath, B. Barton, R. Olmstead, S. Stiffler, J. Ballinger, and Mgr. R. Rein- hard. SIXTH ROW: S. Bowers, D. Wathen, M. Peters, R. Bellis, B. Able, M. Quance, and R. Seitz. |[ VARSITY INDIVIDUAL SCORING — -1 P PTS Bve Stiffler 114 Ker Bellis 34 H( Chamberlain 28 H t Able 18 H Dan Berning 12 H Tim Disler 12 H Rich Busch -iJi ■ ■gUp • 1 mmP VARSITY FOOTBALL i DPP Jamboree (South Side) 10 m Snider 16 2 Concordia 1 IIh Central Catholic 25 s Bishop Luers 28 10 Belmont 8 2lfl| South Side 22 9 North Side 14 9IH -—..Central 19 1 H Hfeishop Dwenger j ■1 RESERVE FOOTBALL — FRONT ROW: Mgr. B. Ford, 0. Haynes, E. Kessel, K. Loomis, J. Sabara, D. Crowl, G. Haycox, D. Wiles, F. Hites, G. Greenler, L. Dunbar, M. Moore, T. Kundysek, and L. Allison. SECOND ROW: R. Loecher, M. Cannon, M. Noel, G. Hartman, J. Strauss, P. Faulk, J. Spears, J. Brown, R. Johnson, T. Rathert, L. Winters, D. Hamilton, M. Weaver, M. Eckrich, Mgr. S. Adelman, and Coach Bush. THIRD ROW: Coach Heaston, D. Lee, S. Bradley, K. Monnier, D. Bencenke. B. Eckler, M. Howe, B. Baxter, S. Grabner, K. Meek, D. Rifkin, A. Sorg, R. Clarke, J. Branstator, S. Sorgen, Mgr. T. Piat, and Mgr. V. Van Hoozen. FOURTH ROW: G. Steward, M. Brown, M. Wolfe,, P. Mathias. S. Fnebuger, R. Busch, W. Hoffman, E. Lewis, J. Sweet, J. Williams, T. Roberts, D. Wathen, T. Striet, S. Demaree, M. Hostethe. and B. Loyd. ITY CROSS COUNTI VARSITY CROSS COUNTRY — FRONT ROW: T. Younghans, P. Ausderan, T. Cash, G. Kariger, and Coach Kemp. BACK ROW: Coach Lohr, J. Mutton, T. Sterling, and S. McCabe. 93 Huntington DeKalb Tipton feast Noble Central £,New Haven Joncordia Side Dwenger Central Catholic Hdge Invitational State 40 19S 36 2lfl 50 1 29 26™ 34 21 50 15 2nd 1st 1st 4th VARSITYBASKETBALL — FRONT ROW — Steve Stiffler, Rick Seitz.Zane Cavell, Steve McCabe, Dan Berning, Brett Able, Coach John Bunnell, Reed, Ron Caldwell, Rick Chamberlain. BACK ROW: Steve. Adieman, Head Coach Ken Eytcheson, Coach John Campbell, manager, Steve Bovs ers, manager, Steve Tobias, Rich Busch, Steve RESERVE BASKETBALL TEAM — FRONT ROW: Mike Brown, Leroy Dun- bar. Mel Cannon, Jeff Brown. BACK ROW: Brian Handy, John Williams, Ron Busch, Brian Gates, John Campbell, Paul Mathias, Ed Lewis, Norm Fog well. Wrestlers finish season with sectional fourth VARSITY WRESTLING — FRONT ROW: Terry Younghans, John Kraft. Vince Garcia, Bill Demetre, John Vorndran, Wayne Horn. Ron Herman. Jeff Davis. Stacy Boroff. Terry Ecenbarger. Phil Moppert. Charles Middleton. John Selzer. SECOND ROW: Brent Mutton, Dennis Dick- meyer. Gary Grotrain. Jon Klein. Dan Toor. Joe Pronesti. Terry Kun- dysek. Jeff Clark. Jeff Branstrator, Rick Braun, Jay Sabree. BACK ROW: Jim Spears, Al Fleek, Greg Antalis, Steve Wallace, Dave Wathen, Charlie Hoopes, Steve Swim. Warren Hoffman. Paul Falk. Colby Haynes. Rick Donaghy.N Steve Aidred, Rick Townsend. |e varsity basketball ■ H OPP EHS Munice South Side 85 59 Bishop Luers 58 53 Bishop Dwenger 60 55 Norwell 47 61 Central 60 53 South Bend Washington 41 58 Irish Invitational: Concordia 61 69 South Side 44 48 Bellmont 51 52 South Side 60 45 Kokomo Haworth 69 54 Warsaw 72 70 Central Catholic 68 • 2A-. Snider 77 wm South Adams 74 IM North Side 74 64 Huntington 83 74 East Noble 59 78 New Haven 75 86 Concordia 74: «n Sectional: 1 Woodland 88 1 RESERVE BASKETBALL OPP ehA Muncie South Side 44 33 Bishop Luers 51 26 Bishop Dwenger 47 38 Norwell 30 50 Central 44 40 South Bend Washington 50 48 Bellmont 26 56 South Side 36 55 Kokomo Haworth 49 55 Warsaw 40 50 Central Catholic d m Snider iHI puth Adams sm fcrth Side 46 41 Kuntington 54 43™ East Noble 53 5» New Haven 46 l VARSITY WRESTLING 1 ■ OPP EHS Nomell 10 42 South Side 19 29 Concordia 19 29 Pierceton 16 32 New Haven 20 23 Columbus Invitational 6th Twin Lakes Invitational 1st Bellmont 20 24 East Noble 17 29 Howe Military 13 37 Central 23 26 p arsaw 24 23 f Jorth Side 22 23 Snider 31 6 Segijm a 4th Harrington places third in State VARSITY TENNIS— FRONT ROW: Buz Yager, Doc Walters, Dennis Dietzel, Al Wittenberg BACK ROW: Coach Kent Kurtz, John Hoffman, Steve Cavell, John Volz, Asst. Coach Kent Fishel. TRACK TEAM: FRONT ROW: Ron Moake, Skip McKinley, George Kariger, Melvin Cannon, Kim Armstrong, Jim Gilb, Steve Stiffler, Bob Buckle, John Williams, Mike Brown, Bob Harrington, Paul Ausdran, Tom Cash, Jim McFadden, Scott Dickmeyer. SECOND ROW: Steve Swfim, Rick Chamberlain, Joel DeSelm, George Greenler, Bob Smiley, Brett Able, Greg Gust, Mike Grossman, Ron Busch, Rick Braun, Terry Younghans, Kent Loomis, Leroy Dunbar. THIRD ROW: Todd Sterling, Bob Krach, Kevin Herstad, Gary May, Tom Clements, Shep Ellis, Scott Bradley, Brad Barton, John Sweet, Bill Baxter, Don Shatter, Steve Tobias, Dave Seiy, Coach Don Kemp. FOURTH ROW: Steve McCabe, Coach Eldon Stoops, Steve Underwood, Mike Vondran, Dave Russell, Warren Hoffman, Dave Worrel, Mike Stapleton, Dan Wiles, Mike Moore, Colby Haynes, Bruce Williams. BACK ROW: Coach Carter Lohr, Tom Yoder, Rich Busch, Jim Spears, Scott Loux, John Howell, Dave Lee, Robert Habeger, Roger Bradbury, Scott Grabner, Vincent Garcia, Mike Coe. VARSITY GOLF— Coach Nick Werling, Dan Johnson, Jeff Nowak, Dan Berning, Jim Bradow, Bill Kratzert, Bill Norrish. 1970 VARSITY GOLF OPP. EHS DeKalb 210 193 Warsaw 214 203 North Side 192 190 Bishop Luers 208 189 Concordia 206 178 Dwenger 214 178 City Tourney 1st Garrett 216 188 Central Catholic 237 207 Central 250 207 Snider 204 192 New Haven 213 192 North Side 215 205 Central Catholic 200 190 Bishop Luers 209 206 Central 227 206 East Noble 156 168 Sectional 1st Regional 4th ■■■ri970 VARSITY 1 ACHH| OPP. EHS New Haven 44 71 Bishop Dwenger 53 71 Concordia 29 741 2 North Side 64 ' 2 741 2 Snider 65 y2 76 Central 261 2 76 North Side Relays 2nd Wawasee 8 110 South Side 61 56 Kokomo Relays 1st Bishop Luers 30 88 Sectional 2nd Regional 4th State m 9th ■K 1970 VARSITY TENNIS mm OPP. EHS Concordia 5 2 Snider 2 5 Bishop Luers 2 5 North Side 6 1 Warsaw 1 5 South Side 3 4 Central Catholic 1 6 Central 7 Bluffton 5 2 Huntington 4 3 Howe 5 2 Sectional 4th 98 Organized into non-peer groups we divert energies into constructive channels STUDENT COUNCIL REPRESENTATIVES — FRONT ROW: D. Moe, C. Miller, K. Young, C. Nelson, S. Mason, L. Luhev, M. Shaber, J. Smith, R. Busch, J. Brown. ROW 2: A. Wittenburg, K. Aldred, S. Storey. L. Richards, S. Hall, J. Garret, J. McFadden, M. Brown, F. Eberbach. ROW 3: B. Hoag, D. Smith, W. Overmeyer, P. Fenyes, S. Boroff, J. Ewald, P. Mathias, K. Hanke, G. Cox. ROW 4: B. Ewing, E. Beal, C. Martin, J. Gren, E. Gres, D. Spang, L Meyers. T. Miller, R. Clarke, R. Busch. ROW 5: J. Mutton, R. Smith, D. McKee, P. Burrey, M. Stiffler, B. Buckel. M. Frankenstien. BACK ROW: J. Sweet. Simon Montalvo. B. Wareham. B. Mutton, T. Biddle, D. Deitzel, R. Adams. R. Chamber- lain. T. Draper. J. Nowak. SENDING congratulations to its instigators. President John Rogers and Vice-President Simon Montalvo finish the billboards first message. Frequently criticized Council investigates abolishing apathy While listening to Bob Ferguson ' s rendition of two songs from tine popular movie " Alice ' s Restaurant " and the Blue Impressions patrons of the Ice Cream Social ate ice cream and other dietary essentials. Approximately 300 people attended the social, providing a $200 profit to be s tored in the treasury. Many less fortunate people had a happier Thanksgiving due to a collection in which Trojans donated $150. Half bought food for dinners, while the remainder went to Miss Virginia who purchased needed blankets. Christmas collection money aided the WOWO Penny Pitch; these proceeds supplemented the needs of a family in the Fort Wayne area. Sophomores took a big step forward when the semester wait, which supposedly ac- quainted them with school policies before they could vote, was abolished by an overwhelming majority. While seniors favored eliminating the period, the president almost single-handedly upheld the inovative training period. STUDENT COUNCIL ALTERNATES — FRONT ROW: R Smith. S. Aldred, C. Williams, L. Redding. T. Kinder, P. Lipp. ROW 2: T. Sterling. P. White, B. Krech. B. Flickinger. T. Wilson. R. Loveless. M. Pence. P. Hart. ROW 3: J. Rogers, Pres.; K. Hanke. L. Wight. P. Lehman. T. Olson. S. Alter- kruse. B. Nelson. T. Matthews, G. Bridge. ROW 4: R. Shrock, B. Doswell. L. Haram. J. Vogelsgang. L. Wurtlin. K. Chzran. T. Clements. S. Hatlem. ROW 5: N. Fogwell. M. Houston. R. Smith. C. Mills. V. Neuhouser. L. Brenn. J. Flaig. J. Key- ser, K. Bradtmiller. BACK ROW: J. Williams. S. McCabe. J. Hansen, B. Handy. R. Simon. K. Spielman. C. Steward. J. Phipps, S. Kennerk. REQUESTS for cough drops. Cliff Notes, and panty hose appear indifferent to junior Cash Box clerk Rich Busch. Representative ' board ' suggests new options in handling of meetings Y-Teens girls played the roles of " big sisters " to female residents of the Fort Wayne State School. They discussed problems concerning boys, family and en- tering society. Each club sent members to the down- town YMCA to form the Interclub Council. Formulating programs and working in co-operation with the adult chapter were their main duties. To encourage membership, Hi-Y and Y-Teen mem- bers held a picnic at Hodell Acres. The theme " Love is . . . " and the " Badge " created a somewhat romantic atmosphere at the dually sponsored semester break dance. Collecting items of clothing and canned goods aided the school wide campaign Christmas for Miss Virginia and the poor she helped. HEEDING last minute directions, seniors Barb Redding and Mary Niemeyer finish decorative details for the Hi-Y — Y-Teens dance. Y-TEENS — FRONT ROW: R. Hutchings, B. Miller, J. Flaig, L Brenn, R. Spice, L Burtch, R. Castle, J. Krotke, M. Savage, L. Wight, R. Speck, L Wurtlin, C. Harshbarger, L. Leslie. ROW 2: M. McMinn, L. Schaeffer, E. Bliwernitz, S. Allmandinger, P. Gutmann, H. Walley, S. Howard, K. Barlow, L. Mason, S. Day, K. Turley, J. Powell, D. Spang, M. Adams. ROW 3: B. Hoffman, C. Nelson. L. Redding, M. Shaber, L Rickner, J. Abbott. P. Gottier, V. Surface. L. Hamilton, L. Hoffman, C. Miller, C. Busse, A. Steinacker, M. Grose. BACK ROW: B. Redding, Soc. Oh.; P. Waikel, J. Smith. J. Weicker, R. Watters. K. Glass, K. Schory, J. Hoover, J. Ewald, V. Bushey, T. Kinder, P. Dickey, S. Pease, K. Chzran. FLYING through the air with great ease, sophomore Diana Schmidt suddenly expresses an uncontrollable fear of heights in the water. Y-TEENS — FRONT ROW: B. Good, B. Rommes, T. Smyers. J. Fleck. D. Carter. M. Refrane. J. Stephens. M. McClain. S. Porter. D. Frei- muth. D. Anderson. N. Orr, L. Lawrence. C. Horvath. M. Pence. ROW 2: D. Schmidt. V. Staker. C. Lawson. Treas.; L. Kemppamen. Devo- tions Chairman: P. Miller. Vice-Pres.; V. Sterling, M. Salisbury. J. Keyser, K. Shaw. J. West. M. Ping. K. Aldred, S. Storey. K. Yoder. P. Sutorius. P. Gay. ROW 3: P. Stawicki. D. Slate. Pt. Rec: B. Hoag. S. Giant. M. Jackson. S. LeClair. M. Goshorn, C. Martin. E. Boedeker. D. Durnell. V. Hyde, K. Bright. C. Wolf. J. Jackson, M. Spear. BACK ROW: M. Hinton. P. Lipp. Sec; D. Bonsib, Pres.; B. Borden. M. Henderson, V. Neuhouser, K. Bradtmiller. J. Phillips, S. Mason, J. Johnson, J. Bonner, M. Niemeyer, M. Stanley, P. Hart, V. Langmeyer, D. Flalg, Hl-Y — FRONT ROW: T. Sterling, Soc. Chr.; S. Swim, Sgt at Arm.; B. Able, Treas.; S. Stiffler, Sec; S. Cavell, M. Stiffler, Vice-Pres.; R. Chamberlain, Pres.; B. Ferguson, B. Hamilton, J. Hoffman, T. Neu- mann, T. Ecenbarger, G. Parrish. ROW 2: J. Byers, M. Jackson, K. Johnson, P. Jackson, D. Dickmeyer, G. Yager, J. Thayer, T. White, J. Fishman, J. DeSelm, C. Wolfe, S. Montalvo, B. Redding, A. Moe, P. Goshert. ROW 3: B. Schmidt, V. Van Hoozen, K. Loomis, M. Weaver, G. Greenler, R. Clarke, D. Wiles, B. Barton, Z. Reed, D. Johnson, F. Eberbach, J. Tillman, T. Olson, M. Wise, D. Schieferstein, D. Smith, G. Sparks. ROW 4: S. Hall, R. Haver, B. Brooks, S. Tobias, B. Mutton, J. Mutton, N. Fogwell, D. Seig, G. Getting, B. Pronesti, R. Prezbindow- ski, D. Jennings, W. Horn, D. Durnell. ROW 5: D. Watters, K. Baker, P. Moppert, D. Toor, S. Dickmeyer, R. Busch, M. Wolfe, K. Monnier, P. Mathias, G. Grotrian, B. Yager, S. Underwood, S. McCampbell, D. Shatter, C. Hoopes, T. Borne, C. Williams. ROW 6: D. Koomler, M. Grossman, G. Morningstar, R. Bellis, J. Pronesti, T. Curry, S. Wolfe, R. Olmstead, B. Dinius, F. Simon, S. Ellis, T. Jaworsky, G. Hicks, M. Smith, R. Simon, S. Boroff, D. Vass, B. Shumaker. BACK ROW: B. Buckel, G. Kariger, G. Antalis, P. Surrey, T. Draper, R. Brumbaugh, D. Schmidt, J. Bailey, B. Graft, G. Lawson, B. Wareham, G. Oliver, J. Nowak, R. Caldwell, K. Iba, B. Handy. AFTER the customary Christmas program. Miss Virginia looks over one of the gifts gathered during the Hi-Yand Y-Teens Christmas drive. Hoopsters retain title for second season as Hi-Y city champions Sponsoring a picnic at Hodell Acres intro- duced perspective members to the Hi-Y and Y-Teen clubs. Trying to strengtinen ttie bonds between the Y-Teens and themselves, many projects were co-sponsored, such as a swim party, a karate and dog demonstration and a dance over semester break. Many boys took advantage of their member- ship by working-out at the downtown YMCA ' s gym and pool at designated times. By defeat- ing other area Hi-Y basketball teams the EHS team won the Hi-Y basketball Champio nship for the second consecutive year. Colin Lister, coach of the Fort Wayne Komets, headed a discussion on Hockey and sportsmanship at one of the club ' s program meetings. The sheriff department showed a safety film and the Hi-Y and Y-Teens members participated in a Sex and Dating discussion at a joint meeting of the clubs. STRAINED MUSCLES reflect the hard work put forth by Hi-Y basketball members Todd Currie, Bill Brooks, and Mark Wise as they practice for upcoming tilts. BEFORE REVEALING a dish of surprise, sophomore Leroy Dunbar receives expressions of laughter and patient anxiety from fellow Hi-Y members. Projectionists aid as ' jobbers " for audio-visual needs Lights, projector, roH ' em, OOPS! These were a few of the more common phrases of the Pro- jectionist Club members as they not only learned how to operate equipment but learned to cope with accidents that could arise. Al- though having no formal meetings, they were close, sharing similar projects and problems. Early in May the teachers busily filled orders for films for the next year ' s agenda. From Chicago and Indiana University, as well as the ever-in-demand downtown library, films were hauled into the school daily. Members earned a point for each film showed. Required for a pin and letter were 50 and 100 points, respectively. This might seem like a lot to ask but an average of 21 films per day with a club enrollment of 25 members managed to keep bustling. PROJECTIONIST CLUB — FRONT ROW: T. Lawson, J. Marks, D. Kelly, S. Preey, E. McClendon, S. Bowers. ROW 2: D. Davis, J. Maxfield. M. Sheets. ROW 3: B. Wendall, R. Holloway, N. Scwarzwalder. R. Ruch, J. Hontz, J. Maxfield. BACK ROW: S. Leslie, B. Long. T. Ward, M. Wall, P. Cruse. TO THE AMUSEMENT and disgust of fellow club members Mike Wall and Terry Ward, Emory McClendon rethreads a tangled reel of film. 106 RED CROSS COUNCIL — FRONT ROW: P Lehman, L Mason M Mc Minn, K. Chrzan, M. Ping, K. Aldred. ROW 2: V. Neuhouser. J. Flaig, S. Pease. S. Cavell, A. Wittenburg, P. Miller, H. Walley. ROW 3: D. Bonsib, S. Aldred, R. Smith, J. Strauss, M. Echrich. C. Nelson. BACK ROW: B. Handy. J. Hoffman. Pres.; N. Fogwell. P. Mathias. B. Able. J. Kinast. D. Rifkin. ' Percolated Pot ' proceeds supplement Red Cross donations A questionaire used in choosing 12 new Red Cross Council members gave participants a better basis of selection, modifying the old system of choosing only six sophomores. Four of these 12 will attend Homestead High next year and will establish a separate Council. " More students were made members because of the effort to eliminate some of the selec- tivity in choosing members, " said President John Hoffman. A membership drive for the American Na- tional Red Cross yielded $120 that went to the area Red Cross chapter. Other collections pro- vided a needy family a Thanksgiving turkey dinner and $75 to aid overseas servicemen. The members also collected old books which they gave to the Parent-Teachers Association. Members planned to ask Trojans to partici- pate in the " Teen Gallon " blood donation drive and the annual informal talent show, the " Per- colated Pot " . This year ' s response to the coffee house setting almost guaranteed the show to be as successful as last year ' s. COMPOSER OF lyrics and music as a mode of entertainment for himself and others, senior Steve Hall auditions for the Red Cross Council ' s talent show. F.T.A. — FRONT ROW: D. Allen, B. Shrock, R. Flanigan, C. Sheunman, C. Lunz. K. Bureau, D. Wolfe, D. Gorden, M. Kiester, C. Archbold. Rec: K. Bolmg. Pres.: R. Carr. ROW 2: J. Coahran, D. Avery. C. Stine. J. Kester. B. Sheets, M. Greek. J. Fleck. K. Turtley, H. WInesburg. V. Jaworsky, L. Leslie, C. McMahon, J. Delger. ROW 3: J. Stephans. J. Garringer, P. Craft, R. Swartz, Sec: D. Kuzeff. C. Swartz. B. Krach. C. Gaff. A. Gaff. A. Carr. J. Hackett. Pro. Cfnr.; S. Bowers. ROW 4: V. Staker. J. Butler. J. Crothers. P. Bumgardner. E. Bolmg. D. Sfia- nayda. M. Hallmark. P. Kusak. M. Wolfe. BACK ROW: J. Partsch. Vice- Pres.; R. Smitfi. D. Roof. R. Licfitsinn. A. Arcfibold. V. Buschey. R. Routfnier. M. Carey. K. Schory. G. Shiamanoff. D. Place. C. Clymer. Surrealistic environs of education projects image to FTA Running wild, new and old Future Teachers of America members created an atmosphere of fun at the annual initiation picnic. As part of their initiation, the members wearing paper- sacks over their heads dodged waterfilled balloons, played air-raid and paraded through Franke Park. Founded to aid teachers, students in FTA served as elves, service workers and ushers at speech and debate tournaments. Qualifying seniors acted as student teachers for a day at area elementary schools. During the Christmas season the organiza- tion adopted a needy family. They divided into groups working to get clothing and personal items for the family. They also provided the family with a Christmas tree and food to cele- brate the season. DEMONSTRATING tfie art of sign language, Mrs. Vicky McClelland creates an interest in teaching deaf students to members of the FTA during a meeting. SENIOR Commercial Club Treasurer Jane Darby types up a financial statement to be presented at the next club meeting. Commercial Club stimulates business interest in activities Featured at every meeting of the Commer- cial Club were speakers. A representative of Midwestern Life Insurance Company dis- cussed vital subjects as to what qualities to- day ' s employers look for. He especially stressed the need of proficiency in both short- hand and typing. For those preparing to start the job hunt, another speaker gave hints on what to wear. Mr. Bahney, of the Distributive Education program, directed his message toward the junior members. He explained the qualifications to participate in the program. Because of dwindling membership the Annual Awards Banquet was only tentatively scheduled this year. Awards to the members with the highest speed in shorthand and typing were to be highlighted for their achievements. COMMERCIAL — FRONT ROW: R. Reinback. S. Humphries, T. Bloom- field. D. Anderson, J. Bow, S. Laguna. B. Stephans. M. Pence. D. Car- ter, L. Leslie. ROW 2: C. Surrey, D. Ort, C. Hill, B. Rahrer. R. Lichtsinn, L. Huddleston. V. Hedstrom, J. Crickmore, R. Pinney. K. George, R. Winders. ROW 3: D. Place, S. Allmandinger, P. Rairden, M. Piepen- brink, P. Piepenbrink. B. Presnell. P. Sutorius. B. Romines, M. Pahall- mark. B. Fritze. BACK ROW: D. David. C. Albersmeyer. C. Busse. K. Wolfe. R. Blake. B. Prater. J. Darby. C. Wilson. P. Hart. C. Lunz. C. Goshorn. S. Miller. Special class dealing with first-aid benefits future medical pupils ' All the fish you can eat ' ran the ad for the Future Nurses Fish Fry. The venture made a large profit and the food supply ran out due to before fry starvation and or the idea of some- thing more for nothing. Playing games, reading stories and serving refreshments to orphans at the Allen County Childrens Home comprised the annual Hallo- ween party. Thanksgiving favors in the form of Turkeys decorated lunch trays of Crows Haven Nursing Home residents. Members constru ' ct- ed the turkeys from tissue rolls and colored pipecleaners. Open houses at the St. Joseph and Lutheran Hospitals provided girls the opportunity to encounter student nurses, the curriculums and tasks. Furthering this end, Judy Chapman, Director of Staff Education at Lutheran School of Nursing, delved into the rewards of nursing. First-Aid offered in a 12 week course drew 15 girls. Upon graduation they were licensed by the Red Cross to administer emergency aid. CONCENTRATING on the proper method of administering artificial respiration is FNA member Marcia Kiester. First aid instruction highlighted FNA meetings. F.N.A. — FRONT ROW: L. Hess, D. Smallback, P. Spath, R. Schultz, Vice-Pres. ROW 2: M. O ' Connor, C. Meyers, R. Authur, D. Anderson, M. Kiester. BACK ROW: P. Lipp, D. Fogwell, Pres. C. Goshorn, G. Mays, J. Worley, Sec-Treas.; I. Chilcote. INDUSTRIAL ARTS — FRONT ROW: G. Brower, G. Oser. R. Gotrik. R. Harrington, M. Fletcher, K. Spillers. ROW 2: S. Sorgen, M. Lipp, B. Ford, A. Sorg, C. Corkwell, M. Summers, J. Mills. BACK ROW: R. Prezbidowski. P. Hart, R. Freiburger, D. Jennings, B. Bolenbaugh, S. Wiehe, E. Harber. ' Class time ' extension provides opportunity for specialized work Members of the Industrial Arts Club went on an educational field trip to the Grabil Cabi- net Company, Grabill, Indiana, arranged by sponsors Mr. Murphy and Mr. Renkenburger. " This company is one of the major cabinet makers in the Midwest, " stated Mr. Murphy. Projects were chosen from a practically limitless field. " The students made everything from soup to nuts, " mentioned Mr. Murphy. In between the " soup and nuts " , students built small engines, grandmother clocks, water skiis and motorcycles. After school club workshops, allowed the boys to make up on lost classtime, work on pet projects or just socialize. FEEDING A LENGTH of wood into the joiner, junior Greg Hutsell begins one of numerous projects required in the Woods 3 class. Choosing new name for magazine depicts dislike for title In an effort to make the llian more general this year, certain basic changes occurred. The most prominent was a desired change in the name to better fit the magazine ' s content. The new name was to be selected by the staff or by means of a contest. To be able to include in- expensively photography and other creative works, the magazine had to convert to offset printing. Included in the magazine were short stories, poetry and other forms of art work created by students. Each entry had to be screened by a committee related to its section composed of two representatives from each class, plus an editor and assistant editor. EDITOR Paul Garrett discusses new ideas for the 1969-70 llian with assistant editor Joan Drummond and art editor Jay Thayer. ILIAN — FRONT ROW: Dave Aschliman, Paul Garrett, Mary Evans, Connie Larman, Bob Ferguson, Jay Thayer, Larry Meyers. ROW 2: Jim Partsch, Dennis Reich, Marta Jackson, Mary Sue Henderson, Carol Ewing, Becky Hoffman, Micki Adams, Dave Lee, Jan Butlei BACK ROW: Cathy Shorey, Pam Lehman, Linda Storey, Cindy Eme- rick, Pam White, Risa Smith, Diana Spang, Gloria Shamanoff, Barb •Piepenbrink, Nancy Orr. AFRO-AMERICAN — FRONT ROW: B. Hoag, G. Ransom, J. Stephans. T. Francis. M. Refrane. L. Mason, S. Smiley, K. Ladd. ROW 2: S. Wolfe, M. McClendon, W. Barksdale. M. Pattern. T. Smiley. B. Graft, D. Vass. ROW 3: D. Sctiieferstein, A. Horn, A. Carr, M. Brown, S. Wallace, D. Sanders. BACK ROW: L. Dunbar, B. Smiley. T. Olsen. G. Cox. S. Tab- ron. K. Richards. NOT PICTURED: Maggie King. Afro-American Club increases controversy while promoting unity Established with hopes of creating an at- mosphere stressing unity among its members, the newly organized Afro-American Unity Club proved to be a center of controversy among many students when its usefulness and reason for being were questioned. Sponsoring a Christmas party for 60, three and four year old, children at the Wayne Street Youth Center provided the club with its first project. Members baked cookies and cupcakes for some of the refreshments. Small Christ- mas surprise sacks filled with assorted candy and small toys brought expressions of joy and contentment from the little people. Mr. Carl A. Benson, Executive Secretary of the Mayor ' s Commission on Human Relations presented to the AAUC and interested students and faculty members an enlightening delivery of his viewpoints on racial problems in the Fort Wayne area, the establishment and func- tioning of the newly televised all black pro- gram " Stone Soul " and generally controver- sial issues. AFRO-AMERICAN Unity Club members listen attentively to feature speal r. Mr. Carl Benson as fie explains Negro problems and possible solutions. Hours of mass confusion result in winning paper " Rewrite this story and this time do it right, " frequently rang throughout room 108 at the beginning of each week. However, the editors concluded the week with, " Wow! I can ' t believe that after all the chaos this week we have a finished product. " Four significant developments took place this year. News Bureau, under the direction of Deb Moe, included the reviewing of activities, explaining achievements and developing community interests . Tom Yoder, executive editor, commented from a column and de- veloped a style reminiscent of renowned free lance writers. To establish greater rapport between staff members, the position of student advisor helped solve problems. Debbie Flaig held this responsibility along with training new staffers and aiding Mr. Butler. At the semester break a staff change occurred to train underclassmen for the coming year and for old members to gain experience in more than one area to aid in future journalistic endeavors. NEWSPAPER executive staff members Debbie Flaig. Barb Redding, and Tom Yoder examine material to be used in a future issue of Jim Hansen, the Advance. ADVANCE STAFF — FRONT ROW: Bob Redding, Dennis Gordon, Joel DeSelm. Steve Tobias, Bob Schmidt. Kevin Johnson. Debbie Moe. Tom Yoder. ROW 2: John Niemi, Barb Redding, Deb Flaig, Marsha Stanley. Jim Hansen. Carol Fosnaugh, Sharon Vordran, Teresa Kinder. Mary Grose. ROW 3: Cindy Emiich. Mary Savage, Sue Tsigu- loff, Joanne Powell, Phyllis Stawicki, Lee Kempainan, Kathy Huber. Peggy Miller. Mike Mclrath. BACK ROW: Lanee Rickner, Cathy Burns, Pat Rairden, Jane Weicker, Amy Steinacker, Marta Jackson, Val Neuhouser, Elaine Gres, Randy Cunningham, Phil Hausman. ADVANCE AGENTS — FRONT ROW: S. Vorndran. M. Evans, J, Conway. S. Perry, B. Schmidt. J. Fishman. J. Baker, S. Mason, G. Greenler. S. Montalvo. ROW 2: P. Lehman. C. York. J. Coahran. L. Wight. M. Pense. E. Gres, M, McMinn, J. Powell, D. Smith. ROW 3: S. Ayres. C. Lawson. P. Miller. J, North K Hubartt. A. LeShore, L. Burtch. L. Storey, D. Stevenson. B. Hoffman. ROW 4: C, Kimmel. K. Chrzan.M.Carey, J. Flaig, M. Jackson. C. Miller. K. Butts. B. Fredrick. D. Shyrock. BACK ROW: R. Watters. M. Shaber. V. Neuhouser. L. Redding, C. James. B. Borden. J, Weicker. D. Bonsib. M. Henderson, P. Gutmann. E. Presbendowski. GOING OVER past Advances, Deb Flaig. Steve Tobias, and Randy Cunningham seek improvements for this year ' s paper. ADVANCE records cause seniors Carol Fosnough and Cathy Burns to donate extra time during homeroom and after school recording and filing statements. Marketing distribution develops respect for competitive jobs Hosting a hayride in October, Deca Club members sponsored the annual Employer- Employee Banquet. Shown in a showcase the club featured exhibits pertaining to differe.it areas of merchandising. Members submitted special research pro- jects for the Three Rivers Regional Confer- ence, which featured different competitive activities in merchandising. One analyzed and contrasted the buying habits and motives of girls versus boys, while others researched consumer preferences in home furnishings, areas of credit and in floral arrangements. Selected by the students themselves, they worked with three local businessmen who assisted in writing survey questionnaires to obtain required information to complete their projects. These projects, first entered the in- tercity contest, had possibilities of being con- tenders in nation-wide competition. FOUR WINNERS in the DECA state contest happily admire their troph are seniors Marlene Houston, Diana Campbell, Cheryl Miller and ies. Winners Lori Barker. D.E.C.A. — FRONT ROW: P. Byers, B. Farrow, Sec; F. Draper, S. Geer- ken, N. Davis. J. Lopshire. Treas.: K. Reinhard. ROW 2: L. Burns, C. Miller. K. Hanke, Pres.; M. Houston, Vice-Pres.; K. McClure, C. Morse. J. Cornett, K. Wiles. ROW 3: D. Campbell, M. Ferguson, J. Bradt- mueller, I. Thiele, L. Barker, A. Hipsher, B. Gensic. BACK ROW: V. Brown, S. Dull, G. Byrd, J. Wehrle, Rep.; D. Blough, C. Wilson, B. Prater. NOT PICTURED: S. Ayers, J. Fritzpatrick, G. Vorndran. V.I.C.A. — FRONT ROW: W. Frost, E. Boze. C. Sanders, R. Kraft. B. Kiess, M. Springer, Sec; ROW 2: D. Weisbach, P. Ely, H. Brandt, T. Springer, S. Williams, Treas.; M. Coverdale. D. Koomler. ROW 3: M. Meyer, M. Traughber, B. Gaham, R. Crandal, S. Perry, Vice-Pres.; S. Shadle, M. Bender. BACK ROW: J. Smith, Parliamentarian; D. Ransbottom. Sgt. of Arms; E. McClendon, R. Carbaugh, J. Gerke. Pres.; J. Guild. NOT PICTURED: B. Burns. G. Carbaugh, D. Firestone. D. Gage. M. Levandoski. M. McKeeman. 8. Ruch. Local businessmen sponsor tours for active VICA members Elections for state and national VICA offi- cers took place in Indianapolis; senior Jim Gerke ran for president and was defeated by a small margin. A spring contest, also con- ducted in the state capital, challenged mem- bers to compete with other young people at their own particular skills. Money making projects held by the club included a candy sale, slide party and two paper drives. The assorted candy sales totaled $300, the slide party at the Big Dipper $80 and the paper drive money totaled $50. Members, stag or with dates, attended a club sponsored swim party at Club Olympia. This money, along with club dues, went to pay for an em- ployer-employee banquet. This annual event was " for the members to show their apprecia- tion to their employers and to honor outstand- ing members, " said Mr. Phipps, club sponsor. EXHUBERANT members of the VICA Club frolic in the pool at the Club Olympia as they needlessly work to have a good time while drowning each other. SHOWING their " graceful " skills at roller skating, sophomore Scottie Stauffer abruptly avoids companion Dave Hamilton ' s quick means of stopping. Simulated attire adds much to atmospjiere of annual banquet The idea of associating students with ancient Roman customs and behaviors was the purpose behind the Classical Club. For the most part it was just a chance for the mem- bers to enjoy themselves. Throughout the year, a number of activities were planned, highlighted in the spring by a Roman Banquet in which all the members dressed in appropriate Roman attire. Officer ' s meetings were held during home- room periods and occasionally after school. This year ' s officers were senior Glen Hunt acting as Consul with sophomore Jim Mc- Fadden adding his assistance as Vice-Consul. CLASSICAL CLUB — FRONT ROW: D. Hamilton. K. Pedden, B. Sem- broskl, J. Kinast. B. Bradtmiller, S. Hower. S. Swihart. B. Heckman. L. Winters. S. Aldred. ROW 2: R. Shultz, J. Thomas, J, Hackett, V. Jaworsky. S. McGinn. R. Glidewell, IVI. Savage, K. Rondot. L. Hamil- ton, J. Longstreet. ROW 3: M. Patterson. B, McClure, V. Marshall. T. Ecenbarger. T. Borne, G. Parrish, P. Moppert, L. Nolan, S. Pressler, L. Boyer. B. Baxter. BACK ROW: J. Thayer, R. Fisher. S. Underwood, R. Oser. J. McFadden. J. Brickley. L. Myers, H. Romines. S. McKinley. D. Russell. TALKING to an interested group, a guest speaker from Germany speaks with members of the AFS. Even the clock appears so enthralled, it completely forgets the time. A.F.S. — FRONT ROW: L. Leslie. K. Rondot. R, Schultz, L. Wittenburg. K. Ebersole. B. Piepenbrink. K. Turley, A. Schwarzwalder. ROW 2: J. Brickley. C. Clymer. Treas.; R. Smith. Pres.; V. Hedstrom. G. Shamanoff. L. Hamilton. S. Altekruse. C. Tolliver. ROW 3: B. Dewey. N. Middleton. Sec; D. Place. C. Lunz. J. Worley. C. Ewing. C. Hill. BACK ROW: R. Gerke. P. Piepenbrink. D, Nowogrodski. J. Wyall. R. Georgi, P. Bartel. K. Barlow. D. Wisel. Projects render AFS with funds enough to sponsor foreign pupil " To sponsor foreign exchange students who are guests in our country and to help them ad- just to our customs are the primary purposes of the American Field Service Club. " explained Mrs. Grace Pennington, sponsor. Information about other cultures was another goal fulfilled by frequent talks with Chilean David Nowogrodski. Raising money through the annual T-shirt sale and private donations managed to send and keep David in America. Different speakers highlighted meetings and talked of experiences and beliefs. John Rogers spoke about his stay in San Mateo, California, doing social work in cooperation with Operation Crossroads. He detailed the achievements of swimming and craft pro- grams for youngsters. Mrs. Ophelia Herrero, teacher from Cuba, lectured on communism and contemporary problems Cubans face today. Speaker ' s discussion of population explosion, ESP PHI CHEM — FRONT ROW: T. Olson, R. Haver, M. Vorndran, D, Wathen, B. Bradtmiller, B. Wareham, B. Nicholson, S. Tobias, G. Cox, J. Tillman. ROW 2: D. Raiclnard, D. Spang, K. Hart, S. Tsiguloff, Sec- Treas.; C. Hill, E. Boling. R. Shultz, G. Demo. J. Stephans. ROW 3: R. Longest, M. Myers, J. Kinast, Vice-Pres.; B. Ewing, P. Garrett, Pres.: S. Hower, S. Hinton, T. Matthews, M. Wise, A. Helmke. ROW 4: K. Pedden, T, Draper, G, Hunt, L, Hamilton, J. Worley, M, Henderson, K. Spielman, D. Head, F. Eberbach. BACK ROW: L. Myers, T. Watson, P. Goshert, D. Bell, R. Cunningham, S. Vorndran, P. Jackson, M. Smith, K. Boling, G. Zwick, D. Schieferstein, B. Brooks. JOHN KINAST explains to the varsity basketball team the mathema tical equation Trojan Team + Trojan Power = Victory at sectionals. livens gatherings Bodies bearing minds ready to expand their learnings ventured into a world of previously accumulated knowledge via Chicago ' s Mu- seum of Science and Industry. For the fourth consecutive year a large percentage of Phi- Chem members visited the city by bus. After arriving, the group spread themselves throughout the museum and, when finished, they proceeded to add to the day ' s agenda some other sights of varying interest. To make the excursion possible, the members pooled their earnings from the sale of cokes during all half times of home basketball games. The organization, totaling about 54, con- sisted of students and their sponsors who were currently or had proviously participated in a chemistry or physics course. By following three preset rules of measuring club participation, the members trekked through the year attending the regular meet- ings, peddling coke on the " squad " at games or being outstanding in co-curricular activities. Thus, they earned points for letters and awards. LAB PARTNERS Doug Head and Gail Demo dissolve CuS04 to seek reaction rates. SENIOR BOB EWING waits as a thirsty basketball fan counts change for cokes. Members of Phi-Chem earned season tickets for selling cokes at home games. EXPLANATIONS of birth and death rates highlight Dr. Herbert Meussling ' s combined speech, question and answer program on the problems of overpopulation. HALL MONITORS — FRONT ROW: G. Bridges, R. Blake, B. Dinius, D. Wisel, P. Bartel, B. Hamilton, J, Thayer, T, Currie. ROW 2: IVI. Cover- dale, B. Bachert, T. Miller, R, Schultz, C. Emerick, K. Young, C. Fos- naugh, S. Rondot, M. Evans, J. Weicker, K. Speilman, S. Vorndran. ROW 3: J. Koogle, M. Albert, J. Franks, D. Fogwell, D. Ort, S. Wisel, C, Tolliver, J. Thayer. BACK ROW: P. Lehman, M. Savage, J, Fleck, P. Thomas, K. Turley, K. Levihn, S. Scott, J. Snyder, T. Cash. ' Goodwill monitors ' serve as guides, aid in hall traffic control While thinking only about being trust- worthy, dependable and chivalrous, 42 able- bodied seniors sat in assigned positions as hall monitors. Six of them each period greeted visitors with open arms and accompanied them to the desired objective. Other fun jobs of the hall monitors consis- ted of running errands and lending aid to teachers and office personnel when they are needed, reporting anything suspicious to the office and above all strive to be good citizens. The monitors were nominated for their positions in the spring of the previous year by the faculty. Although they were allowed to choose their own captain, they abstained de- ciding a captaincy an unnecessary burden. SLEEPING on the job, senior hall monitor Tom Cash catches a few winks while the halls remain tranquil. Forum encourages oral interpretation, seeks tropiiy case Using lips, teeth, tongue, vocal cords and diaphram, the Forum Club and National Forensic League engaged in interscholastic activities throughout the state while winning trophies. Preferring to face the consequences of per- formance alone, solo competitors spoke in divisions including humorous dramatic and oratorical interpretation, poetry, discussion, radio and boy ' s and girl ' s extemporaneous. After speaking in rounds consisting of seven people, qualifying members proceeded to a final round. Arguing the topic, " Resolved: That Congress should prohibit unilateral U.S. Military inter- vention in foreign countries " , the debate team met weekly with other teams. During debate, the affirmative and negative sides presented evidence supporting their respective stand on issues being discussed. After obtaining a certain amount of points Forum Club members began acquiring Nation- al Forensic points and a higher club ranking. z -M DISPLAYING their joy after winning the team sweepstakes trophy in the NFL Sectionals at New Haven are the speech team members. They include FRONT ROW: K. Morris. L. Storey, J. Morgan, D. Spang, and Pete Feneys. BACK ROW: B. Taylor, C. Smith, M. King, E. Beal, and K. Hinton. FORUM — FRONT ROW: C. McMahon, G. Shamanoff, S. Tsiguloff. L. Harum, L. Storey, Vice-Pres.; P. Gay. ROW 2: A. Schwartzwalder, J. Morgan, Pres.; C. Smith. S. Hart, D. Spang, Sec: C. Spang, E. Gilland. Pt. Rec; P. Volkert. ROW 3; B. Krach, N. Schory, K. Wolfe, B. Taylor, S. Montalvo, K. Hinton. C. Dressel. BACK ROW: M. King. B. Redding. W. Robertson, E. Beal. D. Gordon, T. Matthews. S. Lahrman. P. Wet- zel. NOT PICTURED: K. Morris. Treas. Local concerts in schools, festivals bring TROJAN SINGERS — FRONT ROW: C. Lichtsinn. M. Albert, K. Hu- ROW: S. Bechtelheimer, N. Hood, J. Birt, R. Ross, T. Perlich, P. Gar- bartt. K. Rondot, J. Rose, R. Fry, B. Walker, J. Fleck, J. Rogers. BACK rett, B. Bradmiller, D. Schneider, J. Allen, J. Craig. A GUEST SINGER ' S voice is enough to " sooth the savage beast. " INSTALLING personality with action. Choir Quietly he ponders song selections prior, to his performance. Director Al Schmutz keeps members attentive. new honors to choir Some of the more than 30 programs the Choir participated in, besides assemblies and concerts for the school, included singing at churches, concerts and business meetings. Twelve of these programs were done within 14 days during the Christmas season. " Trojan Singers " , a small select group of the choir, sang " Something Special " , " A Foggy Day " and " Sunny " for the Rotary Club and the Colonial Bakery managers. Singing popular jazz and golden oldies, they composed pro- grams to fit the taste of their over 35 age audiences. Both groups became popular and received and over abundance of invitations to perform at area functions. Preferring to sing to audi- ences, they refused area choral contest offers. In the spring the singers toured the nearby schools to encourage incoming students with an intprp ;t and ahilitv tn nartirinate in the VIBRANTyoung voices ring out in joyous harmony as the concert choir makes an interest and ability to participate in tne their last minute preparations for the " End of winter-concert. vocal music program. CONCERT CHOIR — FRONT ROW: N Bird, N. Davis, J Manter, L Cook. J. Rose. M, Hood, S. Stolte, S. Montalvo, D. Vinson, R. Seitz, T. Ecenbarger, M. Albert, K. Rondot, H. Winesburg. ROW 2: S. Cook, P. Conrad, K. Chrzan. C. Wolfe, J, Fleck, P. Harrett. P. Saine, D. Double, J. Birt, R. Fisher, B. Fritze, C. Dressel, C. Uchtsinn, L. Wurt- lin, P. Warstler, S. Scribner. ROW 3: S. Bechtelheimer, I. Chilcote. K. Greene, B. Hughes, A. Tarr, K. Hubartt. R. Ross, B. Williams, J. Rogers, S. Robinson, R. Fry, B. Walker, S. Wisel, V. Hedstrom. BACK ROW: D. Slate, B. Bachert, M. Henderson, P. Waikel. E. Klaehn, J. Craig, S, Hower, W. Hoffman, B. Bradtmiller, T. Perlich, T. Neuman, 8. Noble. D, Johnson. V. Wetzel. R. Watters. P. Kusak. J. Allen. Area competition no longer only musical affair " On Wheels " , the theme for the Band ' s State March- ing Contest, included songs like " Chattanooga Choo Choo " and " Spinning Wheel. " They won a First divi- sion rating at Columbia City. The band formulated plans to participate in the Solo and Ensemble Contest in Indianapolis, the State Con- test at Elkart and by special invitation performed in the Memorial and Veterans Day Parade. The orchestra participated in " An End of Winter Musical " in co-operation with the Girl ' s Glee Club. Selections from the movie " Camelot " established the theme of the March 1 production. Especially for the Christmas season, the Program " Trojans Sing " per- formed favorites as " The Twelve Days of Christmas " and " Silent Night. " YX f Tfr ' T T SYMPHONIC BAND — FRONT ROW: M. Aschluman, R. Loveless, V Buschey, K. Levihn, B. Taulor, C. Raney, D. Nelson, M. Huffman, P Wetzel, B. Krach, B. Nelson, L Gideon, S. Hawkins, W. Hughes. ROW 2: K. Soling, M. Oswalt, A. McLuckee, J. Hackett, C. Goshorn. M Wolfe, D. Lee, M. Carey, G. Bridges, B. Hunter, K. Wolfe, T. Johnson K. Butts, J. Rockey, B. Jones, E. Ray. ROW 3: K. Shelley. P. Neate, N Shorey, C. Miller, S. Snyder, G. Crist, L. Cooper, T. Pooler, D. McKee, P. Rutledge, R. Smith, J. Strauss, B. White, D. Shinbeckler, E. Boling, K. Baker, V. Mitchell, G. Mitchell, D. Dietzel. ROW 4: M. Greek, W. Sirk, J. Demaree, P. Baumgartner, C. Burns, D. Shanayda, D. Wilcoxson, L. Boyer, V. Beck. S. Pugsley, C. Busse, P. Craft, R. Wilkin, G. Max- well. S. Wiehe, B. Klickinger, P. Cruse, B. Avery, T. Osborne, S. Wick- ner, B. Noble. BACK ROW: J. Sullivan, D. Hackbarth, M. Westrich, R. Heeter, S. Overmeyer, F. Eberbach, B. Stephenson, D. Rockey, R. Castle, G. Brower, M. Schmidt, S. Meyers. T. Willson, J. Crothers, R. Carr. V. Hunter, R. Adams. T. Harriss. J. Garrett, S. Engleman, R. Longest. 2ND STAGE BAND — FRONT ROW: S. Engelman, M. Jacobs, R. Dun- fee, J. Cheney, J. Garrett, P. Cruze, S. Weihie, T. Osborne, B. Flicking- er, v. Hunter. BACK ROW: B. Nicholson, B. Stephenson. F. Eberbach, D. McKee, j. Pooler, L. Cooper, J. Strauss, D. Schinbeckler, R. Smith. with introduction of jazz festival ORCHESTRA — FRONT ROW: R. Glidewell, J. Hood, K. Shelley, A. Penwell, P. White, J. Smith, S. LeClair, B. Nicholson. ROW 2: M. Goshorn, D. Alien, E. Evans, C. Scheumann, T. Wilson, B. Stephen- son, S. Perrine. ROW 3: L. Gideon, R. Loveless, N. Middleton, B. Nel- son. W. Hughes, S. Hawkins. J. Hackett, C. Goshorn, K. Butts. E. Ray. ROW 4: G. Bridges. B. Hunter. V. Mitchell. B. White. D. Schinbeckler, B. Noble. D. Stevenson, D. Wolfe. V. Hunter. BACK ROW: J. Rogets, G. Dulin. CONCERT BAND — FRONT ROW: K. Siels, T. Cooper, C. Raney, J. French, D. Nelson, B. Krach, P. Wetzel, P. Moyer, G. Murphy, M. Huff- man, C. Colburn. S. Heller, B. Payne, D. Haley, K. Levihn. J. Crist. C. Archbold. ROW 2: A. McLuckie, K. Shelley, M. Greek, D. Shanayda, J. Rockey, J. Thomas, K. Butts, E. Ray, S. Hawkins. M. Wolfe, D. Lee. A. Frederick. M. Jacobs. J. Garrett, J. Chanery, R. Dunfee, M. Greeno, T, Polley, C. Busse. ROW 3: K. Beck, L. Boyer. C. Burns, T. Pooler. R. Smith. J. Bradoa. M. Howe. G. Veale, M. Ford, J. Dockery, B. Was- yer. B. White. D. Head, M. Lange, D. Schinbeckler, J. Strauss. G. Huter. J. Harter. D. Porter, M. Frankenstein, T. Clements. S. Snyder. P. Rutledge. ROW 4: B. Shepler. V. Marshall. R. Beck. J. Crickmore. R. Castle, E. Kissell, S. Robbins. D. Bulmahn, B. Georgi, D. Shappell. G. Brower, S. Meyers, B. Jones, R. Carr. C. Bell. M. Fletcher. M. Has- tetler, G. Maxwell, P. Crize. B. Avery. T. Osborn. BACK ROW: J. Sulli- van, R. Heeter. J. Wilkin. M. Geiger. J. Bellinger. P. Mathias. 1ST STAGE BAND — FRONT ROW: T. Harris. M. Oswalt, D. Deitzel, G. Mitchell, R. Longstreet, B. Avery, S. Wickiser, D. Stephanson, B. Noble, R. Wilkin. BACK ROW: S. Overmyer, J. Crothers, D. Hackbarth, S. Snyder, P. Rutledge, K. White. V. Mitchell. K. Baker. Flashy uniforms, pom pon routines spice halftime shows After receiving a first place division rating at the Northern Indiana School Band Orchestra and Vocal Association, the Stage Band also captured first place in the Notre Dame Collegi- ate Contest on March 21. Composed of 18 members, their activities included playing for the Chamber of Com- merce, the Teachers Convention and St. Joseph ' s College. On April 11a Jazz Festival and Clark Terry, renowned trumpeter, played with the winning stage band. In addition to standard activities, twitlers performed new flag, pom pon and twirling rou- tines. " Casino Royal " , " Aquarius-Let the Sun Shine In " and " Big Spender " were a few of the more well-known tunes accompanying them. All attended Smith-WalbridgeCamp, winning in the competition class. Marching with the band they won in the NISBOVA contest. TWIRLERS — K. Klopfenstein, R. Lichtsinn, J. Kunberger, S. Heller. Cheerleaders win spirit stick for second time For the second consecutive year, the varsity cheerleaders received the spirit stick, awarded for outstanding achievement at Smith-Wal- bridge Cheering Camp. They learned new cheering techniques, special rhythms, mounts, and an added touch of poise. They cheered regularly at every sport and at all bas- ketball and football games. New uniforms of red sweaters and matching red skirts with white pleats added an extra array of luster to the varsity squad. Reserve cheerleaders, chosen for ability, enthusiasm and school spirit, assisted the varsity leaders at the somewhat rare pep sessions, and sports events. To boost school spirit, cheerleaders displayed posters through- out the main halls of the school. One sign in particular stated: " Trojans We ' re Backing You! " ■■ 1.. i; ' f i S k — t i « 1 r W.f ii » A VVl v w ' ' i 1 i V " 1 M 1 ' ' !« CHEERLEADERS — FRONT ROW: T. Pease, S. Pease, S. Barker. G. Ransom. ROW 2: M. McMinn, S. Day, B. Hoag. BACK ROW: J. Gren, L. Mason. REFLECTIONS of hope shine in the face of varsity captain. Syl Pease, as she helps boost spirit between the fans. GENERATING forceful enthusiasm, varsity cheerleader Sue Barker rallies together a supporting football crow d at the Elmhurst-Concordia football game. BOOSTER CLUB — FRONT ROW: D. Moe. Pres.; J. Thayer, M. Savage, B. Borden, J. Abbott, D. Slate, L. Wurtlin, S. Scott, B. Shrock. ROW 2: L. Hamilton, D. Bonsib, B. Redding, M. Grose, J. Snyder, D, Steven- son, G. Klaehn, C. Carsten, B. Heckman. P. Stiffler. ROW 3: P. Leh- man, K. Young, Sec.-Treas.; M. Stanley, D. Carter, P. Hart, M. Pence, J. Fleck, B. Eshelman, S. Allmandinger, C. Albersmeyer. ROW 4: M. Niemeyer, J. Ford, P. Gutman, R. Spice, A. Steinacker, E. Bliwer- nitz. J. Bonner, B. Bonner, B. Miller, D. Roof, M. Kiester, D. Fogwiell. ROW 5: L. Schaeffer, D. Avery, K, Smith, R. Schultz, J. Krotke. C, Fos- naugh, C. Burns, K. Merriett, S. Wisel, C, Dressel, R. Watters. BACK ROW: C. Nelson. J, Brickley, J. Worley, J. Powell, L. Redding. J. Hoover, K. Chrzan, M. Refrane, R. Smith, M, Lillich, D. Wisel. BOOSTER CLUB — FRONT ROW: T. Kinder. J. Ewald. L. Rickner. R. Hutchings. G. Peterson. R. Routhier. T. Francis. C. Christoff. G. Demo. ROW 2: R. Gorke, C, Lunz, K. George, K. Hart. J. Crothers. S. Laguna. S. Humphries. C. Harbin. L. LeFever. ROW 3: P. Warstler. R. Morton, J. Smith, C. Kimmel, L, Bogdon, M. Shaber, R. Ocborn. M. Jackson. L. Lillich. ROW 4: D. Spang, M. Henderson, S. Giant, S. Tsiguloff. P. Stawicki. P. Miller. Vice-Pres.: B. Good. D. Allen. S. Robinson. ROW 5: M. Speare. D. Schmidt. J. Keyser. L. Wight, P. Nail. J. Stephens. C. Hill, R. Swartz. BACK ROW: P. Kusak. C. Spang. H. Walley. P. Sutorius, B. Romines. B. McClure. P. Waikel. J. Butler, C. Scheumann. C. Lahrman. Limited attendance liinders Booster Club, new plans for change Headed by the varsity and reserve cheer- leaders, the 144 Booster Club members con- centrated on learning new cheers and chants. Cards could not be used this year due to poor attendance at practices. Glove routines bright- ened up the games; although Trojans couldn ' t see the routines, it showed EHS opponents the Booster Club ' s spirit. Practicing every Thurs- day after school helped members perfect their glove routine ability. Atz ' s South hosted, on March 18, the Boos- ter Club Banquet with each girl contributing $1.55 for her dinner. Entertainment by Bob Ferguson was one highlight of the occasion. " Overall the club was a tremendous boost to the basketball team, " expressed Mrs. Foelber, club sponsor. LOOKING after a loose ball, front row booster club girls frantically evade the object by displaying involuntary reflexes of facial pain and clenched fists. EXPRESSIONS of dispair and disbelief cross the faces of Booster Club members during a home gamehalf timeas their expectations of victory vanish. Lettermen propose purchase of whirlpool " Come Together " by the Beatles might re- mind Lettermen ' s Club members of times had this year. Being one of th ' e more active clubs in the program, Lettermen met every Friday morning before school, not counting the extra times they " got together " . The club itself con- sisted of those who had earned the " Red Badge of Courage " during their stay at Elmhurst. Early in the year, the Lettermen sponsored a hayride at Norm Fogwell ' s farm which ■ brought in roughly $40 or $50. They also con- ducted the annual Trojan license plate sale which proved to be one of the better under- takings of the social and service minded club. Not resting easily with all this money in their pocket, they donated much of it to the Athletic Department for whatever purpose it deemed useful. Another portion bought cor- sages for the cheerleaders at the ill-fated Sectionals, fulfilling the goal of fun and fellowship. ATHLETIC Director Douglas Spencer proudly presents senior Bob Smiley his letterjacket that he receives for athletic participation. LETTERMAN ' S CLUB — FRONT ROW: R. Bellis, Sgt. at Arms: R. Chamberlain, Treas.; T. Sterling, Vice-Pres.; 8. Able. Pres. ROW 2: R. Olmsted, S. Kennerk, J. Pronesti, S. Wolfe, B. Smiley, J. Nowak, B. Kratzert, S. Stiffler, M. Sandkuler. ROW 3: D. Berning, J. Mutton, S. Swim, G. Gust, D. Dietzel, S. Cavell, R. Seitz, J. Ballinger, G. Kariger, T. Cash. ROW 4: G. Antalis, K. Armstrong, M. Grossman, D. Pequig- not, C. Wolfe, M. Mcllrath, G. Morningstar. J. Hoffman, W. Horn. D. Wathen, T. Disler. ROW 5: J. Fuhrman, B. Barton, A. Wittenburg, K. Johnson, M. Brown, B. Geyer, D. Johnson, N. Fogwell, S. Gaunt, P. Moppert. A. Moe. BACK ROW: R. Bush, T. Sheets, T. Brown, M. Smith, B. Graft. M. Stiffler, B. Wilson, B. Buick, S. Montalvo. P. Ausderan, J. Glib, S. McKinley,J.VQJz. with earnings SENIOR letterman and golf star Bill Kratzert admiringly steps out of the limlight of 1969-70 Homecoming Queen. Sandy Day. MAKING an addition to the new track and record board. Senior Todd Sterling humbles himself as he adds his own name to the list. V EMPHASIZING the effect of the achieved " E " . senior letterman Steve Stiffler represents the light of recognition worn by Elmhurst athletes. 69 69 RICK L.. LES SCHWARtT STEVE STIFFLER STEVE SWIM RICK CHAMBERLAIN GREG GUST ROBERT SMILEY Games li w Depression history demands interest in liistorical members Educational trips to various historical land- marks inspired members of the Hist orical So- iety to study more about their background. Delegates from the club proposed to attend the state Historical Society Convention in Springmill, Indiana. They planned to bring back new ideas from older and more stable societies. Using questionnaires sent out to people of the 1930 Depression Era, they wrote a his- torical account of this period. This club, found- ed for total enjoyment, no homework or com- pulsary assignments, inspired everyone with a slight liking in Indiana history to develop great- er interest and research more on the subject, commented President Skip McKinley. HISTORICAL SOCIETY — FRONT ROW: K. Turley, K. Barlow. L. Leslie. ROW 2: P. Wincker, P. Bumgardner. BACK ROW: S. Bryan, J. Partsch. S. McKinley. J. Wyall. BOOSTING school spirit, junior Jamee Coahran and Paul Winicker help raise funds for the Historical Society by selling hats at the basketball games. QUESTIONNAIRES for a book about the 1930 depression aid historical club members Skip McKinley, Jim Partsch, John Wyall. and Patricia Bumgardner. Political Science Club sponsors modern innovated festival Hosting a film festival on April 17, the Poli- tical Science Club planned to show individually made films of the producer ' s viewpoints. A few exhibited were, " A Trip Thru Memory Lane " , " God is Dog, " and " Help My Snow- man ' s Burning Down " . Debating on the Student Council ' s function, John Rogers spoke on whether or not the council was a service industry or a policy making body. They also discussed impeach- ment of council members or officers not doing a thorough job and stricter selection of repre- sentatives. To investigate political awareness, in a cross section of the student body, members con- ducted a survey to see if students knew what the First Amendment was and meant. The wise seniors showed more ' no opinion ' answers than juniors and sophomores. WHILE GUIDING Political Science Club members through the tunnel beneath the school building. Mr. Richard Mattix explains the use ot the fall out shelter. POLITICAL SCIENCE — FRONT ROW: T Miller. T. Draper. R. Osborn. J. Darby. K. Jackson. R. Ferguson. D. Park. ROW 2: J. Butler. J. Mar- ker. J. Crothers. K. Spielman, A. Wittenburg. S. Wisel. B. Good. BACK ROW: V. Boissenett, C. Clymer. G. Hunt. B. McClure. D. Wisel J.Fritz. D. David. Home Economics Club aids Children ' s Home during year Providing girls with a better understanding of the nnany things involved in home econom- ics and preparing them as future homemakers was the main objective of the Home Ec Club. Presenting the children at the Allen County Children ' s Home and St. Vincent ' s Villa with a Halloween party, members of the club high- lighted the evening of bobbing for apples and othergames with a weiner roast. The remain- der of the evening provided the children with time for trick-or-treating escorted by members. Explaining the correct way scarfs should be worn a guest speaker gave economizing hints. Interested members watched the fashion co- ordinator demonstrate how various scarfs could be worn to enhance the beauty of and add style to an ordinary outfit. ACTIVITIES varied for girls in the Home Ec. Club as some of them ceased perfecting their skills as demonstrated by Denise Patrick and CheyrI Keller. HOME EC — FRONT ROW: R. Beard. Pres.; L. Wylds. C. Keller. D. Ellert. J. Bow. D. Lee. ROW 2: C. Thomas. K. Wolfe. D. Shappell. J. Knipstein, D. Patrick. ROW 3:C, Harver, C. Casteel, R. Shuler, Sec.-Treas. BACK ROW: L. Cook, P. Lambert, P. Carden, K. Biddle. N. Quackenbush, L. Richards, K. Crick, S. Langston, Vice-Pres. " Work horses " in library, helpers card 500 books daily Providing requisite help for the librarians, 25 volunteer students checked out books, put them on shelves, and collected attendance slips. The librarians taught these duties to the students while they gained additional experi- ence on the job. Keeping up their grades allowed them to sacrifice free time. Considering the staggering arrival of ap- proximately 2,000 new books this year, it was easy to see the necessity of the student work- ers. They also aided in checking out an aver- age of 500 books a day. The girls contributed about 50 hours of service per week. " We couldn ' t do it without them " , Mrs. Hib- bon stated. " They ' re necessary; we, the librar- ians and clerks, are grateful for their help. " Pins were rewarded for their contributions. SILENCE in the Library will soon be broken by " one of life ' s little problems " as service worker Barb Stephens attempts to catch the falling books. LIBRARY — FRONT ROW: L. Scherer, L. Kelsey. E. Hindenlang, J. Kunberger, J. Whittaker, B. Stephens. ROW 2: S. Poorman, R. Carr. N. Sceeton, A. Hyde, P. Craft. P. Carden, L. Wilson. BACK ROW: J. Sullivan, S. Langston, S. Lichtsinn, S. Neff, F. LeShore, A. Carr. Hindenlang, P. Saine. 137 Basketball telephonic corrects dilemma of no Regular Wednesday night meetings tended to keep members of the Girls ' Athletic Associa- tion away from the television or telephone for an extra hour or so longer. Membership this year was at its largest with 90, pardon the expression, active members. Activities undertaken by the girls, fun things such as bowling, miniature golfing, swimming and skiing at Mt. Wawasee kept them busy during the year. Early during the year the club sold official Elmhurst pennants to faculty and students or anyone else who had the money to make a purchase. Round-robin tournaments in soft- ball, volley-tennis and volleyball provided a chance for competition. An interschool bas- ketball telephonic also gave the girls a chance to compete with other schools. PROPER STANCE and steps results in quick delivery for senior Janet Krotke as sine rolls a sure strike. " GETTING into the swing of things. " sophomores LeAnn Scott and Patty McCormick take careful aim before hitting the golf ball at Wright ' s driving range. interscholastic competition HAVING SPOTTERS doesn ' t fully win Diane Geshwell ' s confidence as she findstrampolining to be harder than anticipated. G.A.A. — FRONT ROW: V. Neuhouser, M. Lapunka, J, Kuzeff, C. Crum. P. Bone. E. Klaehn, R. Authur, P. Bartel. V. Miller, S. Lahr- man. B. Heckman, R. Wallace, R. Watters. A, Horn. ROW 2: J. Krotke, L. Poitras, J. Hollman. S. Lee, R. Schultz, Treas.; G. Demo, J. Conrad, B. Gensic, L. Hindenlang, A. Schwarzwalder, L. Scott. L. Leslie. J. Garcia, N. Young, C. York, S. Scribner. ROW 3: C. Mills, C. Imel. J. Worley, K. Smith, Sec; S. Allmandinger, C. Albersmeyer, L. Adiesson, B. Shrock. S. LeClaire. G. Ransom. S. Traughber. L. Richards. S. Adams, R. Walter, R. Leeper. C. Martin. L. Wright. BACK ROW: C. Miller. S. Krouse. B. Griffin. N. Cole. K. Ladd. C. Tolliver. Pt. Rec: S. Guerin, L. Scherer, G. Peterson, G. Murphy, B. Gongaware, D. Bellis. V. Hedstrom, P. Bumgardner. B. Hindenlang. K. Ashton, J. Snyder. J.Smith, B.Miller. Pres. 139 People converging at one place — all trying to relate as each comes into contact with another through new impressions Largest class honored at awards assembly Valedictorian Nancy iVIiddleton and Saluta- torian Rise Smith, attending Ball State and Kalamazoo College, received scholarship tro- phies at the annual Recognition Assembly. Robert D. Ewing, Paul Garrett, Nancy Middle- ton, Timothy Miller, Larry Myers, Jim Partsch and David Wathen topped the National Merit Finalist list. Attaining the highest number of points in athletics enabled Brett Able to accept the Blanket Award. The National Athletic Scholarship Society admitted Brett Able, Greg Antalis, Dan Berning, Ron Caldwell, Rick Chamberlain, Dennis Dietzel, George Kariger and Steve Tobias. Recipients of the Danforth Award, Becky Miller and Dan Berning, received the book, " I Dare You " . Winning the National High School Mathematics Contest Paul Garrett accepted a silver medal for first place, Larry Myers and Barb Hunter finished second and third. The Arion Award in Band went to Karen Boling and in Choir to Jim Craig. Rise Smith and Bill Ware- ham, selected by the faculty on good citizen- ship qualities, were presented the DAR Award. DURING THE ANNUAL recognition assembly. Karen Boling receives the Arion Award for her participation in band from Bob Buckle. NATIONAL HONOR SOCIETY— FRONT ROW: L. Gideon, P Bartel. B Piepenbrink, R. Smith, K. Boling, J. Hackett, D. Fogwell. ROW 2: J Snyder. D. Roof. P. Nail, P. Thomas, L. Storey, J. Morgan, B. Miller N. Middleton, J. Ryan, S. Hall. ROW 3: V. Boissenet, J. Worley, S Webster. E. Bliwernitz, C. Miller. K. Hanke, C. Emerick, S. Wisel, B Redding, M. Kiester. ROW 4: R. Shrock, P. Hart, K. Young, S. Pease P. Burrey, T. Miller, J. Hansen, R. Chamberlain, T. Draper, J. Partsch. B. Brooks. BACK ROW: R. Adams, D. Dietzel, B. Able, R. Caldwell. B. Ewing, T . Jaworsky, S. Tobias, P. Garrett, D. Berning, G. Oser, D. Habeger, L. Myers. ABSENT FROM PICTURE: M. Albert, G. Antalis, S. Frieburger. C. Goshorn. C. Howell, C. Steward, B. Wareham, T. White. Rise Smith Salutatorian QUILL SCROLL— FRONT ROW: M. Stanley. D. Flaig. D. Park. J. Stephens. ROW 2: B. Miller. L Hamil- ton. S. Tslguloff. C. Fosnaugh. ROW 3: L. Rickner. P. Garrett. J. Drunnmond. P. Gutmann. C. Burns. BACK ROW: J. DeSelm. T. Yoder. B. Redding. C. Williams. S. Tobias. D. Gordon. J. Hansen. ABSENT FROM PICTURE: B. Redding. D. Moe and M. Refrane. FOR THEIR CITIZENSHIP. Rise Smith and Bill Wareham were the recipients of the DAR medals which were presented to them by Bob Buckle. Individual potential develops in growth as life goes on Serving dual positions as president and vice- president of the Senior Class and Student Faculty Relations Board, Glenn Hunt and Steve Tobias admittedly achieved little except help- ing with Prom and Homecoming preparations. As Outstanding Teenagers of America Brett Able, Thelo White and Barb Piepenbrink joined teens throughout the nation in a quest for their respective state Outstanding American title and ultimately one of two National titles and scholarships. Selected on the basis of ability and achievement, the goal of this awards program was to recognize and encour- age the ability and achievements of today ' s people. Jane Weicker and Shelia Webster re- ceived state championships in the Indiana Saddle Horse Association, the former led the Preliminary Green Jumper division in points and the latter, the Hunter Seat Equitation Division which judged the rider ' s poise and handling. TOO FEW spare moments find first semester Advance editor Debbe Flaig apprehensive as class lesson due dates near. Joan Abbott Brett Able Michelle Adams Rick Adams Cheri Albersmeyer Mary Albert Stephen Aldred Sue Allmandinger Greg Antalis Cindy Archbold Deborah Avery Sandra Ayers Barbara Bachert Jack Baker Kenton Baker Pam Baker Jack Ballinger Loraine Barker Susan Barker Kathleen Barlow 144 Kenneth Barnes Nancy Barney Margaret Bartel Joseph Bauer Michael Beck Richard Beck Roger Bellis Steven Beltz Michael Bender Daniel Berning Debra Berry Douglas Berry Jon Birt Ronald Bleke Eve Bliwernitz Daniel Blough Debra Blough Vicki Boissenet Karen Boling Debbie Bonsib Rebecca Borden Tom Borne Greg Boroff Steven Bowers Jay Bowersock Eric Boze Janet Bradtmueller Herb Brandt Randy Braunstrator Judith Brickley Glenn Bridges William Brooks Victoria Brown Randall Brumbaugh Dennis Bruns 1970 Seniors Neil Bryson Debra Bulmahn Catherine Burns Paul Burrey Carolyn Busse Frank Butler Patricia Byers Max Byrd Ronald Caldwell Diana Campbell Gerry Carbaugh Betty Carden Audrey Carr Cindy Carsten Dawn Carter Thomas Cash Steven Cavell Irene Chilcote Lana Chilcote JoEllen Childers COLLECTING attendance slips and helping Mrs. McGregor during study halls proves rewarding and a chal- lenge for Marsha Kiester, Karen Hoag and Linda Stein. Cheryl Chipman Deborah Cristman Douglas Claper Sheila Claymiller Cathy Clymer Cathy Cobb Stan Coffey Jack Cole Diane Collier Gary Collier Jeff Collier Darl Conner Michele Connett Lillian Cook Marsha Coverdale James Craig John Craig Rick Crandal Jane Crickmore Jacqueline Crist Alan Cross Jerry Crothers Lorene Crowl Roberta Crowl Claudia Culp Randy Cunningham Todd Currie Jane Darby Deborah David Sandy Day Steven Deam Carolyn Deck Steven Depue Dennis Dietzel William Dinius Timothy Disler Marguerite Doetsch Pamela Draper TInomas Draper Joan Drummond Sandra Dull Dennis Durnell Kevin Early Terry Ecenbarger Linda Edington Cynthia Emerick Bonnie Eshelman Deborah Evans Mary Evans Robert Ewing Bonnie Farrow Maureen Ferguson Robert Ferguson Diane Firestone Thomas Fish Paul Fisher Judith Fitzpatrick Debbe Flaig June Fleck Alan Fleek Jane Flohr Deborah Fogwell Janice Ford Carol Fosnaugh Mike France Janet Franks Allen Frederick Beverly Frederick Susan Freiburger Julie Fritz Old myths of a life just beginning instill youths desiderations to exploit Walter Frost Charlene Fuhrman Carol Gaff Paul Garrett Jeffrey Garringer Carol Gatton Bruce Gensic Martin George James Gerke Keith Gerke Pamela Germann Lee Gideon James Gilb David Giant Cynthia Goshorn Roy Gotrik Randy Graves Gregory Gust Patricia Gutmann Daniel Habeger Jane Hackett Debra Haley Steven Hall Bruce Hamilton Lisa Hamilton Karen Hanke James Hansen Roger Hansen Jay Harker James Hart 149 Seniors converse pro-con with specialist ■■MYTH of the Happy Hippie " is thrashed over by Mr. Chuck Hanke. Mr. John Butler, seniors Steve Tobias. Jim Hansen and Dr. M. K. Fazel. Pamela Hart Thomas Hathaway Robert Haugk Ronnie Haver ■ John Helmke Barbara Herber John Herman Terry Hermes Sylvia Hernandez Jill Hetrick Gary Hicks Elizabeth Hindenlang Steve Hinton David Hirschy Rebecca Hoffman on drugs John Hoffman Tammy Hollaway Njj Michael Hood Charles Hoopes Wayne Horn John Hornberger Dennis Hostetler Hayat Hourany Marlene Houston Carol Howell Karen Huber William Huffman Glenn Hunt Barbara Hunter Terry Huston Randy Hutchison Arlene Hyde Kenneth Iba James Jackemeyei Kevin Jackson Susan Jackson Gordon Jacobs Ted Jaworsky Dennis Jennings Marc Johnson Mary Johnson Deborah Kardatzke 151 George Kariger Kerry Kaufman Katherine Keaton Richard Kelley Lee Kemppainen Steven Kennerk Robert Kiefer Brian Kiess Marcia Kiester Mary Killsworth David King Maggie King Carol Kirby Evelyn Klaehn Gail Klaehn Brent Kline Kendyle Knapp Dennis Knight William Kolkman Judith Koogle Douglas Koomler Robert Krach Ruthann Kraft Bill Kratzert Gay Kreigh David Krone Janet Krotke Diane Kuzeff Robert Laguna George Laird Cynthia Lawson Gary Lawson Andrew Lebrecht Louis LeCoque Judy Lee College oriented Chilean enters Elmhurst as lone exchange student in ' 69-70 FOREIGN student Dave Nowongrodski does not find adapting to school activity very hard. SENIOR Carol Gaff uses the vacant typing " -• room for finishing assigned make-up work. Scott Lee Pamela Lehman Betty Lei St Linda Leslie Karen Levihn Mark Leykauf Renee Lichtsinn Mary Loeffler Roger Longest Jeanne Lopshire Roxanne Loveless Carol Maldeney Paul Martz Letha Mason Michael McClain 153 Travelling In foreign countries occupies seniors vacation time Emery McClendon KathyMcClure Rebecca McClure Thomas McGinnis AntonetMcGuigan Michael Mcllrath Michael McKeeman Michael McKinley David Merchant Karia Merriott Kathleen Mettler Dean Meyers Nancy Middleton Charles Miller Cheryl Miller Larry Miller Rebecca Miller Stephanie Miller Timothy Miller Kathleen Mills Debbie Mitchell Fred Mitchell Robert Mitchell Verne Mitchell Ronald Moake Debbie Moe Gary Monnier Linda Moore Phil Moppert Janice Morgan Gary Morningstar James Morr James Mutton Larry Myers Phyllis Nail Debra Nelson Tom Neumann Terry Neumann Karen Neville Stephanie Newcomb Mary Niemeyer John Niemi Greg Nix Robin Noack William Noble William Norrish Jeffrey Nowak David Nowogrodski Reid Olmstead Kenneth Olsen Gail Orrvar Debra Ort Gary Oser Dianne Park Kathleen Parisot Gregory Parrish James Partsch Sylvia Pease Meredith Pence George Peppas Dennis Pequignot Herbert Perlich Stanley Perry Michael Peters Barbara Piepenbrink 1970 Seniors ALTHOUGH Barb Hunter requires steady nerves and agile muscles to complete gymnastic feats, she also needs spotter Becky Gongaware in case of any unexpected falls. Patrick Pine Betty Piatt Donald Poorman Dwayne Porter Brenda Prater Rebecca Presnell Rich Prezbindowski Joseph Pronesti Cecilia Pruitt Sara Quackenbush Michael Quance Rebecca Rahrer Patricia Rairden Susan Rans Daniel Ransbottom Barbara Redding Melanie Refrane Dennis Reichard Kay Reinhard Sharon Robbins 156 John Rogers Suzanne Rondot Debra Roof Ronald Ross Teresa Ross Robert Ruch Dave Rusler Janie Ryan Cheryl Sanders Marc Sandkuhler Mary Savage John Scherer David Schmidt Kathryn Schory Rose Schultz Cheryl Schweyer Pamela Scott Sandra Scott Rick Seitz Steven Shadle Gloria Shamanoff Benita Sheets Dale Sheley Robert Shoppell Roberta Shrock Gary Shuler Fred Simon Denise Slate Robert Smiley Jean Smith Karen Smith Martin Smith Rise Smith Janice Snyder Ruth Speck Roseann Spice Judy Spillers Terry Springer Mike Springer Timothy Springer Steven Squires Marsha Stanley Juanita Stein Amy Steinacker Deborah Stellhorn Daniel Stemen JoEllen Stephans Barbara Stephens Douglas Stephenson Todd Sterling Dian Stevenson Celeste Steward Margaret Stiffler Stephen Stiffler Marsha Stiles Linda Stine 1970 Seniors Scott Stolte Linda Storey Susan Sunderland Tim Swanson Steven Swim Anita Tarr Robert Taylor Janice Thayer Jay Thayer Irma Thiele Pam Thomas Steven Tobias Carol Tolliver Kim Turley Steven Ungerer MarkVetter William Vogelsang Teresa Vollman John Volz Eugene Vorndran Sharon Vorndran Kathleen Vorndran Rebecca Walker Michael Wall Stephen Wallace David Wathen Terry Ward William Wareham Brenda Warstler Ted Watson Mark Weaver Shelia Webster John Wehrle Jane Weicker Robert Wendell Craig Westerfield Vickie Wetzel Thelo White Randall Whitsel Cliff Williams Sharon Williams Sharon Williamson Cynthia Wilson Linda Wilson Ruth Winders Paul Winicker Brian Winn Dianne Wisel Sherry Wisel Michael Wittwer Douglas Wolfe Kathy Wolfe Kristina Wolfe Stanley Wolfe Vickie Wolfe Judy Worley Lynn Wurtlin Terminating stay appeases seniors as ' now ' takes precedence other outstanding seniors included Linda Storey who participated in the National Foren- sic Tournament in Washington D.C. receiving a certificate for doing better than 90 per cent of the contestants her age. She qualified by placing first in Girls Extemporaneous Speak- ing in the NFL District Tournament. Double honors were bestowed upon Nancy Middleton winning the Betty Crocker Home- maker of Tomorrow award and the Daughters of the American Revolution contest on the school level. Nancy won the former complet- ing a written knowledge and attitude test re- lated to homemaking. Selected by a faculty committee on good citizen qualities, she then competed in the state contest. John Rogers did social work in I Mateo, California in con- junction with Operation Crossroads. Living in an old parsonage and later with a Japanese family, his group organized a Bible school, a craft club and swimming programs. LACK OF physical contact with his opponents stiff ies senior Tim Disler.Exasperated, he utters a last prayer. JohnWyall Linda Wylds Thomas Yoder Karen Young NOT PICTURED: Steve Alles Robert Boger Patrick Bubb Steve Casteel Rick Chamberlain Peggy Conrad Debbie David Robert Francies Monte Kelsey Christopher Kendall Richard Kennell Cheryl Rinehart Jack Rehm Vivian Scott Bruce Surface ABBOTT. JOAN. FTA 1. 2: AFS 2, GAA 1: Boos- ter Club 2. 3; Y-Teens 1. 2. 3: llian 3; Prom Committee 2 ABLE. BRETT. Red Cross Council 1. 2. Sgt, ol Arms 3; Football Team IE. 2E. BE. Basketball Team IE. 2E. 3E: Track IE. 2E. 3E. Letter- men ' s Club 1. vice-pres. 2. pres 3: Hi-Y 1. 2. treas. 3: Classical Club 1 ADAMS. MICHELLE. Student Council 1: Anli- brum Staff 1. 2. 3: FTA 2: Afro-American Unity Club 3; Booster Club 1. 2. 3: llian 1. 3: Y-Teens 1.2.3 ALBERT. MARY. Classical Club 2: Choir 2. 3: Booster Club 2. 3: Hall Monitor 3: Trojan Singers 3. ALDRED. STEPHEN. Student Council 1. 3; Red Cross Council 1. 2. 3; Classical Club 3: Foot- ball Team 1: Hi-Y 2. 3; Wrestling 2. 3E. ALLMANDINGER. SUE. Anlibrum Staff 2. 3: GAA 1, 2, 3; Booster Club 2. 3: Y-Teens 1. 3: Commercial Club 3. ANTALIS. GREG. Classical Club 1. 2. 3; Track Team 1: Lettermens Club 2. 3. Hi-Y 1. 2. 3: Wrestling 1.2E. 3. AVERY. DEBORAH. Classical Club 1. 2: FTA 1. 2. 3: Booster Club 2. 3: Hall Monitor 3: Ser- vice Worker 2. 3. BAKER. JACK BAKER. PAM. Home-Ec. Club 1, BARKER. LORAINE.DECA 3: Choir BARLOW. KATHLEEN. AFS 3: Historical Club 3: Y-Teens 3; Play 3. BARNES. KENNETH BAUER. JOSEPH BECK. MICHAEL. Band 2. BECK. RICHARD. Band 1.2.3. BELLIS. ROGER. Football Team 1. 2E. 3: Lettermen ' s Club 2, Sgt. at Arms 3; Hi-Y 1. 2. 3. BENDER, MICHAEL. VICA 3 BERNING. DANIEL. Football Team 1. 2E. 3E: Basketball Team 1. 2E. 3E; Golf Team 1. 2. 3; Lettermen ' s Club 2. 3. BOGER. ROBERT BOISSENET. VICKI. Commercial Club 2. 3: Prom Committee 2: Political Science Club 3: Y-Teens 1.2. BONSIB. DEBBIE. Red Cross Council 1. 2. 3: Anlibrum Staff 1. 2. Student Life Editor 3: Afro-American Unity Club 3: Y-Teens 1. 2, pres. 3: Prom Attendant 2; Booster Club 1. 2. 3; Advance Agent 1. 2. 3: Anlibrum Agent 2.3, I Club 2: Booster BERRY. DEBRA. Y-Teens 1 !IRT. JON. Choir 1, 2. 3; Tro|an Singers 1. 2. BLOUGH. DAN, DECA 2. 3; Choir 2; Trojan Singers 2. BLOUGH. DEBRA. DECA 2 BORNE. THOMAS. Classical Club 1. 3: Hi-Y 1. 2. 3: Forum 3: Political Science Club 2. 3. BOWERS. STEVE. FTA 1. 2. 3: Football Man- ager 3: Basketball Manager 3; Projectionist 2.3. BOWERSOCK. JAY BOZE. ERIC.VICA3. BRADTMUELLER. JANET. DECA 2. 3. BRANDT. HERB. VICA 3. BRANSTRATOR. RANDY BRIDGES. GLEN. Student Council 2. 3: Cross Country 1; Track Team 1: Band 1. 2. 3; Hall Monitor 3: Wrestling 2E. BROOKS. WILLIAM. Student Council 2: Advance Staff 2. 3; Phi-Chem Club 3: Foot- BROWN. VICTORIA. DECA 3; Y-Teens 1. BRUMBAUGH. RANDY BRUNS. DENNY. Track Team I. 2; Hi-Y 2. 3. BRYSON. NEIL. Band 1. 2. 3;llian 1. BUBB. PATRICK, VICA 3. BULMAHN. DEBRA. Band 1. 2. 3 BURNS. CATHERINE. Advance Staff 2. Business Manager 3: Band 1. 2; Quill Scroll 3: Booster Club 3; Commercial Club 2. 3. BUTLER. FRANK CALDWELL. RONALD. Classical Club 1. Foot- ball Team 1. 2: Basketball Team 1. 2. 3: Band 1. 2: Hi-Y 3: Hoosier Boys ' State 2. CAMPBELL. DIANA. DECA 3: Booster Club 2. CARBAUGH. GERRY. VICA 3. GARDEN. BETTY CARR. AUDREY. FTA 2. 3; Librarian 1. 2. 3; Afro-American Unity Club pres, 3; GAA 1. 3: Home-Ec Club 2: Gymnastics Club 3; Anli- brum Staff 3- CASH. THOMAS. Cross Country 1. 2. 3E; Track Team 1. 2. 3E: Lettermen ' s Club 2. 3: Hall Monitor 3. CAVELL. STEVE. Red Cross Council 3: Foot- ball Team 1: Basketball Team 1. 2. 3; Tennis Team 1.2. 3; Hi-Y 2. Chaplain 3: Lettermen ' s Club2.3 CHAMBERLAIN. RICK. Student Council 1. 2. 3; Football Team 1. 2E. 3E: Basketball Team 1. 2. 3E; Track Team IE. 2E. 3E; Lettermen ' s Club 2. treas. 3: Hi-Y 1. vice-pres, 2. pres, 3 CHILCOTE. IRENE. FNA3 CHILCOTE. LANA CHILDERS. JO ELLEN. FTA 1. 2; Hall Monitor 1 CHRISTMAN. DEBBIE, GAA 1, CLAPPER, DOUGLAS CLAYMILLER. SHEILA COBB. CATHY. Advance Staff 3; Political Science Club 2. 3, COFFEY. STANLEY. VICA wice-pres. 3. COLE. JACK COLLIER. GARY COLLIER. JEFF. 1.2E, CONNER. DARL COOK. LILLIAN. 1; Home-EcClub COVERDALE. MARSHA. VICA 3: Hall Monitor 3, CRAIG. JIM. Choir 1. 2. pres. 3; Stage Band 3; Trojan Singers 2. 3. CRAIG. MARK, VICA 3 CRANDAL. RICK. Football Team 1; VICA 3. CRICKMORE. JANE, Band 1. 2. 3; Commercial Club 3 CRIST. JACQUELIN. FTA 2. 3: Band 1. 2. 3 CROSS. ALAN CROTHERS. JERRY. Band 1. 2. 3, CROWL. ROBERTA. GAA 1: Y-Teens 1. 2; Com mercial Club 2: Hall Monitor 3. .GULP. CLAUDIA. Student Council 1; Y-Teens CUNNINGHAM. RANDY. Advance Staff Pho tograptier 2. 3: Ptii-Chem Club 2. 3, CURRIE. TODD. Hi-Y 3: Hall Monitor 3 DARBY. JANE. Y-Teens 1. 2: Commercial Club treas. 3; Political Science Club sec- treas. 3. DAVID. DEBRAL DAY, SANDRA. Student Council 1, 2: AFS 3; Cheerleader 1. 2. 3: Y-Teens 1. 2, 3: Prom Attendant 2; Homecoming Queen 3. DEAM. STEVE. Band 1. 2. 3: Prom Committee DEPUE. STEVE. Hi-Y 1.2.3. DIETZEL, DENNIS. Student Council 3; Tennis Team 1. 2E. 3E; Band 1, vice-pres, 2. pres, 3: Stage Band 1.2,3, DINIUS. WILLIAM. Hi-Y 2; Hall Monitor 3 DOETSCH.MARQUERITE DRAPER, PAMELA. Prom Committee 2. DRAPER, THOMAS. Student Council 3: Phi- Chem Club 2. 3; Forum 2: Hi-Y 1. 2. 3: Political ScienceClub 3, DRUMMOND. JOAN. Advance Staff 2. Feature Editor 3; Classical Club 2: Booster Club 1. 2; Y-Teens 1. 2: Mian 1. 2. Assistant Editor 3 DULL. SANDY. DECA 3; Booster Club 2. DURNELL. DENNIS,Hi.Y2, 3, EARLY, KEVIN, Hi-Y 1 ECENBARGER, TERRY. Choir 2. 3; TrO|an Singers2. 3;Hi-Y 1. 2: Wrestling 3 EMERICK. CYNTHIA. Student Council 2: Classical Club 1. 2. sec. 3; Booster Club 3: Prom Attendant 2: Mian 3: Hall Monitor 3, Gymnastics Club 3: Phi-Chem Club 2. ESHELMAN, BONNIE, Booster Club 2. EVANS. DEBORAH. GAA 1. EVANS. MARY, Y-Teens 1, 2; Prom Committee 2: Mian Staff 2, 3; Hall Monitor 3: Advance Homeroom Agents. EWING, ROBERT, Football Team 1: Phi-Chem Club 3; Student Council 1. treas 3: Hall Monitor 2 FARROW. BONNIE. DECA sec. 3: Booster Club 2; Y-Teens 1.2 FERGUSON. MAUREEN. FTA 1: DECA 3; Mian 2. FISH. TOM FISHER. PAUL FITZPATRICK. JUDI. DECA 3, FLAIG. DEBBE, Advance Staff 2, Editor 3: Booster Club 1. 2, 3; Y-Teens 1, 2, 3: Student F aculty Relations Board 2, 3: Mian 2, FLECK, JUNE, FTA 1, 2, 3: Choir 1, sec. 2. 3, Prom Committee 2: Hall Monitor 3; Trojan Singers 3: Booster Club 1. 2. 3: Y-Teens 2, 3 FLEEK. ALAN. Wrestling. FLOHR, JANE, Y-Teens 1, 2: Commercial Club FRANCIES,BOB FRANKS. JANET. Choir 1; Booster Club 2. 3: Hall Monitors FREDERICK. ALLEN. Band 1. 2. 3. FREDERICK. BEVERLY, Booster Club 2: Y- Tecns 3; Commercial Club 1, FREIBURGER, SUSAN FROST, WALTER, Industrial Arts Club 2, 3: VICA 3 FUHRMAN, CHARLENE, DECA 2 GAFF, CAROL, FTA 3; Service Worker 3, GARRETT, PAUL, Advance Staff 2, 3; Phi- Chem Club vice-pres, 2, pres 3, Classical Club 1; Forum Choir 3; Band 1; Hian Assis- tant Editor 2, E ditor 3; Quill and Scroll 3; Trojan Singers 3 GATTON, CAROL. FNA 1, 2: Choir 1: VICA 3 GENSIC, BRUCE, DECA 3. GEORGE, MARTIN GERKE, JIM, Cross Country 1, 2E, 3, VICA pres 3: Track Team 1 GERKE, KEITH, Wrestling 1 GERMANN, RAM, GAA 1: Hall Monitor 3 GIDEON. LEE. Band 1.2.3. GILB. JIM. Cross Country 1, 2, 3E: Track Team 1, 2. 3; Lettermen ' s Club 2, 3; Classical Club2, 3 GLANT, DAVID GOSHORN, CYNTHIA, Commercial Club 1, 2, pres, 3: Band; Librarian 2, 3; Orchestra 2, 3: Student Council 1 GOTRIK, RAY, Industrial Arts Club 3, GUST, GREG, Cross Country 2, 3E: Track 1, 2. 3E.LettermensClub2, 3. GUTMANN, PATRICIA. Anilibrum Staff 2: Business Manager 3: Booster Club 2. 3: Y- Teens 3. Commercial Club 1. 2; Quill and Scrolls HABEGER. DAN HACKETT. JANE. Classical Club 1. 2. 3; FTA 1. 2: Proiect Chairman 3: Band 1.2 point sec. HALEY. DEBRA. Classical Club 1, Librarian 2, 3; Band 1,2,3 HALL, STEVEN, Track Team 1; Student Coun- cil 1, 2, 3: Historical Society 3; Afro-American Unity Club 3; Executive Council 3; Hi-Y 2, 3: Mian 1; Wrestling 1. HAMILTON. BRUCE Student Council 1. Golf Team 2E, 3; Afro-American Unity Club 3: Hi-Y 1. 2. 3; Hall Monitor 3: Wrestling Manager 1 HAMILTOR. LISA. Aniibrum Staff 2. Academic Editor 3: Phi-Chem Club 2. 3: Classical Club 1. 3; FTA 1. 2. 3. AFS 3; Afro American Unity Club 3; Booster Club 2. 3; Y-Teens 1. 2. 3. Quill 8. Scroll 2,3 HANKE, KAREN, Student Council 3, FTA 1, co-sec. 2; Booster Club 1; Y-Teens 1: Forum 1: Cheerleader 2; DECA 2, pres, 3; Choir 2 HANSEN, JAMES, Student Council 1, 2, 3; Advance Staff 2: Managing Editor, Sports Editor 3: Quill Scroll 2. pres. 3 HANSEN,ROGER. Hi Y 1.2 HARKER. JAY. Afro-American Unity Club 3. Play 2; Prom Committee 2; Political Science Club 2, 3; Wrestling 1 HART. JIM. Classical Club 1.2. HART. PAMELA. Student Council 3: Booster Club 2. 3; Commercial Club 2. vice-pres. 3; Prom Queen 2, Prom Committee 2: Y-Teens 1.2.3. HATHAWAY. THOMAS HAUGK. BOB HAVER. RONALD. Phi-Chem Club 3; Hi-Y 2. 3. Football Team 1; Proiectionist 2: Hall Monitor HELMKE JOHN HERBER. BARBARA. FTA 2; FNA 2; Pr( Attendant 2; Advance Staff 3. HERMAN. JOHNNIE. Crosscountry 2, HERMES. TERRY HERNANDEZ, SYLVIA HETRICK, JILL, Commercial Club 2; DECA 2 HICKS. GARY. Student Council 2; Hi-Y 1. 2, 3, HINDENLANG. ELIZABETH. Librarian 1. 2. 3: GAA2. 3E. HINTON, STEVE, Phi-Chem Club 3, HOFFMAN, BECKY. Aniibrum Stafl. Organiza- tions Editor 3: FTA 2: Booster Club 2; Y-Teens 3: llian 3 HIRSCHY, DAVID, Hi-Y 1, 2 HOFFMAN. JOHN. Red Cross Council 1, vice- pres 2. pres 3: Aniibrum Staff photographer 1. 2. 3; Advance Staff photographer 1. 2. 3: Tennis I, 2E. 3E. Lettcrmens Club 2 3. Hi-Y 1.2.3 HOLLOWAY. TAMMY llian 2 Business Man- ager 3, HOOD. MIKE. FTA 1. 2. Choir 1, 2, 3; Trojan Singers 3. HOOPES. CHARLES, Football 1, 2, 3E, Letter- men ' s Club 2, sec. 3; Hi-Y 2. 3: Wrestling 2E. 3E HORN, WAYNE, Cross Country 1, 2, 3. Hi-Y 2. 3:Wrestlingl.2.3E, HORNBERGER, JOHN, Aniibrum Staff Pho- tographer 3; Advance Photographer 3; Phi- Chem Club 2. Classical Club 1. Prom Com- mittee 2, Play 3 HOSTETLER. DENNIS HOURANY,HAYAT HOUSTON. MARLENE. DECA 2. vice-pres, 3. HOWELL. CAROL. Student Council 2. 3: Plays 2. 3. Y-Teens 1; llian 1.2. HURBER. KAREN. Booster Club 1 HUFFMAN. BILL. DECA 2. HUNT. GLENN. Class vice-pres. 1. pres, 2 3: Student Council 1, 2. 3; Advance Staff 2: Track Team 2E, 3, Plays 3; Hi-Y 2. Prom Coi mittee 2: Political Science Club treas. 2, 3: Classical Club consol secundus 1, consul 3 Student Faculty Relations Board 2, 3 HUNTER, BARBARA, Band 3: Gymnastics Club 3: All State Orchestra 3 HUTCHISON. RANDY HYDE. ARLENE. Librarian 2. 3: Home-Ec Club 3. IBA. KENT. Basketball Team 2. 3: Hi-Y 3 JACKEMEYER. JAMES, Classical Club 1; Indus- trial Arts Club 2. JACKSON, KEVIN, Classical Club 1: Cross Country 2: Band 1, 2; Political Science Club 2, 3; Wrestling 1: Afro-American Unity Club 3, JACKSON, SUE. GAA 1, JACOBS, GORDEN JAWORSKY. TED, Classical Club 3; Historical Society pres 2; Hi-Y 2, 3 JENNINGS, DENNIS JOHNSON, MARC, Basketball Team 1. 2, JOHNSON, MARY, Student Council 1- KARDATZKE, DEBBIE KARIGER, GEORGE, Basketball Manager 1, 2. 3: Cross Country 1. 2. 3E; Track Team 1. 2. 3E. Lettermens Club 2. 3; Band 1; Hi-Y 2. 3. KAUFMAN. KERRY. Projectionist 1. KEATON. KATHERINE. Home-Ec Club 1. 2. KELLY. RICHARD. Projectionist 3. KEMPPAINEN, LEE, Advance Staff 3, Afro- American Unity Club 3: Y-Teens 2: Devotions Chairman 3: Political Science Club 3. KENNERK. STEPHEN. Football Team 2. 3E: Lettermens Club 3; Aniibrum Staff 3: Anii- brum Homeroom Agent 3, KOOMLER, DOUGLAS. Hi-Y 1, 2; VICA 3. KRACH. ROBERT. Choir 2: Hi-Y 2, 3; Pro|e tionist 1,2. 3;VICA3 KRAFT. RUTHANN. GAA 1. 2; VICA 3. KREIGH. GAY. BoosterClub 2. 3 KRONE. DAVE LAGUNA.BOB LAWSON.CIND Y-Teens 1.2.tr LAWSON. GARY. Football Team 1; Hi-Y 2. 3 LEBRECHT. ANDREW. Track Team 1: Plays 3. LECOQUE. LOUIS LEE. JUDY. DECA treas. 2; Home-Ec Club 2, LEE. SCOTT LEHMAN. PAMELA. Student Council 1. 2; Red Cross Council 1. 2. 3: FTA 1: Booster Club 1. 2. 3; Y-Teens 3; llian 2. Essay Editor 3; Hall Monitor 3, LEIST. BETTY LESHORE. ANNIE LESLIE. LINDA. AFS 3; Historical Society 3; Afro-Amencan Unity Club 3: GAA 3: Y-Teens 2. 3; Commercial Club 3: FTA 3 LEUIHN. KAREN. Band 3; Hall Monitor 3. LEYKAUF. MARK. Band 1. 2 LICHTSINN. RENEE. Classical Club 1. 2: FTA 1. 2. 3: GAA 1. 2: Twirler 1. 2. captain 3: Y- Teens 1. 2: Commercial Club 3; Prom Com- mittee 2- LONGEST. ROGER. Phi-Chem Club 3; Band 1. 2. 3:Hi-Y 1.2; Stage Band 2.3 MCCLENDON. EMERY. Student Council 3; Pro|ectionist2.3:VICA3, MCCLURE. KATHY. FTA 1. 2: DECA 3: Y-Teen MCCLURE. REBECCA. Classical Club 1. 2. 3; FNA 1: Booster Club 2. 3; llian 3: Political Science Club 3. GAA 3 MCGINNIS.TOM MCGUIGAN. ANTONETTE MCILRATH. MICHAEL. Advance Stall. Photog- rapher 3. Football Team 1. 2. 3E. Track Team 2. 3: Lettermens Club 2. 3; Hi-Y 2; Wrestling MCKINLEY SKIP. Student Council 1; Classical Club reporter 1. 3; Football Team 1. 2; Track Team 1. 2. 3E: Historical Society pres 3; Band 1 MALDENEY. CAROL MARTZ.PAUL MASON. LETHA. Student Council 1. 2; Red Cross Council 1. 2. sec.-treas. 3; Afro-Ameri- can Unity Club, vice-pres 3; Cheerleader 1. 2. 3: Y-Teens 1.2.3. MERRIETT. KARLA. Booster Club 2. 3 METTLER. KATHLEEN. Home-Ec Club 3 MEYERS. DEAN MIDDLETON. NANCY. AFS 1. 2. sec 3. Band 2. 3; llian 1: Orchestra 2. 3 MILLER. BECKY. Aniibrum Staff 1. Album Editor 2. Editor 3: GAA IE. vice-pres 2. pres. 3: Booster Club 1. 2. 3: Y-Teens 1. 2. 3; Quill Scroll sec.-treas. 3; Gymnastics Club 3: Anii- brum Homeroom Agent 3, MILLER. CHARLES. Band 1. 2. 3. MILLER. LARRY MILLER. STEPHANIE, Booster Club 1: Com- mercial Club 3 MILLER. TIMOTHY. Student Council 1. 2. 3: Track Team 1. 2: Hi-Y 2: Political Science Club, pres 3: Hall Monitors. MILLS. KATHLEEN MITCHELL. BOB. Cross Country 1; Goll Team MITCHELL. DEBBY MITCHELL. FRED MITCHELL, VERNE, Band 1, 2, 3: All-City Or- chestra 2, 3: All-State Orchestra 3, Stage Band 2, 3. MOAKE, RONALD, Track Team 2E, MOE, DEBBIE, Student Council 1, 2, sec 3; Advance Stall 2, News Editor 3; Booster Club 1, vice-pres. 2, pres, 3: Y-Teens 1; Quill Scrolls, MONNIER,CARY MOQRE, LINDA, Booster Club 2: Y-Teens 1. 2, MOPPERT. PHIL. Student Council 1. Classical Club 1. 2. 3; Lettermens Club 3: Hi-Y 1. 2. 3; Political Science Club 3; Wrestling 1. 2. 3E, MORGAN, JANICE. NFL 1, 2, 3: Play 1. Asst, Director 2 3: Forum 1. sec-treas, 2, pres 3: French Club 3; Student Council 2, MYERS. LARRY. Phi-Chem Club 3; llian 3; Classical Club 1.2.3 NELSON. OEBRA NEUMANN, TERRY. Choir 2, 3, NEVILLE KAREN NEWCOMB, STEPHANIE, GAA 2, NIEMI, JOHN, Advance Stall, Advertising Man- ager 3 NOACK, ROBIN, GAA 1, 2: Booster Club 2, 3; Y-Teens 1: llian 1,2 NORRISH, WILLIAM. Goll Team 1. 2E. 3. NOWAK. JEFF. Student Council 2. 3; Basket- ball Team 1. 2. Golf Team IE. 2. 3: Letter- mens Club 2. 3: Band l;Hi-Y3 NOWOGRODSKI. DAVID. AFS 3: From Llayllay. ORRVAR. GAYL. Home-Ec Club 2. 3; GAA 1. ORT. DEBRA. Commercial Club 3: Hall Moni- tor 3 OSER, GARY, Classical Club 1, 2; Industrial Arts Club 2, 3 PARK, DIANNE, Advance Staff 2, Feature Edi- tor 3: Phi-Chem Club 3: AFS 2, 3; llian 2, 3; Political Science Club 3 PARRISH, GREGORY, Classical Club 1: Foot- ball Team 2: Wrestling 2; Hi-Y 1, 2, 3. PARTSCH, JIM, FTA 1, 2, vice-pres, 3; Histori- cal Society 2, vice-pres 3: Political Science Club 2. 3; man 2, 3, PEASE. SYLVIA. Red Cross Council 1, 2, sec.- treas, 3: Cheerleader 1, 2, 3; Y-Teens 1, 2, 3; Prom Attendant 2; Student Council 1 PENCE, MEREDITH, Student Council 2, 3: Booster Club 2, 3: Y-Teens 2, 3; Commercial Club 3: GAA 1: Prom Committee 2 PEPPAS, GEORGE PEQUIGNOT, DENNIS, Football Team 1, 2: Letlermen sClub2, 3 PERLICH HERBERT PERRY, STANLEY, Phi-Chem Club 2, 3; VICA 3:PrO|ectioni5t 1,2.3 PETERS. MIKE. Football Team 1. 2E. 3E. Track 1; Hi-Y 1. 2, 3; Lettermens Club 2. 3: Wrestling 1 2; Student Faculty Relations Board 3 PINE. PATRICK MORNINGSTAR. GARY. Student Council 1; Football Team 1; Basketball Team 1: Track Team 1. 2; Lettermen-s Club 3. Hi-Y 2. 3 MUTTON. JIM. Student Council 2. 3. Cross Country IE. 2, 3; Track Team 2, Lettermens Club 1,2, 3;Hi-Y2, 3 PLATT. BETTY, Commercial Club 2. POORMAN, DONALD PORTER, DWAYNE, Band 1 , 2, 3 PRESNELL. REBECCA. Booster Club 2: Com- mercial Club 3. PREZBINDOWSKI. RICHARD. Hi-Y 2; Indus- trial Arts Club 2. PRONESTI. JOSEPH. Football Team 2, 3E: Wrestling 2E: Lettermens Club 2, 3, PRUITT, CECILIA QUACKENBUSHSARA QUANCE, MICHAEL, Phi-Chem Club 3: Foot- ball Team 1, 2E, 3E: Track Team 1, 2: Band 1, 2; Hi-Y 1, 2. 3: LettermensClub 2. 3, RAHRER, REBEKAH, Commercial Club 2, RAIRDEN, PATRICIA. Advance Staff 2. Circu- lation Manager 3; AFS 1: Commercial Club 2. 3. Prom Committee 2 RANS. SUSAN. Classical Club 1. Reporter 2: GAA 2: llian 2. RANSBOTTOM, DAN. Classical Club 1. 2; Football Team 1. Cross Country 2E; Track Team 1. 2. VICA reporter 3. Lettermens Club 2.3, REDDING, BARBARA. Student Council 1, 2; Advance Staff 2, Gen, Manager and Editor 3: Booster Club 1. 2, 3: Prom Committee 2, Y- Teens 1. 2. social chairman 3; Quill Scroll 2. vice-pres. 3. REFRANE. MELANIE, Anlibrum Staff 2, Copy Editor 3; FNA 2, Booster Club 2, 3: YTeens 1, 2, 3; Afro-American Unity Club 3; Mian 2; Quill Scroll 2. 3. REHh I.JACK REICHARD, DENNY, PhiCfiem Club 2, 3: (Man 3, REINHARD. KAY. DECA 3: Booster Club 2. RINEHART. CHERYL ROBBINS. SHARON, Band 1. 2E. 3 RODGERS, JOHN, Student Council 1, 2. pres 3; Advance Staff. Advertising J lanager 1 2; Choir 3; Band 1, 2: Troian Singers 1, 2. 3, ROOF, DEBRA. Student Council 2; FTA 1, 2, 3; Booster Club 2. 3: Forum IE, 2: Anlibrum Homeroom Agent 3. RONDOT, SUZANNE, Classical Club 1; AFS 2, vice-pres- 3: FNA 1, 2; llian 1: Hall Monitor 3. ROSS, RONALD, FTA 1, 2: Choir 2. 3; Troian Singers 3, ROSS. TERESA, Play 2. 3; Band 1 RUCH, ROBERT, VICA 3, RUSLER, DAVID, Band 1, 2, 3. RYAN, JANIE, Booster Club 2 SANDERS. CHERYL, FNA 1, 2; Band 1. 2: VICA SAVAGE. MARY, Advance Staff 3; Band 1, 2, 3: Classical Club 1 , 2, 3: Y-Teens 1,2.3: Booster Club 3, SCHERER, J0HN,Hl-Y2- SCHMIDT,DAVID, Hi-Y3. SCHORY, KATHRYN. Advance Staff 3: FTA 2. 3; Afro-America Unity Club 3: Booster Club 2. Y-Teens 3: llian 3 SHAMANOFF, GLORIA. Advance Staff 1: NFL 1: FTA 1. 2. 3; llian 1. 2. 3; Forum 1; AFS 1. 2. 3, SHEETS. BENITA, FTA 1, 2, 3: Y-Teens 1: Ser- vice Worker 3; Band 1 , 2E: Student Council 1 SHELEY. DALE SHROCK. ROBERTA. Student Council 3, FTA 1. 2. 3: Booster Club 2, 3; French Club 3: GAA 1. 2. ass ' t point keeper 3, SHOPPEN.BGB SHULER, GARY, Commercial Club 1. SIMON.FRED. HI-Y2. 3, SMILEY. ROBERT, Basketball Team 1; Cross Country 1.2.3: Track Team 2. 3, SMITH, JEAN. VICA 3. SHULTZ, ROSIE, Phi-Chem Club 3: Classical Club 1, 2, 3: FNA 1, 2, vice-pres. 3: AFS 2. 3; GAA 1. 2. treas 3: Booster Club 2. 3: Hall Monitor 3: Service Worker 2. 3. SCHWEYER. CHERYL SCOTT, PAMELA SCOTT. VIVIAN SEITZ, RICK, Student Council 1. 2. Sergeant at Arms 3: Football Team 1. 2E. 3: Basketball 1. 2E. 3: Choir 1, 3: Lettermen ' s Club 2. 3: Hi- Y 2, 3: Track Team 1 SHADLE. STEVE. Basketball Team 1: VICA 3, SMITH. KAREN. GAA 1,2. sec. 3E, SMITH, MARTY, Phi-Chem Club 2. 3; Foot- ball Team 1. 2E, 3E: Lettermens Club 2, 3: Hi-Y 2, 3: Hall Monitor 2: Wrestling 1. 2, 3. SMITH, RISE. Student Council ' 3; FTA 2. 3: AFS 2, pres, 3: Historical Society 2: Booster Club 3; llian 2, Short Story Editor 3: Forum vice-pres. 1 SNYDER, JANICE, Afro-American Unity Club 3: GAA 1. 2. 3: Hall Monitor 3: Booster Club SPECK, RUTH, Anlibrum Staff 3: Y-Teens 1, vice-pres- 2, 3: Prom Attendant 2, SPICE. ROSEANN, Anlibrum Staff 3: Booster Club 2, 3: Y-Teens 2. 3: Commercial Club 2 SPRINGER. MIKE. VICA 3. SPRINGER. TERRY. VICA 3, SPRINGER. TIM, VICA 3 SQUIRES, BILL SQUIRES. STEVEN. Track Team 1. STANLEY. MARSHA, Advance Staff 2. Copy Editor 3: Booster Club 1. 2, 3: Y-Teens 1, 2, 3: Prom Committee 2: Advance Homeroom Agent 2, STEIN. JUANITA. GAA 1.2. STEINACKER. AMY, Advance Staff 3: GAA 1,2: Booster Club 2, 3: Y-Teens 3, STELLHORN, DEBORAH, Booster Club 2, STEMEN, DANIEL, Political Science Club 3, STEPHANS, JOELLEN. Student Council 2: Anlibrum Staff 2. Managing Editor 3: Phi- Chem Club 2: FTA 1, 2. 3: FNA 1. 2: Afro- American Unity Club 3; Booster Club 1, 2, 3: Y-Teens 1, 2, 3; Prom Committee 2: llian 1, 2: Quill Scroll 2, 3: Political Science Club 3: Anlibrum Homeroom Agent 1, 2. 3, STEPHENS, BARBARA, Librarian 3: Band 1: Commercial Club 3: Hall Monitor 3. STEPHENSON. DOUG. Golf Team 1, 2, 3: Band 1, 2, 3: Stage Band 1. 2. 3, STERLING. TODD. Student Council 3: Classi- cal Club 1. 2: Cross Country 1. 2E. 3: Track Team 2E. 3: Lettermens Club 2. vice-pres, 3: Hi-Y 2, social chairman 3. STEVENSON, DIAN. FTA 2: Booster Club 1, 2, 3: Y-Teens 1,2 STIFFLER, PEGGY. Booster Club 2, 3, STIFFLER, STEVE. Football Team 1. 2E. 3E: Basketball Team 1. 2E, 3: Track Team IE, 2: Lettermen ' s Club 2. 3: Hi-Y 2. sec 3: All City Footballs, STILES. MARSHA STINE. LINDA. Service Worker 3: Home-Ec Club 1- STOLTE, SCOTT. FTA 1: Choir 2. 3: Band 1, 2. 3: Proiectionist 3: Stage Band 1, 2, 3: Orches- tra 1 STOREY, LINDA, Student Council 1: Advance Staff 2, 3: Phi-Chem Club 3: NFL 1, 2, 3: Play assistant director 1 , 2, 3: llian 2, Poetry Editor 3: Forum point recorder 1 2, vice-pres, 3, SURFACE. BRUCE. Phi-Chem Club 3. SWIM. STEVEN, Student Council 1: Phi-Chem Club 2, 3: Football Team 1, 2: Track Team 1. 2. 3: Lettermens Club 2, 3: Hi-Y 1, 2. sergeant at arms 3: Wrestling 1, 2.3 TARR, ANITA, Classical Club 1, 2: Forum 2, 3: Choir 3: Booster Club 2, 3: Prom Committee 2: Political Science Club 3, Hall Monitor 2. THAYER. JAY. Hi-Y 3: Prom Committee 2, 3: llian 2. 3: Hall Monitor 3. THIELE. IRMA, DECA3. TOBIAS, STEVE, Class pres, 1. vice-pres. 2 3: Student Council 1, vice-pres. 2, 3: Advance Staff 1, 2. Editorial Board Chairman 3: Foot- ball Team 1, 2: Basketball Team 1. 2. 3: Track Team 2, 3: Hi-Y 2. 3: Prom Committee 2: Quill Scroll 3. THOMAS. PAMELA. GAA 2: Hall Monitor 3. TURLEY. KIM. FTA 2, 3: AFS 3: Historical Society sec. 2 3: Y-Teens 2. 3: Hall Moni- tors. UNGERER, STEVEN VETTER, MARK VOGELGESANG, WILLIAM VOLZ, JOHN. Student Council 1: Football Team IE: Tennis Team 1. 2. 3E: Lettermen ' s Club2.3:Hi-Y 1.2,3, VORNDRAN, GENE, DECA 3. VORNDRAN. KATHLEEN VORNDRAN. SHARON, Pht-Chem Club 2. 3: Hall Monitor 3: Advance Staff 3. WALLACE. STEVEN WALKER. REBECCA. Forum 1. 2. 3: AFS 3: Afro-American Unity Club 3: Choir 1, 2, vice- pres 3: llian 1: Troian Singers 1, 2. 3. WALL, GEORGE, Proiectionist pres, 3, WARD, TERRY, Classical Club 1. 2: Forum 1: Proiectionist 1. 2. vice-pres. 3: Choir 1. 2. 3. WAREHAM. WILLIAM. Student Council 1, 2. 3: Phi-Chem Club 2. 3: Football Team 1: Hi-Y 3. WARSTLER. BRENDA. Forum 1: FTA 1. 2: GAA l:Choir 1.2: Booster Club 1.2. WATHEN. DAVE. Phi-Chem Club 2, 3: Classi- cal Club 1. 2: Football Team 1. 2. 3E: Letter- mens Club 2. 3: Wrestling 1.2. 3E. WATSON, TED, Phi-Chem Club 3: Classical Club 1. WEAVER, MARK, Industrial Arts Club 3, WEBSTER. SHEILA. Advance Staff 2. 3: FTA 1: AFS 1. 2. 3; Booster Club 2. 3: llian 1, 2, 3. WEHRLE, JOHN. Track Team 1. 2E: DECA reporter 3. WEICKER, JANE, Advance Staff 1. 2. Alumni Editor 3: Booster Club 1. 2, 3: Y-Teens 2. 3: Hall Monitor 3 WENDELL. ROBERT. Historical Society 2: Proiectionist 2. 3. WESTERFIELD. WILLIAM WETZEL. VICKIE. Librarian 1: GAA 2: Choir 3: llian 1.2 WHITE. THELO.PIay5 2. 3. WHITSEL. RANDALL. Band 1. WILLIAMS. CLIFFORD. Student Council 3: Anlibrum Staff 1. 2. 3: Hi-Y 1. 2. 3: llian 1: Quill Scroll 2, 3, WILLIAMS. SHARON. Classical Club 2: GAA 1: Booster Club 2: Home-Ec Club 1. 2: VICA treas 3 WILLIAMSON. SHARON. Y-Teens 1. 2. WILSON. LINDA WINICKER, PAUL, Advance Staff 2, 3: Histori- cal Society vice-pres. 2. 3. WINN. BRIAN WISEL. DIANNE. AFS 3: GAA 2; Booster Club 3; Political Science Club 3; Hall Monitor 3. WISEL, SHERRY, Classical Club 1. treas. 2; FTA 1: Choir 3: Booster Club 2. 3; llian 2; Political Science Club 3: Hall Monitor 3. WITTWER. MICHAEL WOLFE. DOUGLAS. FTA 1. 2. 3: Band 1. 2. 3E. WOLFE, KRISTINA, Forum 2. 3: Plays 3: GAA l:Band 1.2.3. WOLFE. STAN. Football Team 1. 2. 3E: Track Team 1: Lettermen ' s Club 2. 3: Hi-Y 1, 2, 3: All-City Football Team 3. WOLFE, VICKI WORLEY, JUDY. Phi-Chem Club 3; FNA 1, 2 sec-treas, 3; AFS 2, 3: GAA 1, 2E. 3: Booster Club 2, 3, WYALL. JOHN. Football Team 1. 2. 3; Basket- ball manager 1. 2. 3: AFS 3: Historical Society 2. state pres. 3: Hi-Y 1. WYLDS. LINDA. FTA3;H. Juniors win spirit ' bucket ' 2:1 over other classes Juniors won the coveted spirit cup twice in succession defeating seniors and sophomores by a small margin. They accomplished this feat by an unusual display of spirit and the highest percentage of students wearing red. Serving on the Student-Faculty Relations Board and organizing the Prom kept class president Mike Stiffler and vice-president Simon Montalvo active Student Council mem- bers. Other diverse interests also busied jun- iors. Bill Flickenger achieved the highest pos- sible rank in Boy Scouting, the Eagle Scout. Placing second at the state fair and in the top six riders in the state, Walter Ainsworth spent his summer showing " Dark Shadows " . Placing third in both the Junior Chamber of Com- merce Tournament and the Junior Medal Contest furthered Jim Bradow ' s plans to play golf in college. Diana Spang qualified for the American Legion Zone Oratorical Contest and a chance to win an Indiana University scholar- ship by winning the district division contest. DELINQUENT act results in Fort Wayne Fire Department being called as a wastebasket was lit in a rest room. Sue Adams. Linda Adkisson, Walter Ainsworth, Amy Archibold, Diana Anderson, Brad Anderson, Susan Alterkruse, Deborah Allen. Kim Armstrong, William Arm- strong, Marilyn Aschliman, Charles Aust. James Bailey, Barry Bartels. Karen Baker, Brad Barton. Sharon Batchelor, Jeanine Bauer. Ernest Beal, Roselyn Beard, Vicki Beck, Donald Bell, Suzanne Berg, Rita Bergman. John Beyers, Terry Biddle, Karen Bird, Nancy Bird, Teri Bloomfield, Mary Bodigon, Linda Bogdon, Tom Bohrer, Carl Boice. Robert Bolenbaugh, Elaine Boling, Linda Bonner, Stacy Boroff, Janet Bow. Jackie Boyd. Karia Boze. James Bradow, Bruce Bradtmiller, Randy Braun, Diane Briegel, Danny Brindel, Greg Brower. Don Brown, Mike Brown. iil lA Tim Brown. Diane Bruns. Steve Bryan, Robert Buckel, Vickie Buc- kel. Mike Buffenbarger. Patricia Bumgardner. Jerri Bumgardner. Debra Burley. Linda Burns. Robert Burns. Cindy Burrey. Richard Busch, Valerie Buschey. Jan Butler, Gary Bird, Linda Byrd. Dan Cameron, John Campbell. Richard Carbaugh. Mari- dell Carey. Mike Carey. Tom Car- ney, Dan Carrion. Gary Cash, Cindy Casteel. Rickey Castle. Carrie Christoff, Karen Chrzan, Jim Cirk, Glenna Clark, Mike Clausen. Jamee Coahran, Linda Cobb, Claire Colburn, Craig Collier, Richard Con- over, Sandra Cook, Charles Cork- well, Joanne Cornett. Brad Cox, Gary Cox, Dennis Crabill. Patricia Craft. Charles Crawford. Karen Crick. James Crickmore. Glen Crist. Judy Crothers. Phillip Gulp. Jeff Davies, Nancy Davis, Gloria Decker, Mike Degrandchamp, Judy De- maree, Gail Demo. Joel DeSelm. Bruce Dewey. Pam Dickey, Dennis Dickmeyer, Scott Dickmeyer, Greg Dinius, Terry Dixon, Kerry Doepke. Dennis Double. Florence Draper. Lucinda Dressel. Yvonne Duff. Randy Dunfee. Ralph Dunn. Duretta Durnell. Danny Earhart. Fred Eberbach, Kim Ebersole, Gary Ecenbarger, Ronald Eisberg, Debra Ellert, Richard Ellis, Shep Ellis, Perry Ely. Sylvester Englemann, Jill Ewald. Carol Ewing. Jacquilyn Feasby. Pete Fenyes. Pat Fish. LeWayne Fisher. Jeff Fishman. William Flickinger. Norman Fog- well. Joyce Fox. John Franke. Teresa Francies. Robert Freiburger. Barb Fritze. Rene Fry. Sandy Fryback, James Fuhrman, Michael Funk, Dan Fulmar, Dan Gage, Billy Gaham. Bradley Gass, Brian Gates. Steve Gaunt, Shelley Geerken, Brenda Gensic, Kim George, Rhonda Gerke, Bob Geyer, Enid Gilland, Steve Gilpin, Sally Giant, Kathy Glass, Rose Gonzales, Becky Good, Dennis Gordon, Vera Gordon, Phil Goshert, Robert Graft, Terry Green, Jeanne Greene, Kathy Greene, Mike Greeno, Joni Gren, James GrLesser, Mary Grose, Michael Grossman, Douglas Hackbarth, Maria Hall- mark, Brian Handy, Dan Hanes, Edward Harber, Carol Harbin, Ronald Harkless, Kathleen Har- meyer. Robin Harrington, Tom Harriss, Kathleen Hart, Susan Hart, Jim Harter, Jerry Hartman, Cheryl Harvey, Jack Haugk. Fsm BAND CONSUMES a major portion of its members ' time and leaves relatively little time for many outside activities JUNIOR JOEL DESELM PROVES the obvious to spectators that sport managing is just as revelent to athletics as the teams Juniors view PSAT outcome apprehensively iM i Phil Hausman. James Head, Bonita Heckman, Vicki Hedstroe. Greg Heeter, Dan Hemey, Sandra Keller, Allan Helmke. Mary Henderson, Linda Hess. Caro- lyn Hill, Marcia Hllle, Kay Hinton. Alice Hipsher, Karen Hoag, Edwin Hodges. Carol Hohenstein, Ricky Holloway, John Hontz, Joetta Hood, Jan Hoover, Mark Houser, Mike Houser, Art Howard. Sue Howard, Stanley Howard, Linda Huddleston, Bonita Hughes, Jer- ome Hull, Susan Humphries. Roberta Hutchings, Gregg Huttsell. Val Huttsell. Marta Jackson. Mike Jackson. Phil Jackson. Mike Jacobs, John Jessup, Julie Jessup, Dan Johnson. Debra Johnson, Kevin Johnson. Margaret Johnson. Margie John- son. Tammy Johnson. William Johnson. Gary Jones. Cheryl Keller. Daniel Kennerk. Cindy Kimmel. John Kinast. Teresa Kinder. Greg Kiproff. Endia Kissell. Kathy Klop- fenstein. Joyce Knipstein. Dennis Koomler. Constance Koor- sen. Sandra Kope. Phil Kracium. John Kraft. Ruth Krueckeberg, Keith Kryder. Jan Kunberger. Peggy Kusak, Stella Laguna, Con- stance Lahrman. Sandra Lahrman. Priscillia Lambert. Susan Langston. Gary Lash.CherIn Leamon. Craig LeClair. Debbie Lee. Michael Lee. Lou Lefever. Arlene Leininger. Steve Leslie. Mark Levandoski. Sandra Leveque. Connie Lichtsinn. Elizabeth Lillich, Dick Limburg. Michael Lipp. Pam- ►j ela Lipp. Raeann Love. Scott Love- less. J. Lowley. Honored dozen vie for Prom positions Bill Loyd. Lauri Luken. Cathy Lunz, Terry Lydy. David Machmut. Julie Manter, Karen Manuel. Jon Marks. Paulet Marschand. Louise Marshall. Diana Martin. Tom Matthews. John Maxfield. James Maxfield. Bob McBride. Steve McCabe. Greg McClain, Merrily McClain, Max McCoy. Don McDaniel. Charles Mc- Gehee, Dale McKee. Mary McMinn, Donna Meyer. Michael Meyer. Hope Meyers. Judy Mihm. Dave Miller, Er rick Miller. Peggy Miller, James Mills. Steph- anie Mills. Ken Misner. Gordon Mitchell, Allan Moe. Simon Montalvo. Gary Moore. Darrell Morin. Kerri Morris, Carolyn Morse. Rhonda Morton. Pat Moyer. Brent Mutton. Mickey Myers. Pam Neate. Sara Neff, Beth Nelson. Bruce Nicholson. Lois Nolan, Gary Getting, Tom Ol- son, Nancy Orr, Rhonda Osborne. Mark Oswalt. Cheryl Palmer. Linda Parry. Melanie Patrick. Michael Patten. Becky Payne. Karen Redden. Robert Pennycoff. Mike Patterson, Barb Peters, Gail Peterson. Greg Petras, Susan Pfeiffer. Jevne Phipps, Marcia Piepenbrink. Paula Piepenbrink. Greg Pierce. Rita Pinney. Deb Place. David Piatt. Sherry Poorman. Jean Porter. Joanne Powell. Bruce Pro- nesti. Shelley Pugsley. Brenda Radu. Michael Ramer. Michael Rasbury. Steve Raymer. Linda Redding. Bob Redding. Zane Reed. Dan Reese, Ron Reinhard, Rita Reinhart. % ' % m i g £10 ! William Reitman, Charlene Rhoads. Kim Richard. Lanelle Rickner. Deb Riley. Dalen Rinehart. Sue Robin- son. David Rockey, Brenda Romines. Janet Rose. Patty Rose. Cheryl Roth. Jeff Rotruck. Rita Routhier. Roger Ruch. Kathy Rugenstein. Phil Rutledge. Phillip Saine. Rose Sallee, Danell Sanders. Leann Schaeffer. Becky Shepper. Cindy Scheumann, David Schieferstein. Matthev Schmidt. Bob Schmidt, David Schneider. Anita Schwarz- walder. Carolyn Scott. Sherry Scribner. Jeff Seitz. John Selzer. Bob Sembrosky. Diane Secenich. Margaret Shaber, Mike Sheets. Becky Shepler. Wally Shoaff. Jack Shreeve. Rinda Shuler. Deanna Shumaker. Randy Simon. Brenda Sims. Sharon Sipes. Cyn- thia Slater. Jan Slusher. Darlene Smallback. Sandra Smiley. TWO YEAR VETERANS of assisting the Fort Wayne State and Training Center. juniors Pam Lipp and Karen Chzran find help from peers Mary McMinn and Linda Redding Carol Smith, Daria Smith, Dave Smith, Dave Smith, Jackie Smith, Jane Smith, Nancy Smith, Rhonda Smith. Brenda Snyder, Stu Snyder, Diane Spang, Gale Sparks, Kathleen Spenn, Kim Spieleman, Marion Stam, Kathy Stark, Phyllis Stawicki, Joe Stewart, Cathy Stine, Jerry Stinnett, Elden Stoops, Cindy Streit, Paula Strombeck, Cathy Sturm. Jo Summers, Pam Sutorius, Richard Sutton, Jon Svec, Roberta Swartz, Carole Sweet, Steve Tab- ron, Connie Tate. Scot Taylor. Cindy Thomas. Debo- rah Thompson, Lorraine Thomp- son, Jeff Tillman, John Tipton, Daniel Toor, Richard Townsend. Mike Traughber, Susan Tsiguloff, Gary Van Allen, Dan Vass, Margaret Vaughn. Christine Vinson. William Volz. Kathy Vorndran. Michael Vorndran. Pam Waikel. Ronald Walker. Mike Wall, Rozanne Wallace, Heather Walley, Timothy Walter, Patricia Warstler. PICKED TO cover the future site of Penneys which is under construction at Southtown Mall, juniors work to complete Thelo White ' s design. 1971 Juniors Mi 0% % Sik mmd. MARK OSWALD plays a saxaphone solo at the one home game the stage band is allowed to participate in during the basketball season. Allen Watson. Mark Watters, Randy Watters. Rene Watters. Debbie Wea- ver. Donna Weber. Gary Weber, Becky Weber. Dave Weisbach, Linda Welling. Max Westrich. Robert White. Tenney White. Dennis Whitman, Jacque Whittaker, Steve Wickiser. Steven Wiehe, David Wilcoxson, John Wilcoxson, Katrina Wiles, Richard Wilkin. Tom Wilkinson. Bob Wilson. Tom Wilson. Hall Winesburg. Mark Wise. Virginia Wise. Allan Wittenberg, Cheryl Wolf, Charles Wolfe, Paula Wood, Thomas Woolums. David Worrel. Greg Yager. Joann Yoder, David Yoquelet. Gary York, Daniel Zakhi, Jack Zellers, Galen Zwick. Unreasonably apathetic year quells sophomore spirit GIRLS ' g Diane P ym doors are opened wide when Donna Tatem, Terri Smyers. and rezbindowski are lucky enough to find a lull in the passing period. Led by Jeff Brown and Elaine Gres, presi- dent and vice-president respectively, plans for " Spring Thing " , the class party were underway to make the event a " memorable thing " . Varied outside activities occupied the free time of many sophomores. Gwen Ransom won second and third place in the state and Junior Olympic track meets respectively. Besides pre- siding over the Flaming Arrows Track Club, Gwen prepared for the national meet in Cali- fornia by weight lifting and cheerleading. Lori Burtch, Greg Haycox, Scott Stauffer, Jim Spears, and Marc Frankenstein attended Dur- ham University under a British study program. Attaining the ultimate Boy Scout rank of Eagle Scout, Dave Lee, Mark Wolfe, Randy Carr, War- ren Hoffman and Gary Dulin participated in the annual Recognition Day festivities. A mem- ber of the Fort Wayne Ballet School Lolly Brenn was in " Seasons " , a children ' s concert and other productions. Attempting to learn more skills, she studied ballet in Gulfport, Mississippi. Rene Adams, Steve Adelman, Kathy Aldred, John Alexander, Ned Alex- ander, Jean Allen, Loren Allison, Deb Anderson. Donna Anderson, Mark Anderson, Phil Antalis, Kathy Anweiler, Mari- lyn Archbold, Deborah Armington, Robin Arnett, Roberta Arthur. David Aschliman, Christy Asher, Daniel Asher. Kim Ashton, Paul Ausderan, Robert Avery, Larry Ayers, Debby Bader. Marna Baker, John Ballinger, Wayne Barksdale. Rickey Barrand, Ann Barrett. Kathy Baughman, Bill Baxter, Sylvia Bechtelheimer. Amy Beck, Kathi Beck, Deb Becraft, Kathy Becraft. Diana Bellis, David Beneke, Russell Bergdall, Christine Berron. Paul Berry, Vicki Berry. Susan Bickis. Kay Biddle. Jerry Bird, Terry Birt. Stuart Black, Julie Blakley. 1 Q PJi Martin Bleifeld. Randy Bloom. Ellen Boedeker. Kurt Boice. Brad Boling, Donna Bosse, Linda Beyer. Royce Bradbury. Sue Bradford. Scott Bradley, Karen Bradtmiller, Jeff Branstrator. Cindy Braun. Laurie Brenn. Diane Brewer, James Brickley. Debra Bridges. Kathryn Bright, Geraldine Brock. Carolyn Brown. Jeff Brown. Michael Brown. Veda Brown. Walter Brown. Ann Bueker. P. J. Buffenbarger. Karen Bulmahn. Sharon Bulmahn. Linda Bunn. Byron Burdett. Anna Burget, Connie Burns. Lorie Burtch. Ted Burton. Ron Busch, Kathy Butts. Charles Butz. Brian Campbell. Diana Campbell. Mel Cannon. Mike Carmer. Randy Carr. Rhonda Carr. Rosalyn Carr, Gary Carsten. Barry Cartwright. Rene Castle. De- witt Cearbaugh. Duane Cearbaugh. Tom Chambers. James Chaney. Becky Chilcote. Elaine Christman. William Clapper. Cathy Clare. Cathy Clark. Cheryl Clark. Jeff Clark. Tim Clark. Russell Clarke. Cynthia Claymi|ler. Susan Clement. Tom Clements. James Codling. Mike Coe. Nancy Cole. Deb Collier, Mary Beth Collier. Jeanne Conrad. Jerry Conway. Pat Cook, Shirley Cook. Lynn Cooper. Tandra Cooper. Michael Corkwell, Kay Corkwell. Don Cox. John Cox. Edward Craib, Jean Craig. Rosa Crawford. John Cree. Diane Crismore. David Crowl. Charlene Crum. Peter Cruze, Dale Davis. Roc Dawson. Jill Degler. Ann Degrandchamp. David Dietch. Janet Demaree. Steve Demaree, Bill Demetre, Diane Dennis. Karen Dickey. HALF HOUR lunch period barely provides enough time for supplying John Williams with enough food to keep him going through the day. Bob Eckler, Mike Eckrich. Cynthia Elkins, Donna Ellis, Steve Ellis, Tom Ellis, Mark Eminger, Cynthia Emiich Julie Engelman, Bill Ervin, David Etzcorn, Eliza Evans, Judy Pagan, Paul Falk, Dave Fanning, Patricia Farrell. Jim Fell, Randy Fisher, Joann Flaig Rosemary Flanigan, Nancy Flen- nery, Mark Fletcher, Diana Flotow Linda Ford. 1972 Sophomores 4 Michael Ford, Bob Ford, Dan Fos- naugh, Monte Franke, Mark Frank- enstein, Lyie Franks. Steve Frelbur- ger, Debra Frelmuth. Janet French, Mike Frey, Ann Frey- dang, Kathy Gaham, Mary Gammel- gaard, Julie Garcia, Vincent Garcoa, Joseph Garrett. Donna Garvin, Yvonne Gass, Donna Gatton, Jennifer Gaunt, Pam Gay, Mark Geiger, George Gemple, Gordon George. Becky Georgl. Randy Gerke. Diana Geschwell, Mary Geyer. Dan Gibson, Sue Gibson, Don Gillespie, Rita Glldewell. Becky Gongaware. Barb Goodwin, Thomas Gordon, Mary Goshorn, Penny Gottier, Richard Gottier, Vicky Gouloff, Samuel Grabner. Darlene Graves, Greg Great, Mar- lene Greek, Jeff Greenawalt, George Greenler, Donald Greider, Elaine Gres. Bonnie Griffen. Steven Gross, Gary Grotrian, Sandy Guerlin, Allen Haas, Bob Habeger, Sharon Haifllch, Dennis Hale. Robert Hall, Lynn Hambleton, David Hamilton, Alison Hamrick, Mike Hanke, Lisa Haram, Tim Harpel. Camilla Harsh- barger. Greg Hart. Perry Hart, Glenn Hartman, Brenda Hartman, Steve Hatlem, John Hauenstein, Shelley Hawkins. Greg Haycox, Colby Haynes, Shirley Healey, Rick Heeter, Greg Helmke. Janice Henry. Ron Her- man, Randy Hermes. Kevin Her- stad. Gary Hess. Steve Hess. Dennis Hiatt. Karen Hlle. Cynthia Hill. Tom Hill. Renee Hllle. Betty HIndenlang. Molly HInton. Ruth Hipsher, Fred Hites, Greg Hitzfield. Beth Hoag, Beverly Hobbs, Cindy Hoffman, Laurie Hoffnnan, Warren Hoffman. Jacquelin Hollman, Terry Holloway, Calvin Hood, Christy Hormann, Ann Horn, Cindy Horvath, Bill Hosier, Michael Hostetler. Gary Houck, Najwa Hourany, Mike Howe, John Howell, Kathy Hubartt, Kathy Huber, Judy Huddleston, Michelle Huffman. Windy Hughes, Van Hunter, James Huston, Vicky Hyde, Cindy Imel, Rick Imel, Steve Isenbarger, Julie Jackson. Cheryl James, Vera Jaworsky, Dave Jennings, Dave Johnson, Deb John- son, Eric Johnson, John Johnson, Judy Johnson. Kevin Johnson, Ron Johnson, Ber- nice Jones, Peggy Jones, Deb Joseph, David Juricak, James Juri- cak, Jeanine Keller. M Sophomores enter, join and leave with ' class ' Laurel Kelsey, Charles Kennedy, Heather Kerr, Ed Kessel, Judy Kes- ter, Jan Keyer, Mike Kiester, Debo- rah Kimmel. Rick Kimmel, Kevin Kirk, Jonathon Klein, Kevin Kerris, Nila Knapp, Azie Knopp. Liz Kober, Shirle Korosa. Karen Kolmer, Ken Koorsen, Betty Krach, Cindy Krinn, Sandra Krouse, Karen Kruckeberg, Terry Kundysek, Jeanne Kuzeff. Kathleen Ladd. Kathleen Lake. Charles Lambert, Roberta Lambert, Sharon Lambert, Mike Lange, Vicki Langmeyer, Mary Lapunka. David Laudadio, Lynn Lawrence, Tim Lawson, Shelley LeClair, Bar- bra Lee, Dave Lee, Sharo n Lee, Rhonda Leeper. % Zlf JH Hk P JIK Lois LeFever. Patrich LeFevre, Mike Lengerich, Kim Lenwell, Francis Leshore, Edmund Lewis. Sharon Lichtsinn, Monica Lillich. Jeff Line, Richard Loechner. Louise Lohr, Billy Long. John Longstreet. Debbie Loomis. Kent Loomis. Joe Loop. Robert Loyd. Leonard Luken, Dom Maldency. Keith Manter, Debi Mar- shall. Virginia Marshall. Cindy Mar- tin. Sue Mason. Sue Mason. Paul Mathias. John Maxson. Greg Maxwell. Gary May. Gwen Mays. Scott McCampbell. Michael McClendon. Susan McCombs. Mike McDonald, Caria McFadden. Jim McFaiJden. Sue McGinn, Kevin McGuigan. Pat- ricia Mcintosh. Janet McLain. Alan McCluckie. Cathy McMahon. Robin McMillen. Kim Meek. Robert Meeks. David Meister. Patricia Melcher, Richard Melcher, James Mendenhall. Pam Merriman. Duane Mespell. David Meyer. Cheryl Meyers. Steve Meyers. Rich Michael. Charles Middleton. Candace Miller, Lisa Miller, Lori Miller, Virginia Miller, Rick Milliner, Candace Mills, Paul Mitchell, Kim Monnier. Dan Monroe, Mike Moore, Debra Morene, Michael Moriarty, Terry Morningstar, JoAnn Mourey, Gwen Murphy, Susan Myers. Rosalie Nail, Jim Neikirk. Carol Nelson, Debra Nelson. Roger Nes- bitt, Valerie Neuhouser. Paul Neu- kom. Jim Newell. Mitchell Newell. Mike Noel. Bob Norris. Jenny North, Roger Norton, Nancy Nuttle, Maureen O ' Conner, Steve Ojeda. Gary Oliver, Kathy Olsen, Dwight Olson, Elizabeth Olson, Martha Orr. Tom Osborn. Randy Oser, Vicky Overmyer. Jeff Palmer. Cindy Parry. Teresa Partsch. Tammy Pease, Amy Pen- well. Rita Perkins. Gary Perl, Terry Perlich. Susan Perine, Scott Perry, Rhonda Perry, John Peterson, Linda Petti- bone, Linda Petts, Janet Phillips, Margaret Philo. Tom Piatt. Marva Ping, James Piatt, Jeff Piatt. Beverly Plunkett. Louise Poitras, Terry Polley, Tom Ponsot. Mark Pontius, Tim Pooler, Susie Porter, Barb Prater, Linda Presnell, Sue Pressler, Diane Prezbindowski. Elaine Prezbindowski. Doug Pronesti, Patricia Pruitt, Nola Quackenbush, George Quickery, Janette Radu. Marsha Raiser. Cindy Ramsey. Caryn Raney. Gwen Ransom, Tom Rathert, Elaine Ray, Kim Recht, Joe Redman, Rod Reilley. Chris Renner. ' Bonnie Reuille. Marcia Reynolds, Sandy Rhoads, Linda Richards, Karen Richards, Sharon Richards. Linda Richard- son. Gail Rietdorf, Dan Rifkin. Rick Ring, David Ripke, Debra Roberson, Diane Roberson, Tom Roberts, Steve Robertson, Joe Robertson, Janie Rockey. Steve Rodenbeck, Barb Roesener, Douglas Rogers, Harold Romines. Karen Rondot, Karen Roof. Billie Routt, David Russell. Deb Russell. Jeff Russell, Barb Ryan. Linda Rysiawa. Jay Sabree, Jan Sabree, Mary Salisbury. Kent Sanderson. Don Scare. Steve Schardt. Julie Scheidemantle, Leslie Schenkein, Dave Scherer. Linda Scherer. Dave Schinbeckler, Fred Schlup. Cindy Schmidt, Deborah Schmidt, Dianne Schmidt, Diana Schmidt, Mike Schoep, Nancy Schory, Bonnie Schroeder. Neil Schwarz- walder. AM, 44 J 444 4 §4 44 14 © Wendell Schwerer. Leann Scott. Nancy Screeton. Robert Seale. Danny Seaney, David Seiy. Don Shatter, Debra Shanayda. Debra Shappell. Kristine Stiaw. Dan Sheets. Susan Sheets. Karen Shel- ley. Kathy Shelley. William Shifflett, Susan Shumaker. Bob Shumaker. Karen Shubert. Daniel Shyrock. Linda Shreeve. Joann Short. Harold Shoppell. Jeff Shoemaker. Kris Seila. Avis Simmons. Jeff Simmons. Ivan Sizemore. Gary Sloat. Tim Smiley. Deborah Smith. Greg Smith. Jennie Smith. Randy Smith. Russell Smith. Steve Smith. Theresa Smith. Tern Smyers. Tom Smyers. Mike Smy- ser. Mary Snyder. Alan Sorg. Steve Sorgen. Sue Sovi - ers. Cindy Spang. Mike Sparks. Patricia Spath. Margaret Spear. Jim Spears. STEVE WALLACE and Brad Wallace learn ' tramp ' basics from Ed Cook. KIM ASHTON SPOTS as Hope Meyers shows ability on the unevens. Bart Spillers. K. C. Spillers. Caria Springer. Joyce Springer, Vicky Staker, Mike Stapieton, Phil Stark, Scott Stauffer. Becky Steinacker, Dianna Stell- horn, Bradley Stephenson, Valerie Sterling, Karen Stevens, Greg Steward, Cindy Storer, Sarah Storey. John Strauss, Tim Stricit. Jeff Sullivan, Mark Summers, Vinnie Surface, Catherine Swartz. Chris Swartz, Jon Sweet, Steve Swihart, Peggy Switzer, Karen Tapp, Donna latum, Connie Taylor, Bob Taylor, Velvie Taylor, Joan Thomas. Jay Thompson, Terri Tomkinson, James Toone, Mike Traughber, Sharon Traughber, Mary Trautman, Alina Trepak, Janet Turansky. June Tutrinoli, Dan Urich. Lorette Underwood, Steve Underwood, Verle Van Hoozen, Lynn Vardaman, James Vaughn, Gunnar Veale. David Vinson. Jame Vogelgesang, Pam Volkert, Phil Volkert, Diana Volts, Andrea Vorndran, Annette Vorndran, John Vorndran. OPTIMISTIC THOUGHTS for victory float through junior Gary Grotrian ' s mind as he strains to the end at a cross country meet. Sophomores excel as unfamiliar work proves the worth of agonized time MA Jasmina Vranges. Susan Wagner, Jeff Wachle, Mickie Walker, Paula Walker, Jeff Wall, Vincent Wall. Brad Gail Wallace, Steve Wallace, Ann Walter, Judy Wareham, Cindy War- ner, Bruce Wasylk, Dan Wathen, Rosy Watters. Roxann Watters, Cheryl Weaver, Mark Weaver, Sally Weaver, Terri Weaver, Patty Wetzel, James Wheeler, Rose Welchel. Pam White, Dan Whitman, Linda Wight, Dan Wiles, James Wilkin, Steve Willette, Bruce Williams, John Williams. Kimberly Williams, Tom Willson, Roger Wilson, Bill Wilson, Brent Winn, Lloyd Winters, Brenda Wis- ner, Lauren Wittenberg. Bart Witters, Mark Wolfe, Deborah Woodward, Deb Workman, Kay Wright, Curtis Wye, John Wynn. Gerald Yager. Kathy Yoder, Cindy York, Nancy Young, Terry Younghans, Mary Zabolotney, Gayle Zuber. NOT PICTURED Randy Aker, Roxie Bowers, Vincent Burdett, David Fulkerson, Gina Gabriele, Vicky Garcia, Dennis Graves, Christine Harkless. Randy Harpel, Bruce Jones, Cheryl Jones, Howard Klinger, Cheryl Lahr, Mike Lapadot, Fred Miles, David Myers. Roger Myers, Audrey Newell, Debo- rah Noble, Wesley Nuttle, Joseph Oldham, Lawrence Ridgley, Cynthia Richey, Sherman Schwartz. Rex Shady, Chris Simon, John Tatum, Laurie Wayco, Lee Windsor. ( dministration keeps composure during year of maxis, ' Adding three hundred new people created numerous problems, which necessitated another full-time guidance counselor, Mr. Jerry Bush. School problems, not always personal, were discovered shortly by Mr. Charles Eickhoff when students began demanding more and better parking lot facilities. The west lot, formerly the practice field for marching band, accomodated the overflow of cars adequately until the first rain, when the problem of muddy parking spaces were numerous. Realization by downtown offices that the weather could not be regulated, forced final consideration and approval of a level gravel parking lot to hold 450 cars. Some confusion reigned among faculty mem- bers on the diversified dress code proposals. A decision levied in February abolished the set hair code among the boys; restrictions were that it must not collide with the school health regula- ' tions. For girls, the new modest maxi-skirts and the popular mini were approved for classroom wear. CONSULTING an article dealing with the school busing issue, Superintendent of Schools. Mr. Lester Grile, answers parents inquiries on the controversial subject. EXPLAINING her role as Dean of Girls. Mrs. Mary Fast, serves as a project lesson for Journalism I classes. FILLING out fornns. checking information and writing letters is only part of the administ rative behind the scene details that consume the time of Principal Charles Eickhoff. parking problems INVOLVING HIMSELF WITH the intricacies of blending musical notes, band director, Mr. Robert Myers, leads the students in a tune. 188 VERA BAUMGARTNER . . . Latin 1, 2, 3, Senior English . . . Chairman of Classical Club Commit- tee .. . Indiana U., M.A. Wheaton College, B.A. JOHN M. BUTLER . . . Advance, Aniibrum Advisor, Journalism 1, 2 . , , Mian Advisor Quill and Scroll . . . Ball State U., M.A. Fort Wayne Bible College, B.R.E. Indiana U., M.S. SARA DAVIS FTA . . . Reading Lab, English IIXY JACQUELINE FOELBER . . . Spanish 2, 3 . . . Boos- ter Club .: . Ball State U., B.A. St. Francis College,- M.A. DON ALD C. GOSS ... Art I, Advanced, Theatre Arts Junior Class Chairman, Theatre Arts Techni- cal Director . . . Fort Wayne Art Institute, B.S. in Art Education, Indiana U., M.A. in Theatre Arts.- Spanish 1,2... Sopho- Ball State U., M.A. Uni- OFELIA E. HERRERO more Class Sponsor versity of Havana, Ph.D. ADA KARRASCH . . . French 3 . . . University of Missouri, B.S. in French. University of Pittsburgh, University of Reims, University of Toulouse. JOHN P. MORSE . . . Band, Music Theory, Orches- tra .. . University of Michigan, B.M.-M.M. Creativity, perspective ROBERT MYERS . . . Instrumental Music . . . Marching Band, Concert, Stage Bands, Twirl- ers . . . Membership American Society of Band Directors of America . . . Westchester State U., B.S. Pennsylvania State U., M.A. DALE PEQUIGNOT . . . Art 1 . . . Faculty Football Crew, Junior Class Sponsor, Play Set Construc- tion ... St. Francis College, B.A. L. R. ROBERTS . . . German, Geography . . . East- ern Michigan U., B.A. AL SCHMUTZ . . . Boy ' s, Girl ' s choirs. Music Ap- preciation . . . Concert Choir, Trojan Singers, Vocal Music Activities . . . Kansas State Teacher ' s College, M.S. in Secondary Education. NANCY SCHRAM . . . French 1,3... Junior Class Sponsor, Professional Ethics Committee, Y- Teens . . . Western Michigan U., B.A. ROBERT STOREY . . . Advanced Speech, Speech 1, English . . . Debate Coach, Drama Director, Chairman Northern Indiana District, NFL . . . Indiana U., M.A. University of Minnesota, B.A. about life taught in Fine Arts department A PERT LOOK given to a parent of Back-to-School night makes an onlooker wonder what French teacher Mrs. Nancy Schram has been asked. TOWERING AUTHORITATIVELY over the art room desks, first year instructor Mr. Dale Pequignot halts momentarily to appraise a student ' s work. Secretarial work increases with enrollment, MRS. MARGARET CAPIN MRS. RUTH LINDEMANN MRS. BETTY MCGREGOR MRS. JEAN SARK MRS. JULIA SHAW MRS. SANDRA SIMMONS MRS. AILEEN SMITH MRS. LUCILLE WOODS MRS. LOUISE WYNN INSPECTING a booklet of questions, guidance counselor Mr. Jerry Bush and Athletic Director Mr. Doug Spencer discuss upcoming California tests. XEROXING COPIES OF forms to be distributed to classes, Mrs. Jean Sark performs a duty apart from her job as seqretary-treasurer. while Business Department prepares for future WILLIAM R. BAHNEY . . . Distributive Educa- tion . . . DECA Club . . . Indiana State U., B.S. EARL T. DUNBAR . Affairs Committee Business Math . . . Faculty . Texas Southern U., B.A. DONALD S. FRYBACK . . . Bookkeeping, Business Administration, Business Law . . . Commercial Club . . . Indiana State U., B.A. St. Francis College, M.S. MRS. MARCELLA L. GOBLE . . . Accounting 1, 2, 3, 4 . . . Commercial Club, Junior Class Sponsor . . . Ball State U.,B.S.,M. A. MRS. LINDA KNISS . . . Shorthand 1, Typing 1 . . . Commercial Club, Junior Class Sponsor . . . Ball State U., B.S. MISS EILEEN RICCI . . . Clerical Practice, Typing 1 . . . Commercial Club, Junior Class Sponsor, Y-Teens . . . Indiana State U., B.S. in Business. ELDON E. STOOPS . . . Advanced, Beginning and Personal Typing . . . Commercial Club, Faculty Affairs Committee, Football, Basketball Timer, Assistant Track Coach . . . Ball State U., B.S., M.A. URAL EDWARDS . . . Personal Typing, Shorthand . . . Senior Class Sponsor . . . Indiana State U., A.B., Indiana U., M.S. FORMING the 69-70 school board are Thomas Peterson, Mrs. Karl Eberly, Jr., Lawrence Wyatt, Harmon Frye, Eugene Yergens, Martin Torborg, and W. Lloyd Bridges. PREPARING FOR A heavy day ' s duty, English instructor, Mr. Kent Kurtz, readsthedaily bulletin to his homeroom. ( LISTENING TO an answer in his Bible Lit class, the doubtful look on the face of Mr. Kent Fishel reveals the need of more education. ADELE ADLER . . . English lOXY, IIXY , Ball State, St. Francis, B.S.,M.A. SUSAN ANDERSON . . . English lOXY . . . Indiana State U., B.S.,M.S. COLLEEN BUBB . . . English, Reading Lab . . . Sophomore Class Sponsor ... St. Francis College B.A. JAUNITA DECKER . . . English 12Z, 12XY, Special English . . . Mian . . . Indiana U., A.B., M.A. DAVID DIDIER . . . English lOXY . . . AFS Club . . . Siena College, B.S. St. Francis College, M.S KENNETH EYTCHESON . . . English 10 . . . Basket- ball Coach, Lettermen ' s Club, Senior Class Sponsor . . . Manchester College, B.S. St Francis College, M.S. KENT FISHEL . . . Bible Lit, English 12 . . . Assis- tant Coach, Tennis, Wrestling, Hi-Y, Senior Class Sponsor . . . Taylor U., A.B., B.S. ARTHUR GERWIG . . . English . . . Classical Club, Junior Class Sponsor . . . DePauw U., A.B. GENE JACOBS . . . English 10, Speech . . . English lOXY Committee Chairman, Forum Club Ball State U., B.S. CARLA KOLIN . . . English lOXY ... Red Cross Council .-. . St. Francis College, B.A. KENT KURTZ . . . English IIXX, llXY, 12XY Tennis Coach, Senior Class Sponsor PRUE OBERLIN . . . English 12 . . . Junior Class Sponsor . . . Ball State U., A.B. St. Francis College, M.S. Reading reveals hidden meanings in literature classics Relatively unknown faculty interests occupied their spare time. Strike, a word anticipated by faculty bowling leaguers, often rang at Hillcrest Lanes. They competed with area school teams in the Southern Division upon which the winners opposed the Northern League champs. John Butler headed the organization of the Ball State summer journalism workshops that host 450- 500 students. He also taught two graduate courses at Ball State; seminar and journalism teaching methods. Attempting to bring some- thing different to Fort Wayne, Robert Passwater, Charles Stitzel, David Renkenburger, Kent Kurtz and Richard Mattix, bought the ' Moonwalk ' . The air structure supported by fans gave the effect of jumping on an enormous bed with circulating air above. The ' Moonwalk ' and the ' Big Dipper ' , another project, opened together in a supermar- ket lot. The gigantic slide proved another way to earn pocket money. MARY POLITE MRS. MARY POLITE . . . English 11 . . . Senior Class Sponsor . . . Ohio Northern U., B.S. Ball State U.,M.A. CHARLES L. STITZEL . . . English IIXX, IIXY . . . Mian . . . Shippensburg State U., B.S. In Education, M.E.B. KENNETH M. TUCH . . . English llXY, IIZ . . . Junior Class Sponsor . . . University of Miami, Florida, B.ED. MILDRED HIBBEN.. . . Librarian . . . Manchester College, A.B., Columbia U., M.A. MARY JANE MANN . . . Library Clerk Lawrence College, Western Reserve U. HAROLD SULLIVAN . . . Librarian . Chester College, B.S., Ball State U. Sarah . Man- M.S. CONCENTRATING ON an English composition, Mr. Gene Jacobs finds a quiet study period useful when grading papers. JOHN BUNNELL . BasketbaJI Coach U.,M.A. Government . . . Assistant Ball State U., M.A. De Pauw JOHN C. COAHRAN . . . U.S. History . . . Historical Club . . . Ball State U., B.S. Indiana U., M.A. DARRELL HEASTON . . . World History . . . Assis- tant Football Coach . . . Bowling Green State U., B.S. in Education, St. Francis College, M.S. MRS. BRENDA HOLMES . . . World History . . . Afro-American Unity Club . . . Purdue U., B.A. DR. DARWIN KELLEY . . . World History . . . Hunt- ington College, B.A. Indiana U., Ph.D. University of Iowa, M.A. RICHARD MATTIX . . . Economics, Govern- ment . . . Political Science Club . . . Indiana U., B.S. Ball State U., M.A. GLENN D. MILLER . . . Sociology . . . Senior Class Sponsor, Team Scorer, Equiprtient Manager, Faculty-Relations Board . . . Indiana U., B.S., M.A. MISS ALOYSE MORITZ . . . U.S. and World History, Sociology . . . Indiana State U., A.B., M.S. BRUCE OLIVER . . . American History . . . FTA . . . Miami U., B.S. Indiana U., M.A.T. in Social Studies. ROBERT D. PASSWATER . . . World Affairs, U.S. History, Recent U.S. History . . . Student Council Sponsor . . . Indiana U., B.S., M.A. AARON STILI World History B.S. Indiana U., M.S. Evansville U. NICHOLAS C. WERLING . . . U.S. History . . . Golf Coach, Social Studies Department Chairman, Sophomore Class Sponsor . . . Bowling Green State U., B.S. St. Francis College, M.A. ROBERT ZIMMERMAN . . . Assistant Principal . . . Defiance College, Bowling Green State U., B.S. in Education; Michigan State U., M.A.; Ball State U. Instructors teach with a total of 150 years experience " HISTORY BROUGHT into the present " is only one of the ways to express the attitude of the material brought up in the classes of Mr. Nick Werling. BACKING UP HIS statement with a map during a debate. Mr. Robert Passwater discusses with Mr. John Bunnell and history class moratorium details. " ALL RIGHT, WHO ' S the wise guy? " Mr. Richard Mattix seems to say as a comment comes from the back of the room during a discussion in Economics. JOHN CAMPBELI Alcohol-Narcotics. Physical Education Department Head . . . Sophomore Class Sponsor, Assistant Basketball Coach . . . Ball State U., B.S. Indiana U., M.A. LUCY DOSWELL . . . Physical Education . . . GAA . . .Hanover College, B.S. Pennsylvania State U.. M.E. in Physical Education. DONALD KEMP . . . Health, Physical Education . . . Track, Cross-Country Coach, Lettermen ' s Club . . . Purdue U., B.S. Ball State U., M.A. EUGENE MELCHI . . . Drafting . . . Assistant Foot- ball Coach, Industrial Arts Department Head . . . Sophomore Class Sponsor, Student Faculty Rela- tions Board . . . Ball State U., B.S., M.A. LARRY MURPHEY . dustrial Arts Club Metal 1, 3, Wood 1 . . . In- . Ball State U., B.S., M.A. ROBERT PHIPPS . . . ICT State U.,B.S., M.E. VICA Club Ball DAVID RENKENBERGER . . . Wood 1,2... Indus- trial Arts Club . . . Ball State, Ohio U., B.S., M.A. SUSAN STROUD . . . Family Living, Foods 1 . . . Junior Class Sponsor, Student Council . . . Ball State U.,B.A., M.A. CATHERINE WAKEFIELD . . . Clothing 1, Home Management . . . FNA . . . Sophomore Class Spon- sor .. . Indiana U., B.S., M.A. BECKY WOLFORD . . . Physical Education . . . GAA Gymnastics Club . . . Ball State U., B.A., M E in Physical Education. EXPERIENCING a solitary moment after class, Mr Donald Kemp contemplates plans for his 1970 track team DEMONSTRATING to her fourth period home economic class the correct procedure for stiffening an egg white, Mrs. Susan Owen proves that manual beating remains as essential in home cooking today as in previous years. Industrial Arts, Phys Ed staffs engage in recreation In order to relax after school, faculty mem- bers John Bunnell, Ken Eytcheson, Gene Jacobs, Robert Meyers, Dave Renkenberger, Warren Hoover and John Campbell began to compete in their own post season contests. Recreation was at its peak but the releasing of energy caused some serious situations. On one occasion Meyers received an elbow in the nose and spent the remainder of the week weaing sunglasses in school. Needless to say, the teachers found a need for Ben Gay on the morning after the contests. SWINGING enthusiastically at a golf ball, Phys Ed instructor Mrs. Lucy Doswell engages in her favorite sunny afternoon hobby at Wright ' s miniature Golf Course. DURING an October football rally, Mr. Eugene Melchi halts the ceremonies long enough to explain the letter jacket system. All male Math-Science department CHARLES E. BECK . . . Algebra 1, Geometry, Shop Math . . . Indiana U., M.S. in Education. Manches- ter College, B.S. in Education. WILLIAM E. CAREY . . . Algebra 3, Geometry, Physics . . . Phi-Chem Club . . . Ball State U., B.S. BYRAN CARRIER . . . Chemistry . . . Phi-Chem Club, Senior Class Sponsor . . . Purdue U., B.S. Indiana State U., M.S. Rensselaer Polytechnic, M.S. MARVIN J. FREY . . . Algebra 1, 3, Geometry . . . Central Michigan U., M.A. Goshen College, B.S. RAYMOND GARRETT . . . Algebra 3, 4, Analytic Geometry, Geometry, Trigonometry . . . Senior Class Sponsor . . . Ball State U., B.S., M.A. ETHAN E. GWALTNEY . . . Chemistry . . . Phi-Chem Club . . . Evansville U., B.A. Indiana U., M.S. ALLEN HALLER U.,B.S. Biology, Botony . . . Purdue WARREN HOOVER . . . Algebra 3, Geometry, Trigo- nometry . . . Football Coach . . . Valparaiso U., B.A. Indiana U., M.S. CARTER LOHR . . . Zoology . . . Assistant Track, Cross-Country Coach . . . Indiana State U., B.S. H. RANDY MASTERSON . . . Physics . . . Phi-Chem Club, Senior Class Sponsor . . . Ball State U., B.S., M.A. RICHARD POOR . . . Algebra 3, 4, Calculus, Geometry, Trigonometry . . . Textbook Adoption Committee for Math . . . Ball State U., B.S., M.A. JAMES R. WELBORN . . . Earth Science . . . Wrest- ling Coach . . .Manchester College, B.S., St. Fran- cis College, M.S. AT THE END of the first semester, final grades become the upper thought in the mind of algebra-geometry instructor. Mr. Charles Beck. undergoes " swinging " , work-filled year Al Schmutz occupied his free time by design- ing and carving wooden wall plaques. These works graced establishments around the nation, they included monograms, trademarks and even the city flag. Many, some made to order, were sold through museums. Observing the March 7 eclipse William Carey and friends stationed them- selves between Perry, Florida and Bristol, Georgia, the only places in the United States where the eclipse was total. They attempted, by using three cameras set at different speeds, to capture the never before photographed shadow- bands on the earth caused by a total eclipse. While enrolled at the Minneapolis School of Art, Don Goss painted portraits and constructed a wood block musical instrument composed of string steel and wood. The percussion, string, wind and rattling instruments of all the students harmonized in a private concert. As a member of the North Central Evaluation Board, Gene Melchi travelled to Highland High School. He judged the student activities programs and certain teachers ' credits. " CATCH IT WITH the elbows " seems to be ttie solution to a falling package problem, as Mr. Carter Lohr donates his muscles to the annual Miss Virginia project. Junior Mike Grossman aids by taking the box and placing it on the truck. ERASING ALL THE day ' s school worries, teachers Mr. Randy Masterson, Mrs. Colleen Bubb. Miss Eileen Ricci. and Mrs. Nancy Schram attend the Y-Teens " Love-Is " dance. ■ i msk. custodial, kitchen staffs increase with pupils MRS. MARGIE ABBOTT MRS. EDITH ANDERSON MRS. LORETTA BLUM MRS. VIOLET BROXON MR. ROBERT COFFEY MRS. EVELYN DENNIS MR. LA. FONTAINE MRS. DELLA FREDERICK MR. NEIL HOFFMAN MRS. SHARON HORMANN MRS. JEAN HORNBERGER MRS. JAMES MAPLES MRS. SHARON MILLER MRS. KATHY POLLEY MRS. CAROLYN RICE MRS. LOUISE SCHEUMANN MRS. DELORESSHULTZ MRS. ESTELLA WALTER MRS. MILDRED WESTERMAN ROLLS ARE BEING PREPARED by Mrs. Louise Scheumann and Mrs. Carolyn Rice for the daily noon meal. AMIDST FLOWING fountains and a lavish spread, the officers of the Classical Club feast at their annual orgy in classic Roman atmosphere. INDEX Abbott. Joan 102.130.144 Abbott. Mrs, Margie 200 Able. Brett 18.104.22.168.94.96 22.214.171.124.142 ! 126.96.36.199 Adan ..Ren !176 Adams. Rick 100.126.144.142 Adams. Sue 139.168 Adelman. Steve 93.94.176 Adkisson. Linda 139.168 AdIer.MissAdele 192 ADVANCE STAFF 114 ..Walt Albersmeyer. Ctieri 109.130. 139.144.207 «;bert. Mary 188.8.131.52 Aldred Kattiy 100.103.107.176. 206 Aldred. Stephan 95.101. 107,1 18. 144 Alexander. Jotin 176 Alexander. Ned 176 Allen, Deborah 60,108.127.168 Allen. Jean 124.125.176 Allison. Loren 93.176 Allmandinger. Sue 102.109.130, 139,144,206,207 Alterkruse,Sue 101,119.168 AMERICAN FIELD SERVICE 1 19 Anderson, Bradford 168 Anderson, Oeborati 103,176 Anderson, Diana 109,110,168 Anderson, Donna 176 Anderson, Mrs. Edith 200 Anderson, Mrs Susan 192 Anderson, Mark 176 Antalis, Greg 84.95. 104, 1 32. 144 Antalis. Philip 176 Anweiler, Kathy 176 Archbold, Amy 108,168 Archbold, Marilyn 176 Archbold, Cindy 108,127,144 Armington, Deborah 176 1 132,168,96 „ Will 1 168 Arnett, Robin 176 Arthur, Roberta 110, 139.176 Aschliman. David 176 Aschliman. Marilyn 126.168 Asher. Christy 176 Asher. Daniel 176 Ashton.Kim 139.176.183 Ausderan. Paul 184.108.40.206.96. 132.176 Aust. Charles 168. Avery. Deborah 108.130.144 Avery. Robert 220.127.116.11 Ayers. Sandra 115.116.144 Ayres. Larry 176 Bachert. Barbara 18.104.22.168 Bader. Oebra 176 Bahney, Mr William 191 Bailey. James 27.32,104.168 Baker. Jack 115,144 Baker, Karen 168 Baker, Kenton 104,126,128,144 Baker, Marna 176 Baker. Pam 144 Ballinger, Jack 92.132,144 Ballmger, John 127.176 Barker. Loraine 116,144 Barker, Susan 39,129.144 Barksdale. Wayne 176 Barlow. Kathleen 49.102.134. 144 Barnes. Kenneth 145 Barney. Nancy 145 Barrand. Rickey 176 Bartel. Margaret 40. 1 22. 1 39. 142 Bartels. Barry 168 Barton. Bradley 89.92.96. 104.1 32. 168 Batchelor, Sharon 168 Bauer, Jeanine 168 Bauer, Joseph 145 Baughman, kathy 65 Baumgartner, Miss Vera 42, 188 Baxter, William 93,1 18 Beal.Ernest92, 100,123,168,206 Beard, Roselyn 136,168 Bechtelheimer, S K 125,176 Beck, Amy 176 Beck, Mr Charles 198 Beck,Kathi 126,176 Beck, Michael 145 Beck, Richard 127,145 Beck,Vicki 126,168 Becraft, Deborah 176 Becraft, Kathy 176 Bell, Donald 120,127,168 Bellis, Diana 139.176 Bellis. Roger 68.92, 104,132, 145 Beltz, Steven 145 Bender, Michael 117,145 Beneke, David 93.1 76 Berg, Suzanne 168 Bergdall, Russell 176 Bergman. Rita 168 Berning, Daniel 81,92,94,97, 132,145,142 Berron, Christine 176 Berry, Debra 145 Berry, Douglas 145 Best, Mr Richard 200 Beyers, John 168 Biddle,Kay 136 Biddle, Terry 100,168 Bird, Karen 168 Bird, Nancy 125,168 Birt, John 125,145 Blaismg, Brian 177 Bleke, Ronald 109.122.145 Bliwernitz. Eve 102.130.145. 207,142 Bloom, Randy 177 Bloomfield,Terie 109.168 Blough. Daniel 116,145 Blough, Debra 145 Bodigon. Mary 168 Boedeker, Ellyn 103,177 Bogdon, Linda 168 Bohri il68 ' ,Carl 16 Boice, Kurt 177 Boissenet, Vicki 145,142 Bolenbaugh, Robert 111.168 Boling. Brad 177 Boling. Elaine 22.214.171.124 Boling. Karen 126.96.36.199. 145.206.142 Bonner. June 103.130.168 Bonsib. Debbie 25. 103. 107, 11 5, 130, 145,206.207 BOOSTER CLUB 130 Borden. Rebecca 48. 103. 1 1 5. 1 30, 145 Borne, Tom 104,118,145 Borolf . Stacy 40,95, 100, 104, 168 Borolf,Greg 145 Bosse, Donna 177 Bow, Janet 109,136.168 Bowers. Steven 92.94,106, 108, 145 Bowersock, Jay 145 Boyd, Lois 168 Boyer, Linda 118,126,127,177 BozeEric 117,145 BozcKarIa 168 Bradbury, Roger 177.96 Bradford. Sue 177 Bradley. Scott93.96.177 Bradow. James87.97.127,168 Bradtmiller, Karen 59-101.103,177, 206 Bradtmueller. Janet 116.145 Brandt. Herb 145 Branstrator. Randy 145 Branstralor, Jeffrey 93,95, 177 Bradtmiller, Bruce 118,120,125,168 Braun, Cynthia 177 Brewer, Diane 177 Brickley, James 177 Brickley, Judith 130,145 Bridges, Deborah 177 Bridges, Glenn 101,122,126,127,145 Sriegel,Diannel68 Bright, Kathryn 103,177 Brindel, Danny 168 Brock, Gearldene 177 Brooks. William 188.8.131.52.142 Brower. Gregg 62. 11 1.126. 127. 168 Brown. Carolyn 177 Brown. Donald 168 Brown. Jeffrey 93.94. 100. 177 Brown. Michael D. 31,89,93,94.96. 100.177 Brown. Michael H 132.168 Brown. Timothy 63. 132. 169 Brown. Veda 177 Brown. Victoria 116.145 r 177 1200 Brumbaugh, Randall 104,145 Bunnell, Mr John 94,194.195 Bruns, Dennis 145 Bruns, Diane 169 Bryan. Steven 134.169 Bryson, Neil 146 Bubb. Mrs, Colleen 178,192 Buckel, Robert 96,100,104, 169,143 Buckel, Vickie 169 Bueker, Ann 177 Buffenbarger, P J 177 Buffenbarger, M S. 169 Bulmahn, Debra 127,146 Bulmahn, Karen 177 .Sha 1 177 Bumgardner. Patricia 108.126.134, 139,169 Bumgardner, Jerri 169 Bunn, Linda 177 Burdett, Byron 177 Burget, Anna 177 Burley. Debra 169 Burns. Catherine 114.130,146,143 Burns, Connie 126.127.177 Burns. Linda 116.169 Burns. Robert 117.169 Burrey. Cynthia 109,169 Surrey. Paul 100.104.146.142 Burtch.Lori41. 102.115.177 Burton. Ted 177 Busch. Richard 92.94.96. 100. 101 . 104.132,169 Busch, Ronald 93,94,96,100,177 Buschey. Valerie 108,126,169 Bush, Mr Jerry 71,93.190 Bushey. Janet 102 Busse. Carolyn 102,184.108.40.206 ;r. Frank 146 !r.Mr JohnM 150.188 !r. Janice 108.135.169 5, Kathy 220.127.116.11.206 .Charles 177 s. Patricia 104.116.146 .Garry 116.169 .Linda 169 . Max 146 Caldwell, Ronald 78,94,104,146.142 Cameron, Danny 169 Campbell, Brian 177 Campbell, Diana 116,146 Campbell, Diana 116,177 Campbell, Mr John 94,196 Campbell, John94, 169 Cannon, Melvin 93.94,177,96 Capin,Mrs Margaret 190 Carbaugh. Ger ry 117,146 Carbaugh, Richard 117,169 Carden, Betty 136,146 Garden, Patricia 137 Carey. Maridell 115.126.169 Carey. Michael 108.169 Carmer. Michael 177 Carney. Thomas 169 Carr. Audrey 108.137.146,207 Carr, Randy 126,127,177 Carr, Rhonda 137,177 Carr, Rosalyn 108.177 Carrier. Mr. Byron 198 Carrion. Daniel 169 Carsten.Gary 177 Carsten.Lucinda 130.146 Carter, Dawn 103,109.130.146 Cartwright, Barry 177 Cash, Gary 169 Cash, Thomas 76,89,93,96,122,132, 146 Casteel, Cindy 136,169 Castle, Rene 102,127,177 Castle, Rickey 126,169 Cavell. Steven 74,81.94,104.96,107, 132,146 Cearbaugh, Dewitt 177 Cearbaugh, Duane 177 Chamberlain, Rick 26,70,71 81,92,94.96,100.104.132,142 Chambers. Thomas 177 Chaney. James 126.127.177 CHEERLEADERS 129 Chilcote, Irene 110,125.146 Chilcote.Lana 146 Chilcote. Rebecca 177 Childers. JoEllen 146 Chipman. Cheryl 147 Christman. Deborah 147 Christman. Elaine 177 Christotl. Came 130.169 Chrzan. Karen 18.104.22.168.102.107. 22.214.171.124.173 Clapper, Douglas 147 Clapper. W.lliam 177 ClaKe. Cathleen 177 Clark Cathy 177 Clark, Cheryl 51,177 Clark, Glenna 169 Clark, Jeffrey 95,177 Clark, Timothy 177 Clarke, Russell 93, 100, 104.1 77.206 CLASSICAL CLUB 118.201 Clausen, fvlichael 169 Claynniller, Cynthia 177 Claymiller, Sheila 147 Clement, Susan 177 Clements Thomas 96.101. 177 Clymer. Cathy 108.119.147 Coahran.Mr John 134.194 Coahran. Jamee 126.96.36.199 Cobb. Cathy 147 Cobb. Linda 169 Codling, James 177 Coe, Michael 96,177 Coffey, Mr Robert 200 Coffey, Stanley 147 Colburn, Claire 127.169 Cole, Jack 147 Cole, Nancy 139,177 Collier. Craig 169 Collier. Debra 177 Collier. Diane 147.34 Collier. Gary 147.34 Collier. Jeff 147 Collier. Mary 177 COMMERCIAL CLUB 109 CONCERT BAND 127 CONCERT CHOIR 125 Conner. Darl 147 ConnettMichele 147 Conover, Richard 169 Conrad. Jeanne 139.177 Conrad. Peggy 125 Conway. Jerry 115.177 Cook. Lillian 125.136.147 Cook. Patricia 177 Cook. Shirley 177 CookSondra 125,169 Cooper, Lynn 126,127.177 Cooper. Tandra 127.177 Corkmell, Charles 111.169 Corkwell. Mi chael 177 Corkwell. Kay 177 Cornett. Joanne 116.169 Coyerdale. Marsha 48. 117. 122. 147 Cox. Brad 62.169 Cox. Gary 100.120.169 Cox. John 177 Crabill. Dennis 169 Craft. Patricia 188.8.131.52 Craib. Allen 177 Craig. James 125.147 Craig. Jean 33.124.177 Craig. John 147 Crandal.Rick 117.147 Crawford. Charles 169 Crawford. Rosa 177 Cree. John 177 Crick. Karen 136.169 Crickmore. Jane 109.127.147 Crickmore. James 169 Oris ■177 Crist. Glen 126.169 Crist. Jacquelin 127.147 Cross. Alan 147 Crothers. Jerry 126.128.147 Crothers. Judith 108.128.169 Crowl. David 93.177 Crowl. Lorene 147 Crowl. Roberta 147 Crum.Charleen 139.177 Cruze. Peter 184.108.40.206 Gulp. Claudia 147 Gulp. Phillip 169 Cunningham. Randy 114.115.120. 147.189 Currie. Da»id 220.127.116.11 Darby. Jane 109.135.147 David. Deborah 147 David. Debra 109 Davies. Jeff 95.169 Davis. Dale 106.177 Davis. Nancy 116.125.169 Davis. Mrs Sara 188 Dawson. Roc 177 Day. Sandra 18.104.22.168.147 Deam. Steven 147 Deck. Carolyn 147 Decker. Gloria 169 Decker. Mrs Juanita 192 Degler, Jill 108,177 Degrandchamp, Ann 177 Degrandchamp. Mike 169 Deitch, David 177 Demaree, Janet 177 Demaree, Judith 126,169 Demaree, Stephen 93,177 Oemetre, William 95.177 Demland. Mr Wilbur 200 Demo. Gail 22.214.171.124.169 Dennis. Diane 177 Depue. Steven 147 DeSelm. Joel 126.96.36.199 14.1 15. 169.170.143 Dewey. Bruce 119.169 Dickey. Karen 177 Dickey. Pamela 102.169 TRASH PICK-UP. rallys. and seminars such as this one conducted by Glenn Hunt were supported on Earth Day. This day encompassed many projects aimed at inspiring the students of Elmhurst to action against pollution. Fishman. Jeff 44.104.115. 169 Fitzpatrick. Judith 116.148 Flaig Debbe 188.8.131.52.143.148 Flaig Joann 184.108.40.206.178 Dickmeyer. Dennis 85.95. 104.169 Dickmeyer. Scott 91. 92.96. 104.169 Didier. Mr David 192 Didier. Sarah 178 Dietzel. Dennis 220.127.116.11.96.142. 128.132.147 Dillon. Deborah 178 Dimmick. Jeflry 178 Dinius. Gregory 169 Dinius. William 104.122.147 Disler. Tim 18.104.22.168 DISTRIBUTIVE EDUCATION CLUB OF AMERICA 116 Dixon. Kenneth 178 Dixon. Terry 169 Dockery. John 127.178 Doepke. Kerry 169 Doetsch. Marguerite 148 Dolin. Sandra 178 Donaghy. Richard 95.178 Doswell Mrs Lucy 197 Doswell. Rebecca 42. 101 . 1 78. 196 Double. Dennis 125.169 Douglas. Gregory 178 Draper, Florence 169 Draper, Pamela 148 Draper, Thomas 100,104,1 16,120, 135,148,142 Dressel, Lucmda 123,125,130,169 Orummond.Joan 148,143 Duff, Yvonne 169 Dulin,Gary 127,178 Dull, Sandra 116,148 Dunbar, Leroy 72,73,93,94,96,105, 178 Dunbar, Mr Earl 191 Dunfee, Randy 126.127,169 Dunham. Robert 178 Dunn, Gregory 178 Dunn, Ralph 169 Durnell, Dennis 104,148 DurnelLDuretta 103,169 Durtschi, Donna 178 Earhart, Danny 169 Early, Kevin 148 Early, Kris 178 Eberbach, Fred 100.104,120,126,169 Eberle, Sherry 173 Ebersole, Kim 119,169 Ecenbarger. Gary 169 Ecenbarger, Terry 95, 104,118,125, 148 Eckler, Robert 93.178 Eckrich.Micheal 93.107.178 Edington. Linda 148 Edwards. Miss Ural 191 Eickhoff.Mr Charles 186 Eisberg. Ronald 63.169 Elkins. Cynthia 178 Ellert. Debera 136.169 Ellis. Donna 178 Ellis, Richard 169 Ellis, Shepard 96,104,169 Ellis, Steven 178 Ellis, Thomas 178 Ely, Perry 117,169 Emerick, Cynthia 122.148.142 Eminger.Mark 178 Emiich. Cynthia 114.178.206 Engelman, Julie 44.178 Engelmann. Sylvester 126.169 i.Wil 1 178 Eshelman. Bonnie 130.148 Etzcorn. David 178 Evans. Deborah 148 Evans. Eliza 127.178 Evans. Mary 115.122.148 Ewald. Jill 100.102.130.169 Ewing. Carol 119.169 Ewing. Robert 100.120.121.148.142 EytchesonMr Ken 38,80,94,192 Fagan. Judy 178 Falk, Paul 93,95,178 Fanning, David 178 Fan , Patn I 178 Farrow, Bonnie 116,148 Fast, Mrs Mary 186 Feasby, Jacqulyn 169 Fell, James 178 Fenyes, Peter 100,123,169 Ferguson, Maureen 116,148 Ferguson, Robert 104,135,148 Firestone, Diane 117.148 Fish. Patricia 169 Fish. Thomas 148 Fishel.Mr Kent 192.96 Fisher. Lewayne 169 Fisher. Paul 148 Fisher. Randy 118.125.178 206 Flanigan. Rosemary 108.178 Fleck. June 22.214.171.124.125. 130.148 Fleek. Alan 95.148 Flennery. Nancy 178 Fletcher. Mark 111.127.178 Flickinger. William 101.126.169 Flohr. Jane 148 Flotow. Diana 178 Foelber. Mrs. Jacqueline 188 Fogwell. Deborah 126.96.36.199. 142 Fogwell. Norman 94. 101. 104.107. 132.169 Fontaine. Mr L A 200 Ford. Jan 130.148.207 Ford. Linda 178 Ford. Michael 127.178 Ford. Robert 93. 11 1.1 78 FORUM CLUB 123 Fosnaugh. Carol 188.8.131.52. 143 Fosnaugh. Dan 178 Fox. Joyce 169 France. John 169 France. Mike 148 Francis. Teresa 130.169 Francies. Robert 163 Franke. Monte 178 ■in. Marc 100.127,178,206, Gwaltney, Mr Ethan 198 207 „ Janet 122,148 Franks, Lyie 178 Frederick. Allen 127,148 Frederick. Beverly U5.148 Frederick. Mrs Delia 200 Freiburger, Robert 111.169 Freiburger. Steve 93. 178 Freiburger. Susan 148 Freimuth. Debra 103.178 French. Janet 127.178 Frey. Mr Marvin 198 Frey. Michael 178 Freygang. Ann 178 Fritz. Julie 143 Fritze. Barbara 109.125,169 Frost. Walter 39.1 17.149,163 Fry. Rene 124.125.169 Fryback. Sandra 170 Fryback.Mr Donald 191 FUTURE NURSES OF AMERICA 110 FUTURE TEACHERS OF AMERICA 108 Fuhrman. Charlene 149.163 Fuhrman. James 92.132.170 .Sidney 30.170 ,.Mic I 170 Gall. Carol 108.149.153 Gage. Dan 117.170 Gaham. Billy 117.170 Gaham.Kathryn 178 Gammelgaard. Mary 64.178 Garcia. Julie 139.178 Garcia. Vincent 95.96.178 Garrett. Joseph 100.126.127.178 Garrett. Paul 184.108.40.206.143. 142 Garrett. Mr, Raymond 199 Garringer.Jeltery 108.149 Garvin. Donna 178 Gass. Bradley 170 Gass. Yvonne 179 Gatton. Carol 149.163 Gatton. Donna 179 Gaunt. Jennifer 179 Gaunt. Stephen 92.132.170 Gay. Pamela 103.123.178 Geerken. Shelley 116.1 70 Geiger.Mark 127.178 Gemple. George 178 Gensic. Brenda 139.170.206 Gensic. Bruce 116.149,163 George. Gordon 179 George. Kimm 109.170 George. Martin 149.163 Georgi. Rebecca 127.179 Gerke. James 117.149.163 Gerke. Keith 149 Gerke. Randall 178 Gerke. Rhonda 130.119.170 Germann. Pamela 149,163 Gerwig. Mr. Arthur 192 Geschwell. Diana 139.178 Geyer. Robert92.132.170 Geyer. Mr. William 187 Gibson. Daniel 178 Gibson. Susan 178 Gideon. Lee 220.127.116.11 Glib, James 132.149.163,96 Gilland, Enid 123,170.206 Gillespie, Donald 178 Gilpin. Steve 170 GIRLS ' ATHLETIC ASSOCIATION 139 Giant. David 149 Giant. Sally 103.170 Glass. Kathy 102.170 Glidewell.Rita 118.127.178 Goble. Mrs. Marcella 191 Gongaware. Rebecca 139.178 Gonzales. Rose 170 Good. Becky 103.170 Goodwin. Barbara 64.178 Gordon. Dennis 18.104.22.168.143 Gordon. Elaine 170 Goshert. Phillip 92. 104.120.170 Goshorn. Cynthia 109.110,126.149 Goshorn, Mary 103,127,178 Goss, Mr Donald 188 Gotrik, Roy 39.111. 149 Gottier. Penny 102.178 Gottier. Richard 178 Goulofl. Vicky 178.206 Grabner. Samuel 93.178.96 Graft. Robert 22.214.171.124 Graves. Darlene 178 Graves. Randy 149 Great. Gregory 178 Greek. Marlene 108.127.178 Green. Terry 127.170 Greenawalt. Jeff 178 Greene. Jeanne 170 Greene. Kathleen 125.170 Greenler. George 93.96. 104. 11 5.178 Greeno. Michael 170 Greider. Donald 178 GrenJoni 126.96.36.199.206 Gres, Elaine 100,188.8.131.52 Grieser, James 170 Griffin. Bonnie 139.178 Grile, Mr Lester 186 Grose. Mary 102,114.130.170 Gross. Steven 178 Grossman, Michael 49,90.92,96. 104,132.170 Grotrian, Gary 77,95,104.178,184 Gudelsky, Brian 170 Guerin, Sandra 139,178 Gust, Gregory 96, 132, 149 Gutmann, Patricia 102,115,130,149, 207,143 Haas, Allen 178 Habeger, Daniel 149,142 Habeger. Robert 178,96 Hackbarth, Douglas 126,128,170,142 Hackett, Jane 108,118,126,127, 149.142 HaiMich. Sharon 178 Hale. Dennis 178 Haley. Debra 127.149 HALL MONITORS 122 Hall. Robert 178 Hall. Steven 184.108.40.206.149.142 Haller.Mr Allen 198 Hallmark. Maria 108.170 Hambleton.Lynn 178 Hamilton. Bruce 122.149 Hamilton. David 220.127.116.11 18.178 Hamilton. Lisa 102.1 18.1 19.120. 130.149.143 Hamrick. Alison 170 Handy. Brian94. 101. 104.107. 170 Hanes. Dan 170 Hanke. Karen 18.104.22.168 16.149. 206.142 Hanke. Michael 179 Hansen. James 22.214.171.124. 143.142 Hansen. Roger 149 Haram. Lisa 101.123.178 Harber. Edward 111.170 Harbin. Carol 170.206 Harker. Jay 135.149 Harkless. Ronald 170 Harmeyer. Kathleen 170 Harpel.Tim 179 Harrington. Robert 126.96.36.199 Harnss. Thomas 126.128.170 Harshbarger. Camilla 102.177 Hart. Gregory 179 Hart. James 149 Hart. Kathleen 120.170 Hart. Pamela 188.8.131.52.142 130.150 Hart. Perry 111.179 Hart. Susan 31.123.170 Harter. James 127.170 Hartman. Glenn 93.178 Hartman. Jerry 170 Hartnett. Brenda 178 Harvey. Cheryl 136.170 Hathaway. Thomas 150 Hatlem. Steven 101.178 Hauenstem. John 178 Haughk. Jack 170 Haugk. Robert 150 Hausman.Phil 114.171 Haver. Ronnie 104.120.150 Hawkins. Shelley 126.127.178 206 Haycox. Gregory 93.178 Haynes. Colby 184.108.40.206 Head. James 120.121.127,171 Healey, Shirley 178 Heaston. Mr Darrell 72.93.194 Heckman.Bonita 118,130,139,171 Hedstrom,Vicki 109,119,125,139,171 Heeler, Gregory 171 Heeter, Rick 126,127.178 Heiney. Daniel 171 Heller. Sandra 127.128.171 Helmke.Alan 120.171 Helmke. Gregory 179 Helmke. John 150 Henderson. Mary 220.127.116.11.171 Henry. Janice 179 Herber. Barbara 150 Herman. Johnnie 150 Herman. Ronald 95. 179 Hermes. Randy 179 Hermes. Terry 150 Hernandez. Sylvia 150 Herrero. Mrs. Ofelia 42.188 Herstad. Kevin 179.96 Hess. Gary 179 Hess. Linda 110.171 Hess. Steven 176 Hetrick. Jill 150 Hiatt. Dennis 178 Hibben. Mrs Mildred 193 Hicks. Gary 104.150 Hile. Karen 178 Hill. Carolyn 119.120.171 Hill. Cynthia 109.179 Hill. Thomas 179 Hille.Marcia 171 Hille. Renee 179 Hindenlang. Betty 137.139 Hindenlang. Elizabeth 137.139.150. 178 Hinton. Kay 123.171 Hinton. Molly 103.178 Hinton. Steve 120.150 Hirschy. Dave 150 Hipster. Alice 116.171 Hipster. Ruth 180 Hites. Fred 93.180 Hitzlield. Greg 180 Hl-Y 104 Hoag. Bethany 18.104.22.168.180 Hoag. Karen 146.171 Hobbs. Beverly 180 Hodgess. Edwin 171 Hoffman. Becky 104.115.150 Hoffman. Cindy 180 Hoffman. John 22.214.171.124 51. 207.96 Hoffman. Laurie 102.180 Hoffman. Mr Neil 200 Holtman, Warren 126.96.36.199.96. 125.180 Hohenstem. Carol 59.171 Hollman, Jacqueline 139.180 Holloway. Tammy 151 Holloway. Ricky 106.171 Holloway. Terry 180 Hoirr .Mri 1 194 HOME-EC CLUB 136 Hontz. John 106.171 Hood. Calvin 180 Hnorl Joetta 60.127.171 Hood. Michael 124.125.151 Hoopes. Charles 52.92.95. 104. 151 Hoover. Janice 188.8.131.52 Hoover. Mr Warren 92.198 Hermann. Christy 180 Hormann.Mrs Sharon 200 Horn, Ann 139.180 Horn. Wayne 95. 104. 132. 151 Hornberger. Mrs Jean 200 Hornberger. John 151 Horvath, Cynthia 180 Hosle Hosteller, Dennis 151 Hosteller. Michael 93.127.180 Houck. Gary 180 Hourany. Hayat 151 Hourany. Najwa 180 Houser, Mark 171 Houser. Michael 171 Houston. Marlene 101.116.151 Howard. Arthur 171 Howard. Susan 102.171.206 Howe. Michael 93.127 Howell. Carol 151.163 Howell. John 180.96 Hower. Stanley 184.108.40.206 Hubartt. Kathleen 115,124,125.18 Huber. Karen 151 Huber. Kathryn 180.206 Huddleston. Judit[) 180 Huffn I. Wil I 151 Hughes. Benita 125.171 Hughes. Wendy 60,126.127,180 Hull. Jerome 171 Humphries. Susan 109.171 Hunt. Glenn 120,151,202 Hunter. Barbara 220.127.116.11 Hunter. Van 126.127.180 Huston. James 180 Huston. Terry 151 Hutchings. Roberta 18.104.22.168 Hutchison. Randy 151 Huttsell. Gregory 62. 171 I. Vale 171 Iba. Kenneth 104.151 ILIAN 112 Imel. Cindy 139 Imel. Ricky 180 INDUSTRIAL ARTS CLUB HI Isenbarger. Steven 180 Jackemeyer. James 151 Jackson. Julie 103.180 Jackson. Kevin 135.151 Jackson, Marta 103,114,115,171 Jackson. Michael 104,171 Jackson, Phillip 104,120,171 Jackson, Susan 151 Jacobs, Gordon 151 Jacobs, Mike 126.127.171 James. Cheryl 115.180 Jaworsky. Vera 108.1 18.180 Jaworsky. Ted 104.151 Jennings. David 104.111.180 Jennings. Dennis 151 Jessup. John 171 Jessup.Julaine 171 Johnson. Daniel 97.171 Johnson David 104.132.180 Johnson. Debra 180 Johnson, Debra 125,171 Johnson, Eric 180 Johnson, John 180 Johnson, Judy 103,180 Johnson, Kevin 104,114,132,171.180 Johnson. Marc 151 Johnson. Margaret 171 Johnson. Mary 151 Johnson. Ronald 93.180 Johnson. Tamara 126.171 John I.Will 1 171 Jones. Bernice 126.180 Jones. Bruce 127 Jones. Gary 171 Jones. Peggy 64.180 Joseph. Deborah 180 JUNIOR HISTORICAL SOCIETY 134 Juricak. David 189 il80 Kardatzke. Deborah 151 Kariger. George 77.89.93. 104. 132. 96,152 Karrasch. Mrs Ada 188 Kaulman, Kerry 152 Keaton, Katherine 152 Keller, Cheryl 136,171 Keller, Jeanine 180 Kelley, Dr. Darwin 194 203 Kelly, Richard 106,152 Kelsey. Laurel 137.180 Kemppainen. Lee 103.114.152 Kemp, Mr Donald 90,93,96,196 Kennedy, Charles 18 0 Kennerk, Daniel 92,171 KennerkSlephan 92,101,132,152, 206,207 Kerr. Heather 180.206 Kerns Kevin 180 Kessel.Edward93,180 Kester. Judith 108.180 Keyser. Janet 103.180 Kiefer, Robert 152 Kiess. Brian 117.152 Kiester. Michael 22.214.171.124.152 Kiester. Marcia 180.142 KiMworlh, Mary 152 Kimmel.Cynthia31, 115.171 Kimmel. Deborah 180 Kimmel. Ricky 180 Kinast. John 107,118.120.171 Kinder. Teresa 126.96.36.199.171 King. David 152 King. Maggie 123.152.207 Kiprofl.Gregory92.171 Kirby.Carolann 152 Kirk. Kevin 180 Kissell, Enola 127.171 Klaehn. Evelyn 125.139.152 Klaehn.Gail 130.152 Klein, Jonathon95,180 Kline, Brent 152 Klopfenstein,Kathe 22,128,171 Knapp,Kendyle 152 Knapp,Nila 165,180,206 Knight, Dennis 152 Knipstein, Joyce 136.171 Knopp. Azelene 191 Kober, Elizabeth 180 Kokosa. Shirley 180 Kolkman, William 152 Kolmer, Karen 180 Koogle, Judith 122.152 Koomler. Dennis 171 Koomler Doug 104.117 Koorson, Constance 171 Koorson. Kenneth 180 Kope. Sandra 171 Krach, Betty 101,108.123,126,127. 180 Krach. Robert 152.96 Kracium.Philip 171 Kraft. John 95,171 Kraft, Ruthann 117,152 Kratzert, Bill 27,87,97,132,133,152 Kreigh,Gay 152 Knnn, Cindy 180 Krone, David 152 Krotke, Janet 102,130,138,139.152 Kroose. Sandra 139,180 Kruckeberg. Karen 180 Krukeberg, Roth 171.180 1 171 Kunberger. Jean 128,137.171 Kundysey. Terry 93 Kurtz. Mr Kent 192.96 Kusak. Peggy 108.125 Kuzeff.Dianne 108.152 Ladd. Kathleen 139.180 Laguna. Robert 152 Laguna. Stella 171 Lahrman. Constance 171 Lahrman. Sandra 123.139.171 Laird, George 152 Lake, Kathleen 180 Lambert, Charles 180 Lambert, Priscilla 136,171 Lambert, Roberta 180 Lambert, Sharon 180 Lange, Michael 127,180 Langmeyer, Vicki 103,180 Langston, Susan 136,137,171 Lapunka,Mary 139,180 Lash, Gary 171 Laudadio, David 180 Lawrence, Lynn 103,180 Lawson. Charles 180 Lawson, Cynthia 103.115.152 Lawson. Gary 104.152 Leamon.Cherlyn 172 Lebrecht, Andrew 152 Lecoque, Louis 152 LeClair, Craig 171 LeClair, Shelley 103,127,139,180 Lee, Barbara 65,180 Lee, David 126,180,96 Lee, Debbie 136,171 Lee, J jdy 152 Lee, Michael 171 Lee, Scott 153 Lee, Sharon 139,180 LeeperRhoda 139.180 LeFever,Lois 181 LeFever, Lou 171 LeFevre, Patricia 181 Lehman, Pamela 43.101. 107. 11 5. 122. 130.153 Leininger. Arlene 171 Leist. Betty 153 Lenwell. Kim 181 Leshore, Annie 115.165 Leshore. Frances 137.181 Leslie, Linda 58,102.108,109.119. 134.139,153 Leslie. Steve 106,171 LETTERMANS CLUB 132 Levandoski.Mark 117.171 Leveque. Sandra 171 Levihn. Karen 188.8.131.52 Lewis. Edmund 93.94.181 Leykaul.Mark 153.35 LIBRARY 157 Lichlsinn. Connie 125 Lichtsinn. Renee 108.109. 12u.l53.35 Lichtsinn, Sharon 137.181 Lillich, Elizabeth 130.171 LiMich, Monica 30.181.206 Limburg. Dick 171 Lindemann. Ruth 190 Line. Jeffrey 181 Lipp. Michael 111.171 Lipp. Pamela 184.108.40.206. 206.207 Loechner. Ricnard93.181 Loelfler. Mary 153.165 Lohr. Carter 90.93.96. 198. 199 Lohr. Louise 181 Lohr. Louise 181 Long. Billy 106,181 Longest, Roger 120,126,128.153 Longstreet. Joan 118,181 Loomis, Debbie 181 Loomis, Kent96,104,18l Loop. Joe 181 Lopshire. Jeanne 116.153 Loux. Scott 96 Love. Rae Ann 171.206 Loveless. Roxanne 101.126,127,153 Loveless, Scott 171 Loyd.Robert93,181 Loyd. William 172 Luken.Laurice 100 172,206 Luken. Leonard 181 Lunz. Catherine 220.127.116.11 Lydy. Terry 172 M Machmot. David 172 Maldeney. Carol 153 Maldeney. Dominic 181 Mann.Mrs Mary Jane 193 Manter, Julie 172 Manter. Keith 181 Manuel. Karen 172 Maple. Mr James 200 Marks, Jon 106,172 Marschand, Paulette 172 Marshall, Louise 172 Marshall, Debra 181 Marshall, Virginia 118.127,181 Martin, Cynthia 100,103,139,181 Martin. Diana 172 Martz. Paul 153 Mason. Letha 102.107,129.153 Mason. Susan 100,115,181 Mason, Susan L 103,181 Masterson Mr Randy 198,199 Mathias, Paul 72,93,94,100,104,107. 127.181 Matthews. Thomas 18.104.22.168 Mattix.Mr Richard 22.214.171.124 Maxfield. James 106.172 Maxfield. John 172 Maxson. John 181 Maxwell. Gregory 126.127,181 May, Gary 181,96 Mays, Gwendolyn 110,181 McBride, Robert 172 McCabe, Steven 126.96.36.199,96.101. 172.206 McCampbell. Scott 104,181 McClain. Gregory 172 McClain.Merrilyn 103.172 McClain. Michael 153 McClendon. Emery 106.117,154 McClendon. Michael 181 McClure. Kathy 54.116.154 McClure. Rebecca 118.135.154 McCombs. Susan 181 McCoy. Max 172 McDaniel. Donald 172 McFadden. Caria 181 McFadden, James 90.96, 100. 118. 181 McGehee. Charles 172 McGinn. Susan 118.181 McGinnis. Thomas 153,154 McGregor. Mrs Betty 146.190 McGoigan. Kevin 181 McGuigan.Toni 154 Mcllrath, Michael 92. 114. 132. 154.207 Mcintosh. Patricia 181 McKee.Roy 100.126 172 McKeeman, Michael 117,154 McKinley, Michael 46,1 18,132,96, 134,154 McL t 181 McLuckie, Alan 126.181 McMahon. Cathy 108.123.181 McMillen. Robin 181 McMinn. Mary 31. 102. 107. 115. 129. 172.173 Meek. Kim 93.181 Meeks. Robert 181 Meister. David 181 Melcher. Patricia 181 Melcher. Richard 181 Melchi. Mr Eugene 7 1 .92. 196. 197 Mendenhall. James 181 Merchant. David 154 Merriett. Karia 130.154 Merriman Pamela 181 Mespell.Duane l8l Mettler. Kathleen 154 Meyer. David 181 Meyer. Donna 172 Meyer. Michael 117.120.172 Meyers. Cheryl 110.181 Meyers. Dean 154 Meyers. Hope 172.183 Meyers. Steven 126.127.181 Michael, Richard 181 Middieton. Nancy 188.8.131.52.143. 154 Middleton. Charles 95.181 Mihm. Judy 172 Miles. Fred 38 Miller. Candance 102,115.139.181 Miller. Charles 126.154 Miller. Charles D 172 Miller. Cheryl 116.154.142 Miller. Errick 172 Ojeda. Steven 181 Ohv .Mr 194 .Mr Gl! 1 194 t 154 liller.Jvlargaret 103.107,114.115.172 liller. Rebecca 184.108.40.206. 220.127.116.11 Mil .Mrs-Sha 1200 ir. Stephanie 109.154 ir. Timothy 100.122.135.142.154 ir. Virginia 139.181 ner. Richard 181 ,. Candace 18.104.22.168 „ James 111.172 ..Kathleen 154 Mills, Stephanie Mis 1 172 Mitchell. Debbie 154 Mitchell. Fred 154 Mitchell. Gordon 22.214.171.124 Mitchell, Paul 181 Mitchell, Robert 154 Mitchell, Verne 22.126. 127. 128.154 Moake. Ronald 91.154.96 Moe. Alan 92,104.132.172 Moe. Deborah 100.114.130.154 Monnier. Cary 154 Monnier. Kim 93,104.181 Monroe. Dan 181 Montalvo, Simon 100,104,115.123. 125,132,172 Moore, Gary 172 Moore. Linda 154 Moore. Michael 93.96.181 Moppert. Phil 126.96.36.199 Moreno. Debra 181 Morgan, Janice 123,154,142 Moriarty, Michael 181 Morin. Darren 172 Moritz. Mrs Aloyse 194 Morningstar. Terry 181 Morningstar. Thomas 104.132.155. 175 Morr. James 155.175.181 Morris. Karen 123.172 Morse. Carolyn 116.172 Morse. Mr. John 188 Morton. Rhonda 172 Mourey. Joan 181 Moyer. Patty 127.172 Murphy. Gwendolyn 127.139.181 Murphy. Mr. Larry 196 Mutton. Brent 188.8.131.52 Mutton. James 93. 100. 104. 132.155. 175 Myei !155 Myers, Larry 47. 100,118.120 142.165.175 Myers. Mickey 120.172 - Myers. Mr. Robert 22,189 Myers. Susan 181 N Nail. Phyllis 155.142 Nail. Rosalie 181 Neate, Pam 126.172 Neff. Sara 137.172 Neikirk. James 181 Nelson. Beth 184.108.40.206.172,206 Nelson, Carol 101,102,107,130.181 Nelson. Debra 126.127.155 Nesbitt. Roger 181 Neuhouscr. Valerie 220.127.116.11, 114115.1 9,181 Neukom, Paul 181 Neumann, Tom 104.125.155 Neumann. Terry 155 Neville. Karen 155 Newcomb. Stephanie 155 Newell. James 181 Newell. Mitchell 181 Nicholson. Bruce 18.104.22.168 Niemeyer. Mary 102.103.130,155 Niemi,Carl 114,155 Nix, Greg 156 Noack. Robin 38,155 Noble. William 125,126,127.128, 155.175 Noel. Michael 93.181 Nolan. Lois 118.172 Norris. Robert 181 Norrish.vym 97.155.175 North. Jennifer41. 115.181 Norton. Roger 181 Nowak. Jeffery 87.97. 100. 104. 132. 155 Oberlin. Mrs. Prue 192 Oconnor. Maureen 1 10.181 Getting. Gary 104,172 Oliver, Garry 104 Olmstead,Reid92,104J32 Olsen, Kathleen 181 Olsen, Kenneth 155 Olson, Dwight 181 Olson, Thomas 22.214.171.124 ORCHESTRA 127 Orr, Martha 181 Orr, Nancy 103,172 Orrvar, Gail 155 Ort, Debra 109,122,155 Osborn, Rhonda 135.172 Osborn, Tom 126.127 ' Oser.Gary 111,155,142 Oser. Randy 118,181 Oswalt, Mark 126,128,172.175 Overmyer. Victoria 100.181 Owen. Mrs Susan 197 Palmer. Cheryl 172 Palmer. Jeff 182 Parisot, Kathleen 155 Park, Diane 135,155,143 Parrish, Gregory 104.1 18.155 Parry. Cynthia 182 Parry, Linda 172 Partsch, James 108, 1 34, 1 42, 1 55 Partsch, Teresa 182 Passwater, Mr, Robert 194.195 Patrick. Denise 136 Patrick. Melanie 172 Patten. Michael 172 Patterson. Michael 118,172 Payne, Rebecca 127,172 Pease, Sylvia 126.96.36.199.155 Pease. Tamara 129,182,206 Pedden, Karen 118.120.172 Pence, Meredith 101,103,109,115, 130,155 Pennington, Mrs, Grace 187 Pennycoff. Robert 172 Penwell, Amy 127,182 Peppas, George 155 Pequignot. Mr, Dale 155,188,189 Pequignot, Dennis 132,155 Perkins, Rita 182 Perl, Gary 182 Perhch. Herbert 155 Perlich. Terry 124.125,182 Perrine. Susan 127.182 Perry. Ramon 182 Perry, Rhonda 182 Perry, Stanley 55,1 15 ,1 17,155 Peters. Barbara 172 Peters. Michael 70.92.155 Peterson, Gail 130,139,172 Peterson, John 182 Petras, Gregory 172 Pettibone, Linda 182 Petts, Linda 182,206 Pfeiffer, Susan 172 PHI-CHEMCLUB 120 Phillips. Janet 103,182 Philo. Margery 182 Phipps. Jevne 101,172 Phipps, Mr. Robert 196 Piatt. Thomas 93. 182 Piepenbrink. Barbara 119,155,142 Piepenbrink, Marcia 109,172 Piepenbrink, Paula 109.119.172 Pierce, Greg 172 Pine. Patrick 156 Ping, Marva 103.107 Pinney. Rita 109,172 Place. Debor3hl08,109,119.172 Piatt, Betty 156 Piatt, David 172 Plunkett, Beverly 182 Poitras, Louise 139.182 Polite. Mrs. Mary 193 Polley. Mrs, Catherine 200 Polley. Terry 127.182 POLITICAL SCIENCE CLUB 135 Ponsot. Tom 182 Pontius, Mark 182 Pooler. Timothy 126,127,182 Poor, Richard 198 Poorman, Donald 156 Poorman, Sherry 137,172 Porter. Dwayne 127.156 Porter. Jean 172 Porter. Susie 103.182 Powell. Joanne 188.8.131.52.172 Prater, Barbara 109,182 Prater. Brenda 116,156 Presnell, Linda 182 Presnell, Rebecca 109,156 Pressler, Sue 118,182 Prezbindowski, Diane 166,176.182 Prezbindowski, Eileen 115,182 Prezbindowski, Richie 104,111.156 PROJECTIONIST CLUB 106 Pronesti. Bruce 92,95, 104,132,156 Pronesti, Joseph 104,172 Pronesti, Douglas 182 Pruitt, Cecilia 156 Pruitt, Patricia 182 Pugsley, Shelley 126,172 Radu, Brenda 172 Radu, Jeanette 182 Rahrer, Rebekeh 109.156 Rairden, Patricia 109,114,156,206 Rais , Ma i 182 Ramer, Michael 172 Ramsey, Cindy 182 Raney, Caryn 126,127.182 Rans, Susan 156 Ransbottom, Dan 117,156 Ransom, Gwen 31,129,1 9,182,206 Rasbury, Michael 172 Rathert, Thomas 93, 182 Ray, Elaine 126,127,182 Recht, Kim 182 RED CROSS COUNCIL 107 Redding, Barbara 102,114,130,156. 143,142 Redding, Linda 101,102.115,130, 172.173 Redding, Robert 104.114.123,172,143 Redman, Joe 182 Reed, Zane 94,104,172 Reese, Daniel 172 Refrane, Melanie 103.130,156,206, 143 Reichard, Dennis 120.156 Reilley, Rodney 182 Reinhard.Kay 116,156 Reinhard, Ronald 92,172 Reinhart, Rita 109,172 Robbins, Sharon 127,156 Roberson, Debra 182 Roberson, Diane 182 Roberts, Mr. Leslie 189 Roberts, Thomas 93,182 Robertson, Steven 182 Robertson, Joe 123,182 Robinson, Susan 125.173 Rockey, David 126.173 Rockey.Janie 126,127,182 Rogers, John 100,101,124,125.127. 157 Romines, Brenda 103,109,173 Romines, Harold 118,182 Rondot. Karen 118.119,124,125,182 Rondot, Suzanne 122,157 Roof, Debra 108,130.157.206,142 Roof, Karen 182 Rose, Janet 124,125,157 Ross. Ronald 124.125,157 Ross, Teresa 157 Roth, Cheryl 173 Rotruck, Jeff 173 Routhier. Rita 108.130,173 Routt, Billie 182 Ruch, Robert 117,157 Ruch, Roger 106,173 Rugenstein,Kathryn 173 Scheidmantle, Julie 182 Schenkein, Leslie 182 Schepper. Becky 173 Scherer, David 182 Scherer. John 157 Schere, Linda 137,139,182 Schei , Mrs, Louise 200 Reit Reuil , Wir 1 173 Rusli ;r, David 157 Russ ell, David 96,182 Russ ell, Debra 118 Russ ell, Jeffrey 182 Rutir idge,Phil 126,127,128,178 Ryan 1, Barbara 182 TRyan .Janie 157.142 Rysii iwa, Linda 182 ■182 Reynolds, Marceil 182 Rhoads,Charlene 52,173 Rhoads. Sandra 182 Ricci, Eileen 191,199 Rice. Carolyn 200 Richard. Kim 173 Richards, Linda 100,136,139,182 Richards, Karen 182 Richards, Sharon 182 Richardson, Linda 182 Rickner. Lanell 102,114,130,173,143 Reitdorf.Gale 182 Rifkin. Daniel 93.107,182 Riley, Debbie 173 Rinehart. Dalene 173 Ring, Richard 182 Ripke, David 182 Sabrce. Jay 93.95, 182 Sabree. Jan 182 Same, Phillip 125,137,173 Salisbury, Mary 103,182,206 Salle, Rose Mary 173 Sanders, Cheryl 48,1 17,157 Sanders, Darnell 173 Sanderson. Ken 182 Sandkuhler, Marc 92,132,157 Sark, Mrs Jean 290 Savage. Rosemary 184.108.40.206, 130,157 Scare, Donald 182 Schaadt, Steve 182 Schaeffer. Leann 102,130,173 Scheumann, Cindy 108.127,173 Schiefferstein, David 104,120,173 Schinbeckler, David 126,127.182 Schlup. Frederick 182 Schmidt, Matthew 126,173 Schmidt, Ci ndy 182 Schmidt, Deborah 182 Schmidt. Dianna 103,182 Schmidt, David 104,157,187 Schmidt, Robert 104,1 14.115.173 Schmutz, Mr, Alvin 61.124.189 Schmeider. David 124.173 Schoeph. Michael 182 Schory. Kathryn 102.108.157 Schory. Nancy 123.126.182 Schram. Mrs. Nancy 189.199 Schroeder. Bonnie 182 Schultz. Mrs. Delores 200 Schultz. Rose 220.127.116.11. 18.104.22.168 Schwarzwalder. Anita 119.123.139. 173 Schwarzwalder. Neil 106.182 Schweyer. Wendell 183 Schweyer. Cheryl 157 Scott. LeAnn 138.139.183 Scott. Pamela 157 Scott. Sandra 122.130.157 Screeton. Nancy 137 Scribner. Sherry 125.139.173 Seale. Robert 183 Seany. Danny 183 Seitz. Jeffrey 92.173 Seitz. Rick 22.214.171.124.125.132.157 Seiy. David 96.104.183 Selzer. John 95.173 Sembroski. Robert 118.173 Shaber. Margaret 126.96.36.199.173 Shadle. Steven 55.117.157 Shatter. Donald 96. 1 04. 1 83 Shamanoff. Gloria 188.8.131.52. 166 Shanayda. Debra 184.108.40.206 Shappell. Debra 127.136.183 Shaw. Mrs. Julia 190 Shaw. Kristine 103.183 Sheets. Benita 108.157 Sheets. Daniel 183 Sheets. Michael 106.132.173 Sheets. Susan 183 PRESENTING A POEM about this year ' s Publications activities is senior Diane Park at the Quill and Scroll banquet. Sheley.Dale 157 Shelley. Karen 127.183 Shelley. Kathy 126.127.183 Shepler, Becky 127.173 Shif .Will 1 183 Shoaff. William 75.173 Shoemaker. Jeffrey 183 Shoppell. Harold 183 Shoppell. Robert 157 Short. Joann 183 Shreeve. Jack 173 Shreeve. Linda 183 Shrock. Roberta 220.127.116.11. 142.157 Shryock. Daniel 115.183 Shubert, Karen 183 Shuler. Gary 157 Shuler. Rinda 136.173 Shultz.r rs-Delores200 Shumaker.Deana 173 Shumaker. Robert 104.183 Shumaker. Susan 183 Siela. Kris 127 Simmons. Avis 183 Simmons. Jeffrey 183 Simmons. Mrs Sandra 190 Simon. Fred 104.157 Simon. Randell 18.104.22.168 Sims. Brenda 31.173 Sipes. Sharon 173 Sirk. James 126.169 Sizemore. Ivan 183 Slate. Denise 103. 1 25, 1 30. 1 57 Slater. Cynthia 173 Sloat.Gary 183 Slusl !l73 llback.Darlene 110.173 Smiley. Timothy 183 Smiley. Robert 22.214.171.124.157 Smiley. Sandra 173 Smith. Carol 123.174 Smith. Daria 58.174 Smith. David 174 Smith. Deborah 100.115.183 Smith. fVlrs. Eillen 190 Smith. Gregory 183 Smith. Jackie 174 Smith. Jane 100.102.174 Smith. Jean 117.157 Smith. Jennie 127.139.183 Smith, Karen 130.139.157 Smith, fyfartin 126.96.36.199.157 Smith. Nancy 174 Smith. Randall 188.8.131.52 Smith. Rhonda 101.174 Smith. Rise 100,184.108.40.206. 220.127.116.11.206. Smith. Russell 126.127 Smith. Steven 183 Smith. Theresa 183 Smyers, Tern 102.176.183 Smyers. Thomas 183 Smyser. tvlichael 183 Snyder. Brenda 174.206 Snyder. Janice 18.104.22.168.157 Snyder, tvlary 183 Snyder. Stuart 22.214.171.124 Sorg. Alan 93.1 11 Sorgen. Steven 93.1 11 Spang. Cynthia 123 Spang. Diana 100.102.120,123.174 Sparks. Gale 104.174 Spath. Patricia 110 Spear, fvlargaret 103 Spears. Jim 93,95,96 Speck, Ruth 102,157,206.207 Spencer, IVIr Douglass 132,190 Spenn, Kathleen 174 Spice, Roseann 102,130,158,207 Spielman,Kim 101,120,122,135,174 Spilier,Bart 184 Spillers, Judy 158 Spillers. K C 111.158.184 Springer. Caria 184 Springer. Joyce 184 Springer. Terry 30.1 17.158 Springer. fVlike 117.158 Springer, Timothy 158 Squires, Steven 158 STAGE BAND I 128 STAGE BAND II 126 Staker, Vickie 103,108,184 Stam,tvlarion 174 Stanley, tVlarsha 103,114.115.130. 158.143 Stapleton. Michael 96.184 Stark, Kathy 56.174 Stark. Phil 184 Stauffer, Scott 33.1 18.184 Stawiki. Phyllis 103.114.174 Stein.Jaunita 158 Steinacker, Amy 102,114,130,158 Stemacker. Becky 33.184 Stellhorn. Deborah 158 Stellhorn.Dianna 184 Stemen. Daniel 158 Stephans. Joellen 103. 108.1 20. 1 58. 206.207.143 Stephans. Barbara 109.137.158 Stephenson. Bradley 126.96.36.199 Stephenson. Douglas 127.128.158 Sterling. Todd 188.8.131.52.96.101. 184.108.40.206 Sterling. Valerie 103.184 Stevens. Karen 184 Stevenson. Dian 115.130.158 Steward. Celeste 101.158 Steward. Gregory 93.184 Stewart. Joseph 174 Stifder. Margaret 130.158 Stiffler, Stephan 69.70,220.127.116.11. 100,104,132,133,158,96 Stilfler, Michael 24,18.104.22.168 Stiles. Marsha 158 Still. Mr Aaron 194 Stine. Cathy 108.174 Stine. Linda 146.158 Stinnett. Jerry 174 Stitzel. Mr Charles 193 Stolte. Scott 22.214.171.124 Stoops. Eldon 92.35 Stoops. Mr, Eldon 96,174,191 Storer, Cynthia 184 Storey, Linda 115,123,142,159,166 Storey, Sarah 100,103,184 Strauss, John 93,107,126,127,184 Streit, Cynthia 174 Streit,Timothy93,184 Strombeck, Paula 174 Stroud, Mrs, Susan 196 STUDENT COUNCIL 100 Strum, Cathy 174 Sullivan, Mr Harold 191 Sullivan, Jeffrey 56,126,127,137,184 Summer, Jo 46, 174 Summers, Mark 111,184 Sunderland, Sue 159 Surface, Bruce 166 Surface, Vinnie 102,184 Sutorius, Pamela 126.96.36.199 Sutton. Richard 174 Svec. John 174 Swartz. Catherine 184 Swartz. Christine 108.184 Swartz. Roberta 108.174 Sweet. Carole 174 Sweet. Jonathan 93.96. 184 Swihart. Steven 118.184 Swim. Steven 188.8.131.52.132.159. 166 Tabron. Steven 174 Tapp. Karen 184 . Tarr. Anita 184.108.40.206 Tate. Connie 174 Tatum. Donna 176.184 Taylor. Connie 184 Taylor. Robert 220.127.116.11.184 Taylor. Scot 174 Taylor. Velvie 184 Thayer. Janice 18.104.22.168 Thayer. Jay 104. 1 18. 1 22. 1 59. 166 Thiele. Irma 116.159.166 Thomas. Cindy 136.174 Thomas. Joan 118.127.184 Thomas. Pam 22.214.171.124 Thompson. Deborah 174 Thompson. Jay 184 Thompson, Lorraine 174 Tillman, Jeff 104,120,174 Tipton, John 174 Tobias, Steven 82,94,96. 104. 114. 11 5. 126.96.36.199.143.142 Tolliver. Carol 119,122,139,159,166 Tomkinson.Terriy 184 Toone. James 184 Toor, Daniel 92,95,104,174 Townsend, Richard 85,92,95, 174 Traughber, Michael 117.174,184 Traughber, Sharon 139.184 Trautman.Mary 184 Trepak, Alma 184 TROJAN SINGERS 124 Tsiguloff, Susan 114,120,123,174,143 Tuch, Mr Kenneth 193 Turansky, Janet 184 Turley,Kim 102,108,119,122,134. 159,166,206 Tutrinoli, June 184 TWIRLERS128 Ulrich. Daniel 184 Underwood. Loretta 184 Underwood, Steven 96, 104, 1 18, 184 Ungerer, Steven 159,166 Van Hoozen. Verle 93. 104. 184 Vanallen.Gary 174 Vardaman. Lynn 184 Vass. Daniel 104.174 Vaughn. James 184 Vaughn. Margaret 174 Veale. Gunner 127.184 Vetter. Mark 159,166 VOCATIONAL INDUSTRIAL CLUB OF AMERICA 117 Vinson, Christine 174 Vinson, David 125,184 Vogelgesang, Bill 159,166 Vogelgesang, Janet 101,184 Volkert, Pamela 123,184 Volkert, Phillip 184 Vollmar, Teresa 159 Volz, Diana 184 Volz, John 132,159,166,96 Volz. William 174 Vorndran. Andrea 184 Vorndran. Annette 184 Vorndran Eugene Vorndran. John 95.184 Vorndran. Kathy 174 Vorndran. Sharon 188.8.131.52, 159,166 Vorndran, Michael 96.120.174 Vorndran. Kathleen 159.166 Vranges. Jasmma 185 W Wagner. Susan 184 Waikel. Pamela 102.125.174 Wakefield. Mrs Catherine 196 Walchle. Jeffrey 184 Walker. Mickie 184 Walker. Paula 184 Walker. Rebecca 124 125.159.166 Walker, Ronald 174 Wall, George 159,166 Wall, Jeffrey 184 Wall, Michael 106,174 Wall, Vincent 184 Wallace, Bradford 183,184 Wallace, Gail 184 Wallace, Roxanne 139,174 Wallace, Stephen 183,184 Wallace, Steven 95, 159 166 Walley, Heather 102,107,174 Walter, Ann 184 Walter, fvirs Estella 200 Walter, Timoth y 174 Wathen, David 7092,95,120,132, 159,166 Ward, Terry 106,159,166 Wareham Judith 42,184 Wareham, William 100,104,120,160, 166,143 Warner, Cynthia 184 Warstler. Brenda 160.166 Warstler Patricia 125.174 Wasylk. Bruce 127.185 Wathen, Daniel 98,185 Watson, Arlene 175 Watson, Ted 120,160,166 Watters, Mark 96,104,175 Walters, Randy 130,175 Watters, Rene 102,115,125,175 Watters, Rosanne 139,185 Watters, Roxanne 139,185 Weaver, Cheryl 185 Weaver Debbie 175 Weaver Mark D 93,104 185 WeaverMark 160,166 Weaver, Sally 185 Weaver, Theresa 185 Weber, Donna 175 Weber, Gary 175 Weber, Rebecca 175 Webster, Sheila 160,166,142 Wehrle John 116,160,166 Weicker,Jane 102,114,115,122,160, 166 Weisbach. David 117 175 Welborn Mr James 71,85,198 Welling, Linda 175 Wendell, Robert 106 169,166 Werling, Mr Nicholas 48,86,97, 194. 195 Westerfield William 160,166 Westerman, Mrs Mildred 200 Westnch Max 126,175 Wetzel, Patricia 60,123,126,127,185 Wetzel, Vickie 125,160,166 Wheeler James 185 - Whelchel, Rose 185 White. Pamela 101,127,175 White, Robert 126 127,175 White, Tenney 104 White, Thelo 160 Whitman Dennis 175 Whitman, Dan 185 Whitsel, Randell 160 Whittaker, Jacquelyn 137,175 Wickiser Steve 128,175 Wiehe, Steven 111,126,175 Wight, Linda 101,102,115,139,185 Wilcoxson, David 126,175 Wilcoxson John 175 Wiles, Dan 93 96.104.185 Wiles Katrina 116,175 Wilkin James 127,185 Wilkin Richard 126,128,175 Wilkinson. Tom 175 Willette, Steven 185 Williams Bruce96,125.185 Williams, Cliff 101,104 160 143 Williams John 93 94,96,101,178,185 Williams Kimberly 185 Williams, Sharon 117,160 Sha 1 160 Wilson, Linda 137.160 Wilson, Robert92,132, 175 Wilson, Roger 185 Wilson, Thomas 101,175 Wilson William 185 Winders Ruth 109,160 Winesburg Hah 108,125.175 Winicker,Paul 134.160 Winn. Brent 185 Winn. Brian 160 Winters, Lloyd 93,1 18,185 Wise, Mark 104 105,120,175 Wise, Virginia 175 Wisel. Dianne 122.130,135 160.166 Wisel. Sherry 122,125,130.135,142, 160,166 Wisner, Brenda 185 Wittenberg, Alan 100 107,132 96, 135,175,206 Wittenburg, Lauren 119,185 Witters, Barton 185 Wittwer, Michael 160,166 Wolf Cheryl 103,125,175 Wolfe, Charles 92 104,132,175 Wolfe, Douglas 108,127 160 166 Wolfe. Kathy 109 136,160 Wolfe, Kristina 123.126 160 Wolfe Mark A 93.104 126.127 185 Wolfe, Mark R 108 Wolfe Stanley 70,92,104 132.160 Wolfe, Vickie 160 Wolford, Mrs Rebecca 196 Wood Paula 175 Woodward, Deborah 185 Woods, Mrs Lucille 190 Woolums, Thomas 175 Workman, Deborah 185 Worley Judy 1 1 11 19 120,139.142 Worrel. David 96,175 Wright, Kayann 185 Wurliin Claudia 101 102,125.130.160 Wyall, John 134,161 206 Wye, Curtis 185 Wylds, Linda 136,161 Wynn. John 185 Wynn.Mrs Louise 190 Yager. Gregory 104.175 Yager. Gerald 104 185 96 Yoder. Joann 175 Yoder. Katherine 103.185 Yoder Thomas45.96,114.16! 143 Yoquelet, David 175 York, Cynthia 115,139.185 York. Gary 175 Young. Karen 100.122.130.142,161. 167.185 Young. Nancy 139.185 Younghans, Terry 76,89,93,95,96.185 Y TEENS 102.103 Zimmerman. Mr Robert 194,35 Zuber,Gayle 185 Zulch,Mr Robert 200 Zwick, Galen 120,175 ANLIBRU fl AGENTS— FRONT ROW: K. Boling, K. Bradtmiller, R. Sim- on, S. Kennerk. R. Smith. G. Mitchell. E. Beal. J. Wyall, S. McCabe. T. Pease. ROW 2: R. Speck. N. Knapp. C. Mills. L. Petts. H. Kerr. C. Em- lich. K. Hanke. B. Snyder. J. Stephans. B. Miller. ROW 3: M. Salisbury. K. Aldred. M. Lillich, B. Nelson, M. Frankenstein. R. Clarke, S. Hawk- ins. E. Gilland. A. Wittenberg. Gwen Ransom. ROW-4: Joni Gren, K Huber, V. Gouloff, R. Love. K. Turley. R. Smith. D. Roof, B. Gensic, S. Howard. J. Flaig. BACK ROW: S. Allmandinger, M. Adams, D. Bonsib, P. Lipp. P. Rairden. C. Harbin. L. Luken, P . Sutorius, J. Hoover, K. Butts. MAKING CERTAIN of the exact pica length, senior copy editor Mel Ref rane asks for the correct count to fit a copy block. PRIOR TO PRESS delivery Aniibrum managing editor Jody Stephans and editor Becky Miller check triplicate forms before shipping. DIRECTING STUDENTS to keep their positions, photographer, Mr. Ted Grant, receives proper lighting assistance from Aniibrum sports editor Steve Kennerk. ' 69Anlibrum accomplishes goal, wins All-American Being of sound minds and bodies, the Anii- brum staff completed another yearbook. Work- ing diligently to meet deadlines and avoid mass confusion, many stayed after school to finish given assignments. Members of the staff gladly gave up their study periods to be in the publications pro- gram simply because they wished to be able to pick up a yearbook and say, " I had a part in this. " Last year, this same attitude along with tedious labor, won an A-i- and All-American Award for the ' 69 " Annie " . Although no credit was given for the addi- tional effort, few students deterred from the cause. Students became members of the staff either by applying the previous year or. some- times, were promoted from journalism classes. A new system of special section editors in each section provided better organization for the Aniibrum. This year, as in the past, out- standing members were admitted to the Quill and Scroll, a journalistic honor society. ANLIBRUM STAFF— FRONT ROW: Pat Gutmann. Business Manager; John Hoffman, director of photography; Maggie King; Audrey Carr; Pam Lipp; Debbie Bonsib. Student Life Editor. ROW 2: Ruth Speck; Rose Ann Spice; Mel Refrane. Copy Editor; Elaine Gres; Lisa Hamil- ton, Academics Editor; Jody Stephans, Managing Editor; Becky Miller. Editor. ROW 3: Steve Kennerk. Sports Editor: Mike Mcllrath. Photographer; Roberta Hutchings. Faculty Editor: Becky Hoffman. Organizations Editor; Marc Frankenstein. Photographer; John Horn- berger. Photographer. BACK ROW: Cheri Albersmeyer. Album Editor; Sue Allmandmger; Eve Bliwernitz; Jan Ford. Index Editor; Mic Adams. Photographer. As the 1970 Ablibrum comes to an end, we hope that the " Signs of Life " have been cap- tured in this year ' s " Annie. " Through a com- plete layout change, more effective use of color, and an opening section devoted to the theme, we hope to convey the " Signs oi Life " theme to you. Without the help of many people it would be impossible to produce this yearbook. I wish to thank the staff for its hard work and creativity in producing a unique book. Special thanks goes to Jody Stephens, managing editor, to John Hornberger, cover designer, and to John Hoffman, director of photography. Our adviser Mr. John M. Butler deserves special recognition Acknowledgements for his suggestions and extra time spent with the staff when we were pressed with deadlines. Mr. Ed Hackleman and Mr. Mike Hackleman, Delmar printing representatives, deserve special praise for getting us started on the right foot at the beginning of the year. Mr. Ray Dobbs Root Studios representative who took the student body mug shots and S. K. Smith Company, cover manufacturer, deserve a special thanks for their work. It is my sincere wish that everyone can see themselves as a part of " Signs of Life " and as each year passes " Signs of Life " will always exist, but will still change with time. Change becomes evident through time — Only the signs of life prevail. •;: • % " : ' ' f ' r Mml ”
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Are you trying to find old school friends, old classmates, fellow servicemen or shipmates? Do you want to see past girlfriends or boyfriends? Relive homecoming, prom, graduation, and other moments on campus captured in yearbook pictures. Revisit your fraternity or sorority and see familiar places. See members of old school clubs and relive old times. Start your search today!
Looking for old family members and relatives? Do you want to find pictures of parents or grandparents when they were in school? Want to find out what hairstyle was popular in the 1920s? E-Yearbook.com has a wealth of genealogy information spanning over a century for many schools with full text search. Use our online Genealogy Resource to uncover history quickly!
Are you planning a reunion and need assistance? E-Yearbook.com can help you with scanning and providing access to yearbook images for promotional materials and activities. We can provide you with an electronic version of your yearbook that can assist you with reunion planning. E-Yearbook.com will also publish the yearbook images online for people to share and enjoy.