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

 - Class of 1972

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Elmhurst High School - Anlibrum Yearbook (Fort Wayne, IN) online yearbook collection, 1972 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 240 of the 1972 volume:

1972 Elmhurst mgti school Fort Wayne Indiana 46809 volome 39 I Aciivities, Sports, People as iomviduais with mversiiien Ideas conienis 1 Soorts Student Llle ]8 People Acaneiulcs t2 index Activities n Consciousness I - People trying to get ahead with the traditional outlook on American Life . . . Consciousness II - A representation of a group functioning as a unit in an organized society . . . Consciousness III - Individuals of the " Green " generation rejecting Consciousness I and ll ' s ideals . . . Dillering Conscious Levels coincide daiiy at Eimiiurst : s i!vff mm mm r-«: m , " « Every Consciousness level responds to an event on a day to day basis . . . Observing what has evolved and its immediate result becomes the routine of all Consciousness Levels . . . Viewing the occurrences in a long-range perspective is a necessity of all indi- viduals in order to find adequate solutions . . . G- World, National Events Consciousness Levels become immensely af- fected by events that occur around them . . . Reactions resulting from each development tend to create numerous diversified opinions . . . All Levels follow their own philosophy in dealing with local and state events as each Consciousness tries to remain in its own dimension of thought .. . 8-State, Local Events n . ' ' jiNaniiRss lemnii codcv io einiiils OD m iDdMiluai hasis I 1. The Walk for Development— apathy from the students 2. Sunday in the Park. 3. Local Parties 4. Protesters— Veto of the 18-year-olds rights bill. State, Local Events-9 10-Campaign Campaigns— 1 1 Prejudices revealed with education crisis try to compromise in answer N9 ' 1 . Urban League assembly— to pro- mote understand- ing. 2. Senior Geral- dine Gun— new- districts 3. Students wait- ing for bus. 4. Student ' s trip to school- Bussing. Through a search for equal education. Consciousness Levels take antagonistic stands ... Level I rejects all proposals of Bussing while Consciousness III gives ample support, in turn causing Level II to divide - pro and con . . . However, evading one solution for reasons of incon- venience tends to blind the main issue, the cessation of segregation . . . , . , ,..; the Earlh nccci ). ; . . . (.na B As Changes transform, m embers of Consciousness I, II and III react conversely . . . Each individual is pacified with an amiable philosophy of his Level . . . Rejection results as opposing Consciousness initiate their Changes . . . 16-ChangM 1. Seniors Linda Pres- nell and Pam Volkert— the purchase of the vid- eo-tape. 2. Junior G ' ina Sutorious— English cur- riculum change. 3. Mr. Robert Passwater— hal- ting lunch students from roaming halls. 4. Sophomore RandyJohn- son— making use of the newly-acquired weight machine. iii B M JSEiLJliij y 1::-. i 1. H PHYSICAL fS ' " ' " 1 ' 1 ' Students take active roles in community iNAany high school volunteers participated in beneficial and enter- taining activities in the community. Summer events included the Three Rivers Festival in July which afforded opportunities for teen- agers to get together for informal dances and a raft race, while the annual September Charity Horse Show drew Trojan contestants and spectators. Elmhurst students also partici- pated in theatrical productions at the First Presbyterian Church. Roles in " Dido and Aeneas, " di- rected by Mr. Don Goss, and " The Grass Roots, " were cast with sever- al students while others con- structed scenery. Further involvement extended into the Spring with a Walk for Development, benefiting poverty- stricken families, and the Fine Arts Festival which exhibited the talent of Fort Wayne youth. WLYV raft race contestants maneuver their homemade floats down the St. Joe River during the Three Rivers Festival event. In the Charity Horse Show, senior Sarah Didier heads for the next obstacle while performing in the novice jumping class. 18— Community ■ :- what ' s going on— nothing that concerns me very much. yet, all around people are dying and in need of love but i just don ' t seem to respond. somewhere there ' s a seed of hope that makes people ' ■ but it Kasn ' t iaeen.v. - planted -A- j in me,» ■t-U.- ' yet ' •It - « Kiki Paris Performing a scarf dance, senior Diane Brewer enter- tains at a banquet for Dido in the Philarmonic Opera Guild ' s " Dido and Aeneas. " Unloading old clotfies, toys and books at Miss Virginia Schrantz ' s home, senior Steve Demaree delivers necessary items for needy people. Community— 19 New York Mayor John Lindsay supports Democrat mayoral candidate Ivan Leba- moff at a breakfast in his honor at the Scottish Rite Auditorium. 20— Community Public airs vie vs on events Politics and musical perfor- mances resulted in public expres- sion of Fort Wayne residents and student participation. Local politics involved student volunteers who worked for the may- oral election in which Democrat Ivan Lebamoff unseated Republican incumbent Harold Zeis. The state legislature proposed a bill permit- ting 18-year-olds to buy and con- sume alcoholic beverages and make contracts without co-signers, but the bill was vetoed by Governor Ed- gar Whitcomb. Other issues included the " Jef- ferson Airplane " and " Hair " perfor- mances. Letters of protest about the productions flooded the may- or ' s office; however, both were at- tended by many Elmhurst students. 0- It - Afternoon entertainment seems to be ings concerning the location, the road found at the Baer Field freeway running neared completion in the spring, through Foster Park. Despite mixed feel- Community— 21 not so many strange people and unfriendly faces, one October night brings back memories of time spent and expectations of life ahead. homecoming. 22— Homecoming Changes result in broken traditions C lear skies, a tied half-time score and the atmosphere of the new Wayne Stadium added to the excitement as the season ' s largest football crowd anxiously awaited the October 16 Homecoming activities. Replacing the traditional floats, two red and gray platforms were constructed by student volunteers, while the crowning of senior Gwen Ransom climaxed the evening. Spirits fell, however, as the team suffered a disappointing loss against South Side, 20-14, ending the sixth annual Homecoming. Changes throughout the school system resulted in a different Home- coming. The discontinuation of floats and a dance broke tradi- tions, while the opportunity for all students to vote for the queen rather than those attending the dance set precedents. Amidst the autumn leaves, senior Gwen Ransom reflects her crowning as the 1971 Homecoming Queen. Anticipating half-time activities, senior attendent Elaine Gres awaits the begin- ning of the Homecoming ceremony. Homecoming— 23 Green atmosphere faced, students learn to adjust iN ew faces, conflicts and attit- udes confronted Elmhurst ' s 1,340 students, initially dividing them. With the redistricting and bus- sing of inner-city pupils, old school ties were broken, friends were left and a struggle to feel a part of a new environment proved difficult. School no longer served as a focal point for social functions through sports or clubs, but simply as an institution students attended and left daily while pursuing per- sonal involvement in activities else- where. However, with the progression of the year, students settled into daily patterns and grew more ac- customed to the new atmosphere, overcoming uneasiness felt toward each other. Stereotyping between blacks and whites faded while close friends were made with each indivi- dual learning from the diversified cultural backgrounds and ideas pre- sent. Daily decisions at the candy counter de- Taking time out from geometry, junior mand important but puzzling choices Charles Williams seeks help from sopho- from senior Geraldine Phillips. more Darrel Robinson. 24-Dailv events Attending pre-school registration, sopho- more Thelma Sprunger and junior Doris Sprunger receive class schedules from Mrs. Esther Kelley and Mrs. Margaret Capin. College information night brings Mr. Phil Kennel from the I.U. regional admissions office to inform seniors Laura Kelsey and Janet French about extension clas- After waiting in a long line, senior Scott Loux finally has a chance to leaf through his new yearbook and recall past events. Daily events— 25 time to pretend again. to act out your dreams on stage. to be anyone you want— an imposter or imaginary person. but, the illusions can ' t last forever— for all good things must end. the play is over. kiki paris Even a glass of water makes Mrs. Bratter feel ill from a " stick in the heart " . As Buddy consoles his mother, he also tries to convince her not to move in. Welcoming Alan back from a pleasure ski trip, Connie, believing he was away on business, surprises him. 26-Play After being exposed to playtwN n Buddy makes dinner reservations with a sexy girl while Alan expresses his dis- belief over his brother ' s reformed per- sonality. Feminine persuasion fails as Connie de- mands an explanation of Alan ' s refusals to let her move in. Males dominate comedy lea %j A ' l ales dominated the major roles in Neil Simon ' s comedy, " Come Blow Your Horn " as seniors Gary Dulin and Kevin Kirk por- trayed brothers Alan and Buddy Baker. As the play opened, naive Buddy was moving in with Alan who introduced him to liquor and girls. Despite friction from his parents, portrayed by senior Gunnar Veale and junior Lisa Brenn, Buddy ' s personality changed when intro- duced to sexy Peggy Evans, played by senior Margy Spear. Alan, how- ever, confronted with an ultimatum from his girlfriend, senior Lisa Haram as Connie Dayton, decided to abandon his bachelor life. Theater art and volunteer stu- dents spent after-school and week- end time constructing the play setting for the October 22 opening. Believing that Buddy Baker produces movies, gullible Peggy Evans hopes to get a part in his new film. 3r ' Ti =rt«i - " «JiB -.«.i. - . i 1 H t r f|tft I wvi B J l j H 6 1 Assisting in makeup, junior Beth Miller adds years to junior Lisa Brenn who plays 60-year-old Mrs. Bratter. Plav-27 Founder of a rehabilitation center. Pro- ject Outreach, Chuck Bisset tours the country informing students about drug addiction hazards. Entertaining students, Dave IVlason and Jeff Young perform Irish songs to draw attention to Britain ' s present religious conflict. Entertainment convocations perform two-fold purposes iVlusical performances dom- inated the assembly programs with the appearance of many young groups along with informative speakers on current issues. Sponsored by Youth for Christ International, the " Soul Concern " presented religion as a solution to problems, while the " Mason and Young " performance was strictly entertaining. An informative speaker, Mr. Wil- liam Chavis, spoke to an all-black audience about potential education- al and vocational opportun- ities. Further emphasizing racial re- lations, Fort Wayne Urban League representatives stressed black iden- tity in school functions. Singing Irish songs while playing the piano, Mr. Robert Monaghan disproves misconceptions of a blind man ' s limitations. NASA aeronautic space speaker, Mr. Richard C. Athey uses a miniature scaled model to explain the fuel consumption process in Apollo rockets. With the help of volunteer biology stu- dents, Mr. and Mrs. Frank Buzzaro act out a family situation to dramatize the growing population problem. Convocations— 29 Cross country runners, senior Paul Aus- deran, junior Chris Joiinson and senior John Alexander, having received third place sectional team ribbons, anticipate their state final ' s participation. With little hope of victory feft, booster club members disappointedly accept de- feat in the Trojan ' s sectional basketball encounter with Snider. Getting ready for your race, . ' ' thrinkingof what you have to ' jio.j . ' Knowing that if you don ' t win, what your coach will do to ybu Telling yourself you ' re ready, eve n though you ' re really riot, Taking off your sweats, because it ' s really getting hot! Th rtarter tells you to come to ' your rnark, it ' s almost time to go. As you get down on your knees you begin to feel your blood flow. ,««)(UMi,.begin to feel that certain sen- sation that you might have a chance You go ahe tfiink about ' After maintaining a stiff defensive line, junior John Hoard rests for the next play while offensive players move deep into opposing territory. 30-Sports Compiling victory after victory, senior Willie Smith takes sectional and regional titles along with second place in the state wrestling meet at Indianapolis. 7 Teams surmount aisum: fans fail to show support Despite redistricting which cre- ated initial disunity within the teams, athletes chalked up winning seasons although fans remained di- vided. All public schools acquired new athletes, which proved disadvanta- geous since they competed against old teammates and had to break school loyalties. However, dai- ly practice and contact with coaches and players drew the teams together. Fan loyalties seemed more diffi- cult to convert than team members. Low crowd attendance, in compari- son with previous turnouts in pop- ular sports such as football and bas- ketball, depicted the apathy in the school. However, sports such as wrestling and track drew much larg- er crowds than in past years. Due to lack of support, athletes depended on inner initiative to ac- complish their goals. Personal per- fection and competition with them- selves as well as with opponents, challenged each to perform his best. Concentration and good form are a must for sophomore Bernie Kampschmidt as he pitches against Homestead. Reflecting happiness. Coach Don Kemp recalls important victories at the North Side Relays, city, sectional and regional meets. Sports-31 Unity successful, Mimicking a " Laugh-In " skit, soph omore John Wright portrays the dirty old man advancing toward the infamous old lady, ju- nior Leslie Line. Scenery for the talent show requires senior Ric Heeter ' s artistic skill for the con- struction of a backdrop. People, of all sorts, gather an(j become one. No matter for whom, or what, they ' re as one. No matter if they sing, or laugh, or even clap, they ' re one. And the greatest honor to a performer is, that they stay as one. Berferd 32 Reverberations heater arts production debu Keverberations " made its debut as a talent show sponsored by the theater arts department. Proceeds went for productions of color movies with sound. Conventional comedy skits, pan- tomimes, presentations of original poetry and music along with cre- ative dance numbers, a drum trio and a ventriloquist act constituted the program presented March 17. Approximately 230 people at- tended the show which proved so- cially successful in unifying both black and white performers. Presenting a top ten hit, seniors Amy Glover and Ervin Phillips entertain with a duet on " Betcha By Golly Wow. " " Will you still love me tomorrow? " questions junior Joanna Patterson as she performs a solo number. Intense emotions dramatize junior Jody Dell ' s original oratory, entitled, " Awareness. " Reverberations— 33 Weekend entertainment is found at the Lantern, which provides music and a so- cial atmosphere for city-wide youth. Religious music suny by Dave Swanson Developmg better musical skills requires entertains Elmhurst students during an concentration and practice of senior assembl y while he performs a solo as Elaine Ray on the basson and senior part of the " Soul Concern. " trombonist Peter Cruze. Musicians recognized, jazz Festival success A ]uslcal presentations drew the support of many students as either spectators or performers in school and city-sponsored programs. Several Elmhurst students joined with other Fort Wayne youth to constitute groups by joining unions and playing for various functions. On the school level however, music department members re- peatedly received first division rat- Receiving enthusiastic responses from audience, professional trumpeter Don Ellis performed numerous selections with his band at the annual Elmhurst Jazz Festival. ings in statewide contests. Also, they made appearances in the community. Highlighting the year in musical entertainment, the third annual Jazz Festival, April 29, featured top contemporary jazz musician, Don Ellis and his orchestra. Concluding the day ' s activities of instrumental competition and private training sessions, Ellis performed original numbers accompanied on several selections by the Elmhurst band for an enthusiastic audience of more than 2,000. Extra curricular activities of senior Rick Heeter include participation in a group. Monolith as an organist and com- poser Junior Prom Court: Diane Rineinart, Surprise reflects junior Cindy Hunt ' s hap- Gwen Burns, Sue Quance, Prom Queen piness when announced Prom Queen Cmdy Hunt, Karen Archbold, Barb during the evening ' s festivities. Young, Rita Rondot. Sharmg a last high school memory with Waiting to be old-yet still young, you, disillusioned with this long-awaited event, viewing the world below through misty but when I ' m with you- glass it doesn ' t matter where we are . . . while feeling isolated in a make-believe world. Lori Burtch 36-Prom ' Illuminations ' evolves, city lights engulf prom With a scenic view of the city, the 1972 Junior Prom " Illumina- tions " unfolded on the 14th floor of the Sheraton Hotel May 13. Climaxing the evening ' s activities, last year ' s queen, senior Beth Hoag, crowned junior Cindy Hunt queen while Class President Dave Butler presented her with a dozen red roses, Following, Dick Seiger ' s Band provided music for the first dance for court members and their escorts. Organized by a volunteer com- mittee of juniors, decorations for the prom included a wreath of flowers surrounding a candle on each table and special centerpieces on the queen ' s and refreshment tables. Couples later attended the after- prom at Meyer ' s Barn from 1:00 to 3:30. Activities included a hayride- dance featuring " Security, " while P.T.A. members furnished and served sandwiches for refreshments. Amused at their " host, " senior Dan Rif- kin and his date Pam Sheray accept punch from senior Kevin Kirk. With music provided by Dick Seiger ' s Band, junior John Adams shares a dance with junior Cynthia Thomas. Following the hayride, couples attending the after-prom find warmth and comfort from the bonfire outside Meyer ' s Barn. Final congratulations from the administration are of- fered to seniors as they re- ceive their diplomas. Good-bye. I ' ll miss you. We had so much fun together, you and I. We probably still will, but it will never be the same because you ' ll be different and I ' ll be different and we can never go back. Good-bye. 38— Graduation new beginning, recall past history tommencement June 8 at the Memorial Coliseum marked the be- ginning of a new education for the 405 graduates while recalling past memories. the Graduation— 39 " { ' ■ ' ■ - ' ■iWifi wmTi 40-AeKlemic A new Combination - Consciousness II and III remain engulfed in education ' s staggering philosophy ... From Academic desires - A new level erupts conflicting with administrative Con- sciousness of I and II . . . Greening the system - Changes ignite Consciousness ITs stereotypes with anger while stoking Consciousness I ' s flame . . . Relevancy, change ' s key - Relativity dominates over both systemized levels of Consciousness I and II... Educational Greening - Delayed, questioned and opposed, changes are slowly pacified to stifle the revolution and keep the non-established Consciousness II and III contented . . . Hosting a mock election winicin resulted in the government classes electing all Democratic candidates, Mr. Richard Mat- tix shows his class the mechanics of voting. 42— Social Studies Seemingly mesmerized by a lecture in U.S. history, junior Kristine Kinzer lis- tens as Mr. John Coahran tells of the problems our country faced as a new nation. Student teachers introduce new methods, concep Aided by a large number of student teachers in the departnnent of social studies, students gained awareness in the historical, political and social aspects of our society. Group and panel discussions en- abled U.S. and world history classes to explore the historical foundation of today ' s world. Government classes stimulated student partici- pation by hosting a mock election day. While economics students were familiarized with commerce, sociol- ogy classes learned of man ' s social behavior. A stimulating discussion in Mr. Glenn Miller ' s sociology class shows differences in students ' feelings toward causes and effective treatment of juvenile delin- quency. Student teacher Mr. Woody Stucker assists junior Chris Berry as she compares magazines with her texttx)ok to write a special report. Using a new approach to study world politics, senior government classes divide into " nations " and take part in the simulation game, " Dangerous Parallels " . Social Studies— 43 As a part of Mr. Charles Stitzel ' s independent study group, senior Brad Ste- phenson reads a current novel, which he will dis- cuss with other group members. Geared to increase reading speed and comprehension, sophomore Jack Wolfe uses a reading lab session to prepare for a word clue test. 44-English Teachers bring new techniques I nitiating new ways of teach- ing, the English department brought many changes to Elmhurst, along with introducing a different course curriculum for next year. Independent study programs were used by Mr. Charles Stitzel and Mr. Robert Stookey, along with grade contracts, in which students graded themselves after working up to cer- tain requirements. By use of the Man Series of contemporary literature, remaining classes studied short stories, plays and poetry. For extra-credit pro- jects, students demonstrated their creativity through film making, pe- riodical costume designing and orig- inal prose and poetry writing. Taking the part of an interviewer, sopho- more Maurice Lovell collects information from fellow students during a skit. Using a different technique for reviewing short stories, Mr. Robert Stookey ' s se- nior students Ken Crews and John Alex- ander argue with the judge during the quiz game. From Latin verb tenses to cultural study, discussions with Mr. Arthur Ge crease students ' knowledge. Basic pronunciation and understanding is improved as junior Marysia Klus mal es use of the language lab. 46— Language Records, conversation facilitate learning rr ith the use of filmstrips, tapes, records and an electronic classroom, language students increased their understanding of foreign speech and customs. Using a conversational approach, Mrs. Nancy Schram ' s French stu- dents formed groups, which wrote and produced skits on familiar topics. Highlighting the second semes- ter, Spanish classes enjoyed a native dinner at Don Pedro ' s restaurant. Due to a decrease of interested students, third and fourth year Latin and German classes were eli- minated. Using a map of Spain, former Elmhurst Spanish student Paul Mathias traces the route of his journey, for which he received a grant last summer. Portraying busy shoppers in a French de- partment store, senior Brenda Hartnett and junior Denise Grooms receive aid from senior Cheryl Jones during a skit. Speech developes ability for communication With the use of videotapes, recorders and record players, Mr. Robert Storey worl ed with stu- dents to help them gain efficiency and experience in oral expression. Beginning speech students worked for confidence by devel- oping effective oratory presenta- tions. By use of the textbook, classes learned the importance of the vocal chords for resonation and articulation. Presenting humerous and dra- matic interpretations, advanced classes wrote and presented original orations. Concentrating on quality, students learned speech format. While observing and grading oral inter- pretations, Mr. Robert Storey gives pointers on proper word pronunciation. 48-Speech Doing a telephone conversation from a " Dobie Gillis " routine, senior Dan Shry- ock fulfills his advanced speech require- ment for a humorous presentation. Speech— 49 Journalism teaches writing, layout form Journalism students gained ex- perience in the fundamentals of publication while becoming familiar with mass media ' s role in society. Beginning journalism classes worked with Mrs. Marlene Schultz, instructor, to learn the skills of writing news stories, feature arti- cles and editorials. As an extra pro- ject, each student was required to report weekly on an assigned club ' s activities. During the second semester, ba- sic yearbook techniques of layout, copy and advertising were applied as classes constructed their own book. Advanced classes wrote in-depth articles after hearing guest speakers from various social services in the city. Aside from contributing to the ADVANCE and ANLIBRUM du- ring class periods, students toured the Fort Wayne Newspaper office, gaining a greater understanding and appreciation of local publication. As a journalism class photographer, sophomore Evan Davies loads a camera with film to shoot assigned pictures. Speaker Mr. Ed Klocke explains the services offered by Well Baby and Family Planning Clinics to Mrs. Marlene Schultz and journalism student senior Connie Hoylman. 26 Journalism— 51 S ! Students During group study, senior Linda Boyer explains a problem in linear program- ming to a member. 52-Mathematics interpref theorems, practice graphing l eveloping a clearer under- standing of mathematical tech- niques and methods, students worked in specialized courses to gain familiarity in all aspects of math. Beginning algebra students gained the insight necessary to study higher mathematics, as ge- ometry extended principles that students learned in first year alge- bra courses. Application of present and past knowledge entailed ad- vanced algebra students as they pondered over theorem interpreta- tion and problem solving. Seniors majoring in mathematics took a combination of trigonome- try and analytic geometry, each one semester long. Based on sine and cosine functions, trigonometry in- volved students in graphing and wave line patterns. Analytic geome- try classes, concentrated on func- tional notation, vector magnitude, and the description of solution sets of inequalities. Supervising group work, Mr. Ravmond Garrett watches as sophomores Ken Mil- ler and Sheri Mueller attempt to solve a problem in geometry. V Writing out the steps to an equation, sophomore Brian Chamberlain provesthe final answer to his geometry class. With a look of confusement, senior Steve Swihart concentrates on a trigonometry problem while classmate Mike Frey at- tempts to solve it. Mathematics— 53 Determining her classmate ' s blood types Observing the earth ' s crust at May s as an advanced biology project, senior Gravel Pit, earth science students take Debbi Joseph goes through the process one of numerous field trips, of obtaining and testing sophomore Charlene Thurber ' s blood. Lab sessions promote individualized research f ncompassing specialized areas, the science department used diver- sified modes to promote under- standing. Emphasizing individual research, Mr. Allen Haller ' s advanced biology classes carried out detailed studies of selected plants and animals. Ap- plied life students cultured, grew and observed bacteria during lab sessions. In a geological mood, Mr. James Welborn ' s earth science students worked to achieve a better insight into the earth and its surroundings. Classes tested soil, water and exam- ined the earth ' s minerals. Studying the periodic table and its relationship to chemical proper- ties, chemistry students realized the mechanism involved in a chemical reaction. Newly-organized, projects physics concentrated on motion ' s mechanical and physical aspects through new textbooks and visual aids. Testing acceleration of a small scale car, seniors Jim Spears and Kurt Paris study the universal gravitation ' s. Measuring an exact amount of acid requires extreme care for senior chemis- try students Debbie Smith and Patti Mcintosh. Science— 55 ■ . i :? ' ;-:ir., " Could we make a profit in our theo- retical business? " , question sophomores Maryann Fisher, Ann Geiger and Steve Douglas and junior Jessie Martinez in their business management project. Checking her figures, sophomore Irene Brooks finds it takes a good memory and lots of concentration to keep her fig- ures straight for her bookkeeping class. Finding a semester enough to gain the basic skills necessary for proficient typing, many busy students take a one-semester person- al typing course to enhance their skills. - Knovfledge acquired in business training Helping students learn and pre- pare for careers in business, special- ized courses were again offered to those enrolled in secretarial pro- grams. Those merely wishing to im- prove their typing speed and accur- acy were also given the opportunity to take these courses. With the installation of a short- hand laboratory, future stenograph- ers were able to develop at their own pace. Adding machines, calcu- lators and practice sets added to the equipment used to develop further secretarial skills. Discussing numerous common and statute laws, business law classes studied and separated en- forcements of crime and business. Students also analyzed various problems such as bankrupt settle- ments, which all contributed to the students ' clearer understanding of the basic aspects of today ' s business world. ' i - " Learning what all those gadgets are, jun- Looking over his business management ior Karen Archbold discovers a " new test, junior Gary Ellis compares his an- math " form in the adding machine, an swers with the book to see what he innovation to most business students might be able to improve upon next formerly used to long hand. time. Business-57 Stocking, selling and working the cash register are three aspects of senior Judy Huddleston ' s job as a L. S. Ayres ' salesgirl. At Hires Auto Shop, senior Tom Smyers concludes that finding a certain tool is a tedious job. 58-Vocational I Students employ skills, build careers ' ' ' J iV H . ; . ork-study programs enabled VICA and DECA club members to hold afternoon jobs while receiving morning training at school. Visiting students on their jobs to discuss any difficulties with em- ployers or work kept Mr. David Renkenberger and new sponsor, Mr. Bernard Norman, busy. In the business math contest, junior Mary Lou Sakowicz placed first in the state for DECA. Mem- bers sold calendars to help defray the cost of little Mara Weaver ' s kidney transplant and ended the year with a picnic and an employer- employee banquet to express the students ' appreciation of jobs and assistance provided. Senior Rod Gutierrez was elected as the city VICA Club presi- dent. Outside activities included a pizza party, swim party, basketball games and a city bowling tourna- ment. The year ended with a picnic for members and an employer-em- ployee smorgasborg banquet. ' itmh J» — ? i ii - Pointing out the advantages of a par- ticular brand of hosiery. Baker sales clerk senior Sharon Traughber encour- ages a customer to nnake the purchase. In a simulation of the ABC appliance company, juniors Don Bulmahn and Roger Crawford try to promote a stereo system. Vocational— 59 60-lndustrial Arts New staff inaugurates basic fundamental Applications of carpentry, metal work and drafting processes constituted the industrial art de- partment ' s major aims. Basic tools, materials and pro- cedures used in metal industries were taught in Mr. Gary Eager ' s metal classes, enabling students to devise their own projects. Power tools ' safe use and car- pentry methods were two basic fundamentals covered in wood classes. Advanced studies of cabinet making occurred in second, third and fourth year classes, in addition to industrial methods of construc- tion. Working to their own capacities, students in Mr. Thomas Duf f ' s drafting classes transmitted objects into smaller scale drawings. Both mechanical and architectural draw- ings were completed. Cutting a dado with a radial arm saw, senior Don Geiger begins the construc- tion of a book shelf. While junior James Cato concentrates on drawing an exact measurement, sopho- more Jeff Benson traces on the light top table. Industrial Arts— 61 As a temperature rises, junior Beth Jackson prepares to give aid that she learned in home nursing. Kneading bread dough, sophomore Jean Teeters finds that a little bit of flour, here and there, is sometimes unavoidable. 62— Home Economics Home Ec. classes acquire practical knowled Mome economics helped pre- pare interested students to solve everyday problems. Promoting self understanding and discipline, the courses included projects, demon- strations and field trips. Learning to use available re- sources effectively was one phase of the survival course in male cook- ing classes. Seasonal projects of Christmas candles and Easter eggs were undertaken by the girls. Home nursing and human devel- opment attracted students wishing to understand and cope with first aid, marital relationships and child development. Learning to organize, equip and finance a home, home management classes were required to design their own homes. Slicing freshly-baked bread. Miss Karen Franke fulfills only one of the many student teacher ' s tasks. Awaiting hungry customers, boys ' food classes serve their annual pre-game chill supper. Home Economics— 63 Projects exhibited, receive recognition fxeceiving recognition through- out the city and state, displays and creative projects were prepared by the art classes and exhibited at the Civic Theatre. Also displaying stu- dents ' works, the Scholastic Art Show presented senior Diana Camp- bell with the highest honor, the Hallmark Regional Award. Using students as subjects, be- ginning art classes studied ba- sic drawing techniques and experi- mented with color in painting and collages. Advanced classes sculptured in plaster and wood and worked with geometric construction. Complete settings and props for the school play, the talent show and various community projects were designed by the theatre arts class. In order to achieve a greater understanding of the film industry, students wrote and produced ani- mated movies. As a member of the theatre arts class. Adding a final coat of paint to the foyer junior Cindy Adams prepares a witch ' s of the Baker household, junior Nancy costume for a community opera, " Dido Ostrognai helps construct the setting for and Aeneas " . school play, " Come Blow Your Horn " . After studying and observ- ing geometric forms, senior Geraldine Gunn uses clay to create a sculpture. Due to overcrowded be- ginning art classes, sopho- more Bob McDonald and junior Pat McDonald share supplies and table space. Music helps create exciting atmosphere R. keceiving wide recognition, chorale and instrumental groups practiced under Mr. Al Schnnutz, Mr. John Morse and Mr. Randy Brugh. Girls ' and boys ' training choirs worked with various musical tech- niques to prepare themselves for membership in the concert choir and Trojan Singers. Displaying its talent during the football season, the marching band received a first division rating early in the year. Rewarded for its hard work in the state and NISBOVA contests was the orchestra. The string section met two half-periods before rehearsing with the entire orchestra. Applying techniques acquired from class- Varied expressions on the faces of Trojan room rehearsals, the stage band performs Singers depict attitudes of concern over in the January Jazz Concert. a new piece of music. During an event of track and field, soph- omore Phil Brown exerts every muscle to stretch for distance in the triple jump. Using newly-acquired body building equipment, sophomore Fred Bruggeman increases his gripping power in the weight room. 68— Gym Physical education promotes skill and sportsmanshl Active participation in sports helped physical education students achieve a sense of competition and good sportsnnanship. Successful completion of girls ' physical education depended on the individual ' s skill, cooperation, atti- tude and attendance. Stressing indi- vidual development, girls partici- pated in archery, golf, tennis and gymnastics, while group sports of speed-a-way, volleyball and badmin- ton were also covered. Acquiring new equipment, in- cluding volleyballs, nets and weight- lifting apparatus, boys ' classes re- ceived a diversion from routine methods, while group involvement was stressed in soccer, Softball, volleyball and track. Assisting a physical education student witl-i a somersault on the horse, Mrs. Re- becca Wolford plays an important part m reducing the risk of injuries. Viewing physical education class from a different angle, sophomore Vanessa Cole- man does an inverted hang on the rope. Physical Education-69 Matching cards with overdue books is only one job that sophomore Anna Krieg performs as a library aid. 70— Library New study resources acquired for library An influx of new materials gave students a greater selection of re- sources. Approximately 1500 new books were acquired for the library, brmgmg the overall total to 15,000. Locating material was an easy task with the use of card catalogs, while the READERS ' GUIDE TO PERIODICAL LITERATURE gave information on current issues. Aiding students in special re- ports, the vertical file of clippings consisted of collected articles on numerous subjects. Four sets of encyclopedias and a wide selection of reference books were available. All students had access to the library before, after and during school hours. However, those stu- dents having fourth and fifth per- iod study halls were denied this privilege, due to lack of personnel and the student increase in study halls. Supplying students with a large selection A secluded corner in the library provides of resources, the library creates a relaxed an ideal place for sophomore John Bunk- and studious atmosphere. er to concentrate on a new book. Library— 71 To unite - Each member of Green Consciousness II becomes active through his peer ' s direction . . . Belonging to something - Destiny of each member results in becoming part of an institution; where the ultimate goal is progress . . . Solution with Activities - Established Conscious- ness I acknowledges group activity where control is substantial and the framework of procedures, supervision and limits, are apparent . . Limits cause confliction - From the systemized I framework paradoxes explode; young Consciousness III searches for liberation . . . liberation ' s force - Both Green levels of Con- sciousness II and III gradually escape from Activities, for labeled reasons of apathy-while in reality the new Level strives toward a more meaningful view of Activities . . . v « 72-ActivitiW Council secures traditions, reforms club ' s constitution Trior to abolishing the Student Council as their last act of the year, this year ' s council followed up many traditions. Taking collections for area funds and retaining spon- sorship of the school store, the Cash Box, the council provided ser- vices for both school and commu- ity. Changes were made in the begin- ning of the year by the rules com- mittee to lift the limitations that had previously been set on member- ship. The finance committee made arrangements to purchase a Trojan mascot costume to help school spirit. The costume, to be ready for next year, was brought to mind when the question came up about the lack of school spirit and the fact that other schools in the area have such mascots. Deciding in a close vote to abol- ish the Student Council, stipula- tions were made for the reforming of a Student Council at a later date by a majority vote of the student body. Reasons for the abolishment were given as lack of interest and lack of purpose at this time. Changing the sign In front of the school is a weekly task of Student Council mem- ber senior Marc Frankenstein. Performing at the Student Council dance, Atlantis lead guitarist Bill Sharpe enter- tains with a solo. 74-Student Council Student Council: Front: Mrs. Susan Stroud, Mr. Robert Passwater, sponsors; John Sweet, sgt.-at-Arms; Randy Smith, pres.; Sally Cline, treas.; Karen Bradtmil- ler, sec: John Hoard, vice-pres.; Carolyn Smith, Candy Miller, Jane Nelson. Sec- ond Row: Margy Spear, Carol Nelson, Rose Wawruszewski, Maria Parra, Quay Howell, Roland Bynum, Malcolm Finlay- son, Gwen Ransom, Linda Wight, Sher Mueller, Third Row: Linda Ruesewsald Barb Young, Nancy Fishman, Kiki Paris Diana Rinehart, Cindy Englemann, Su san Markey, Marty Lord, Sue Quance Kim Whitten, Sue Kiester, Rita Rondot Elaine Gres. Fourth Row: Don Shep herd, Mikki Bishop, Kirk Williams, Sam Parkison, Ken Butler, Neil Bussard, Craig Litchen, Phil Hershberger, Marc Franken- stein, John Greenler, Carolyn Brown. Back: Ron Johnson, Jim McFadden, Dave Turnley, Dan Lobdell, Steve Wil- liams, Bruce Williams, Terry Perlich, Bill Watson, Gary May, Bob Taylor, Nancy Schory. ■3f! I ' i Aiding Student Council member senior Terry Per- lich, junior Barb Anderson gives change to Cash Box customer junior Tom Ken- nerk. Student Council-75 Council aids 76- Red Cross Counc society through membership Det up to do service projects in connection with Red Cr oss Head- quarters, the Red Cross Council helped in various ways throughout the community. Sponsored by Mrs. Caria Kolin, the club was led by President Laurie Hoffman, Vice- President Dan French, Secretary- Treasurer Rita Rondot and Ser- geant-at-Arms Carol Nelson. This year for the first time the club was open to all students instead of a select few. Activities for the year included and the Marine " Toys for Tots " drive at Christmas time. In April the council recruited donors for the Red Cross blood drive. Blowing into a paper bag to slow down his breathing and thus preventing dizzi- ness, first-time donor senior Scott Loux gives blood at Maplewood Elementary School. ed Cross Council: Front: Randy Smith, arol Nelson, Rita Rondot, Laurie Hoff- lan, Dan French. Second Row: Matt unter, Dan Rifkin, Lori Burtch, Barb Young, Gina Sutorious, Sue Kiester. Back: Candy Miller, Carolyn Brown, Val Neuhouser, Kathy Huber, Kim Pof- fenberger, Malcolm Finlayson. Red Cross Council-77 GAA sponsors fish fry. New Haven swim party H ealthful recreational activities were provided by the Girls ' Athletic Association, sponsored by Mrs. Lucy Doswell. Good sportmanship was promoted in such activities as tumbling, Softball, basketball, vol- leyball, golfing and archery. A swim party at Club Olympia with the New Haven GAA as the Elmhurst members ' guests, high- lighted the year. Other special out- side events enjoyed throughout the school year included bowling, ice skating and roller skating. Selling candles and participating in the FNA-GAA Fish Fry pro- vided money for the outside re- creation of the group. Practicing for a perfect delivery, sopho- Using her salesmanship abilities, GAA more Sandy Shrock uses the hallway as member junior Linda Yentes attempts her bowling alley during an after-school to sell a candle to junior Marysia Klus GAA meeting. during the GAA candle sale. GAA Front Sarah Burgess, assistant point keeper Kim Ashton, president; Becky Shaw vice president; Sandy Slat- er treasurer Jeanne Hilgeman; point keeper Second row Sandy Shrock, secretary Ann Geiger Peggy Blossar, Val Hart Robin Masterson. Third Row: Yvonne Getz Irene Brooks, Karen Gib- son Pat Thomas Debby Adams, Darlene Gensic Fourth Row Linda Yentes, Linda Bellis Debbie Baumgartner, Pris- cilla Batterick Carlene Edwards, Cindy Hackbarth Back Rosalie Martin, Phyllis Martin Karen Buimahn Sharon Temple- ton, Sharon Aschilman, Mrs. Lucy Dos- well; sponsor. SMUk I Softball, ping-pong and volleyball are a ' • I ' " • few of the many sports included in S, Ml — GAA ' s physical fitness program. GAA-FNA-79 Gymn asts tMC " All together now! " describes the basic idea for Gymnastics Club members as they do warm-up exercises before prac- ticing stunts. Junior Peggy Stiffler listens to helpful advice from Mrs. Rebecca Wolford as she works out on the unevens. Gracefully, junior Joan Schall executes a leg swing, skin-the-cat and a front sup- port on the unevens. 80-Gymnastics Club Jemonstrate talents in ' Color Me Happy tnjoying oneself and develop- ing skills in tumbling and apparatus work are the purposes of the Gym- nastics Club, " stated sponsor Mrs. Rebecca Wolford. The girls met Tuesday nights to practice their routines on the horse, parallel bars, tumbling and balance beam. On October 30, members per- formed at the Southtown Mall com- memorating National Educa- tion Week, and November 1 at the P.T.A. Back-to-School Night. Their annual program, " Color Me Hap- py, " w as performed April 20-21. Gymnastics Club: Front Row: Sally Cline, Pat Thomas. Second Row: Gina Sutorlus, Beth Miller, Vicky Langmeyer, Debbie Peterson. Third Row: Doris Westerman, Louise Poitras, Cindy York. Fourth Row: Mikki Bishop, Betty Hart. Fifth Row: Vicky Gouloff, Joan Schall, Barb Young. Back Row: Peggy Hull, Sue Quance, Leslie Line. Gymnastics Club— 81 As part of the instruction program, senior Laurie Wittenberg helps teach first graders at Lindley Elementary School how to write their names on the board. FNA: Front; Carol Harris. Second Row: Terri Lipp, Gwen Mays, Barb Roesener, Mrs. Catherine Shafer; sponsor. Back: Jane Nelson, Beverly Collins, Mary Ellen Goshorn. GAA and FNA members Bev Plunkett and Bart) Roesener, respectively, clean up in the kitchen after the FNA-GAA Fish Fry held before the Elmhurst— Con- cordia basketball game. 82-FNA-FTA FNA ' s final year, FTA develops ski Incorporating the same purpose but with different careers, the Future Nurses and Future Teachers of America viewed nursing and teaching, respectively, through a different light. Providing informa- tion in the various fields helped stu- dents decide on their proposed careers. FNA, sponsored by Mrs. Catherine Schafer, made Thanks- giving and Valentine ' s Day favors for the Allen County Children ' s Home. A tour of Lutheran hospital, conducted by, Jack Grey, provided a more realistic view of the hospi- tal. Small membership forced the demise of the club, as the end of the year concluded with a banquet at Cafe Johnell. An easter egg hunt held at Elm- hurst supplied entertainment for both FTA members and children of the Childrens Home. Co-sponsored by Mrs. Dinah Cashman and Mr. Glen Miller, the senior girls gained experience through student teach- ing at various elementary and junior high schools. Selling stationary and folders across from the cafeteria before homeroom was included as one of the club ' s money-making projects. FTA: Front: Ann DeGrandchamp, Sue Dawn Kester, Laurel Kelsey, Becky Kiester, Sandy Warner, Mr. Glen Miller, Cecil. Back: Stephanie Werking, Sandy Mrs. Dinah Cashman; co-sponsors. Se- Shrock, Laurie Wittenberg, Cindy cond Row: Cindy Warner, Judy Kester, Adams, Sandy Presler, Betty Sutton. FNA-FTA-83 In addition to her duties as OEA presi- dent, senior Joan Thomas worl s as a typist for the newsroom at WOWO radio station. Applying shorthand, senior OEA mem- ber Marna Baker works as a secretary at Midwestern Life Insurance. Hall Monitors, Office Workers: Front: J. French, C. Brown, J. Vranjes, S. Healy, M. Spear, C. Nelson, Mrs. Mary Fast, sponsor. Second Row: B. Gonga- ware, J. Henry, M. Philo, S. McGinn, P. Buffenbarger, V. Taylor, P. Pruitt, J. Engelman, L. Poitras, M. Orr, B. Ander- son. Third Row: L. Allison, J. Brickley, W. Baxter, N. Alexander, D. Aschliman, R. Beck, Z. Carter, V. Garcia, K. Howard. Fourth Row: C. Warner, S. Swihart, M. Brown, J. How III, S. Sorgen, A. Curry, K. Howell, K. Shaw, L. Wittenberg. Senior Jeff Line checks junior Kippy Smith ' s hall pass for its validity. 84-Hall Monitors, OEA Monitors, office workers, OEA gain responsibilities, experience Ueveloping responsibility by working with others proved to be beneficial to hall monitors, office workers and members of OEA club. Sponsored by Mrs. Linda Kniss and later by Mr. Larry Grabler, OEA members worked in various local offices. In the fall, members sold candy to earn money for employer-employee appreciation. They also participated in the re- gional, state and national OEA con- tests in April and May. Hall monitors and office work- ers aided office personnel during their free periods. Among hall monitors ' responsi- bilities were checking students ' ex- cuses for leaving the building and reporting unknown students or any- thing suspicious to the office. They also checked I.D. cards when in doubt of any person being E Imhurst personnel. Office workers did odd jobs such as running errands, assisting the secretaries and working with the health center attendance. OEA: Front: Debbie Smith, Julia Garcia, Linda Scherer, Mrs. Linda Kniss, sponsor. Second Row: Patricia Cook, Vickie Shepherd, Janet Vogelsang, Third Row: Louise Lohr, Debi Marshall, Rob Davis. Fourth Row: Vicky Hyde, Sue Perrine, Joan Thomas. Back Row: Judy Blumenhorst, Marna Baker, Gale Riet- dorf. Hall Monitors, OEA-85 Concert Choir; Standing: Mr. Al Schmutz, director. Front: Cindy Wood Cher Reissig, Jan McKinzie, Geri Wright, Judy Kester, Dave Butler, Dave Vinson Kevin Hoy, Bob Taylor, Joan Patterson Barb Anderson, Marty Lord, Sandy Pres sler, Betty Sutton, Marsha Moore. Sec ond Row: Kathy Shelley, Pam Volkert, Sheri Mueller, Debbie Lichtsinn, Bruce Williams, Steve Knox, Ken Mabee, Ro- land Bynum, Lynn Allen, Rick Hanes, Cindy Schmidt, Sue McGinn, Jeaninne Craver, Loretta Grady, Karen Longest. Third Row. Shirley Healey, Rose Koontz, Kathy Fisher, Lisa Haram, Mar- tha Orr, Terry Perlich, Greg Smith, Dick Read, Dave Smith, John Chilcote, Jim Bollenbacker, Iralene Cook, Cindy Wig- field. Back: Cindy Hackbarth, Becky Young, Luella Lovell, Cathy White, Pat Wetzel, LuAnn Helmke, Sheri Overby, Sandy Guerin, Carolyn Schafer, Sally Cline, Pat Giddens, Sarah Didier, Kim Whitten, Christy Koogle, Barb Ruch, Kay Wiggin. Trojan Singers: Front: Dick Read, Rick Schmutz, director; Terry Perlich. Back: Hanes, Cindy Schmidt, Sandy Guerin, Cathy White, Bob Taylor, Kim Whitten, Dave Lyon, Lisa Haram, Barb Anderson, Lynn Allen, Sue McGinn, Steve Knox, Shirley Healey, Bruce Williams, Mr. Al Martha Orr. Choir, Trojan Singers Voices ' exhibit outstanding ability Effort and dedication were ob- vious as the Elmhurst Chorale and Trojan Singers, directed by Mr. Al Schmutz, traveled citywide giving numerous performances before ap- preciative audiences. Among the talented performers, soloists seniors Lisa Haram and Martha Orr, along with junior Barb Anderson, participated in the an- nual NISBOVA vocal music com- petition at Bishop Luers High School. Lisa and Barb received first division ratings, making them eli- gible to go on to the state contest held in Indianapolis, where both received second division ratings. Cueing in the alto section, Mr. Al Schmutz diligently tries to make all sec- tions of the concert choir harmonize with each other. i Orchestra; Front: Tom Cruze, Pam Hutchings, Terri Lipp, Janet Hackett, Janet Nes, Wendy Hughes, Janet French Brad Stephenson, Mr. John Morris; di rector. Second Row; Nevin White, Martha Orr, Nancy Bollenbacher, Ber nice Jones, Jane Nelson, Sabrina Wagner, Karen Shelley, Tim Pooler, Van Hunter Third Row; Jim Baker, Kari Blum, Mary Ellen Goshorn, Diane Rinehart, Michelle Huffman, Debbie Caudill, Kathy Shelley, Bill Meyers. Fourth Row; Terry Gaw- throp, Patty Wetzel, Joanna Patterson, Linda Boyer, Jennie Smith, Betty Hart, Sheila Boester, Staria Goshorn, Sam Parkison. Back; David Marx, Skye Heiney, Dave Berry, Rick Trott, Bob Moyer, Richard Clifton, Gary Liven- good, Dan Fortriede. Senior clarinet players Karen Shelley and Linda Boyer realize that watching the director is an important point in making a good orchestra. Rehearsing with the jazz band after school, the Elmhurst String Quartet, " Jeneldater, " including senior Jenny Smith, juniors Dan Fortriede and Terri Lipp and sophomore Jane Nelson, adds a new sound to the group. 88-Orchestra Orchestra takes first at State music contes ' Traveling to Hartford City for the NISBOVA State Music Contest, the Elmhurst orchestra received a first division rating. Though rather small in size, ability made up for the lacking personnel. Elementary and junior high school programs and Elmhurst concerts made up the performances of the group. The Elmhurst String Quartet, consisting of the first chair player in the first and second violin, viola and cello sections, performed in- dividually at private parties includ- ing one at the Chamber of Com- merce Building. A banquet concluded the year, at which time special awards of leadership, musicianship, spirit and improvement were presented. For the first time, letters were given to deserving juniors and seniors, which in the future will be determined by a point system. Waiting for her cue, junior French horn player Janet Hackett places her fingers in position for a clean entrance. Concentration is necessary for senior flutists Michelle Huffman and Patty Wet- zel, as they practice with the orchestra during 5b. Orchestra-89 Training Band; Front: Cyndi Ford, Sue Bouet, Nikki Kreiger, Stephanie Werking, Debbie Caudill. Second Row: Robin Mas- terson, Kathy Wickiser, Teresa Swihart, Pam Sten- gal. Quay Howell, Joe Snouffer, Brian Marquis, Ken Rarick, Bob Moyer, Rick Trott, Valerie Light- body, Sam Parkison. Third Row: Dave Berry, Gary Livengood, Dave Johnson, Brett Kelsey, Greg Bussard, Curtis Bailey, Mike Blaine, Rick Browning, Craig Mas- ters, Jim Baker, Richard Clifton, John Alexander, Scott Wallace, Bob Busian, Greg Cowan. Back: Kirk Williams, Dick Kirk, Bob Ford, Joe Bowser, Skye Heiney, Neil Bussard, Terry Giddens, Nevin White, Mi- mi Moore, Dave Lyon, Ed Quigley. i During a jazz band break, senior Van Hunter practices his trombone solo. Halftime performance by the marching band allows a moment of thoughtful silence for senior Bob Taylor, head drum major. Jazz Band honors Ellis and orchestra louring junior high and grade schools, the concert and jazz bands, directed by Mr. Randy Brugh, also played at Elmhurst assemblies, ath- letic events and concerts. Incorporating a string quartet in the jazz band for the Notre Dame and Elmhurst festivals brought a new dimension to the jazz ensemble. Featured guest artist, Don Ellis and his Orchestra, performed at Elmhurst ' s third annual High School Jazz competition. Com- peting in the festival were twenty of Indiana ' s finest high school bands. Finalists of the competition joined Don Ellis and the Elmhurst Jazz Band at the evening concert on April 29. Stage band members ' eyes focus on senior Randy Smith, as he performs a trumpet solo at Southtown Mall. Concert Band; Front: Karen Shelley, Linda Boyer, Linda Ruesewald, Alan Mc Luckie, Connie Burns, Cindy Allen Sue Quance, Bob Taylor, IVlichelle Huff man, Pat Wetzel. Second Row: John Alexander, Nancy Schory, Linda Quig- ley, Cyndi Ford, Sue Bouet, Scott Wal lace, Robin Masterson, Luana Fair Caryn Raney, Sally Cline, Carol Harriss Geary Hoy, Bernice Jones, Bob Busian Kathy Wickiser, Janet French, Wendy Hughes. Third Row: Bill Myers, Dave Schinbeckler, Randy Smith, Dave Berry, Gary Livengood, Jeff Kelly, Tim Pooler, Lynn Cooper, Dave Tindall, Frank Smith, Billy Stephens, Pam Stengal, Quay Howell, Teresa Swihart, Karen Archbold, Bob Moyer, Rick Trott, Janet Hackett, Lee Butler, Kevin Kirk, Sue Markey, Greg Cowan, Valerie Lightbody, Sam Parkison. Back: Terry Gawthrop, Kirk Williams, Dave Lyon, Tom Cruze, Tim Mayclin, Dicky Kirk, Willie Stephen- son, Skye Heiney, Randy Carr, Brad Stephenson, Nevin White, Jim Chaney, Brian Marquis, Cindy Englemann, Ken Rarick, Craig Masters, Rick Browning, Bob Avery, Peter Cruze, Van Hunter. Varsity Cheerleaders: Front: Debbie Lichtsinn, Sarah Campell, Gwen Ransom. Center: Gwen Burns. Top: Beth Hoag. Reserve Cheerleaders: Front: Cindy Hunt. Second Row: Karen Longest, Sandy McCabe, Jan Feightner. Top: Peggy Stiffler. With seconds remaining in the quarter, junior reserve cheerleader Peggy Stiffler glances at the scoreboard as junior Cindy Hunt follows the team ' s action. 1 1 .A- .rf ,w - X ' ' " { tv " i ' w lim: « ■ " 5 ■ -■i Bl Hr ' k F ' . • ' ' -3 ;:rt Cheerleaders generate spirit for Trojan teams After attending camp at Lake Geneva, Wisconsin, the five varsity cheerleaders, sponsored by iVlrs. Mary Fast, were prepared for an- other season. Along with the five reserves, they met daily to perfect their routines. Painting spirit signs and attending all athletic events were the cheerleaders ' respon- sibilities. All attended a winter workshop at North Side High School, where cheerleaders from the various junior and senior high schools gathered to exchange ideas. Led by senior captain Gwen Ransom, the cheerleaders ' motives were to create school spirit, inspire enthusiasm and to boost school sportsmanship. B H Pi i V " f l I M K m| yw EmJ I sli H B ' ' ' mm H ff« ( w HK . 1 Bfl If il BPSfi Hl... sM I ' mMmm jS Inspiring spirit among the fans, senior varsity cheer- leaders Beth Hoag and Gwen Ransom execute a mount while performing a cheer. While cheering at a pep session, the reserve squad gains experience and ability. Varsity cheerleaders pro- vide encouragement to the team with the chant, " You can do it big team, you can do it. " Cheerleader— 93 Booster Club, KOJI Nflf LHlNt Third Row Tol liver. Back don 94-Booster Club, Twirlers Twirlers support basketball, football teams Booster Club roused spirit dur- ing basi etball games while both basketball and football half-time entertainment featured the twirlers. IVleeti ng Thursdays, cheerleaders taught the Booster Club cheers, chants and glove routines. Though greatly reduced in size from pre- vious years, spirit and enthusiasm , ere not lacking according to spon- sor Mrs. Jacqueline Foelber. Feature twirlers senior Pam Vol- kert and junior Diane Rinehart with the other sixteen varsity and five reserves contributed to the entertainment also. Abundance of energy is avidly portrayed by Booster Club members as the Trojans pull ahead during the Elmhurst-Northrop game. Sophomore Booster Club members Maria Parra and Pam Arnold learn new chants during a Thursday night practice in preparation for the sectionals. Booster Club Front Sandy Guerin Louise Poitras Bonnie Griffin Mary Ellen Goshorn, secretary-treasurer; Karen Roof, president; Sue Kiester, vice- president; Linda Scherer, Kim Ashton, Debbie Kimmel, Bev Plunkett. Second Row: Mary Trautman, Ethel Howard, Debbie Barva, Azie Knopp, Pam Bunch, Joanna Patterson, Karen Gibson Sharon Aschliman Kathy Trott Chris Renner Third Row: Ann Freygang, Rene Fry Leslie Line, Peggy Hull, Jackie Markey Becky Young, Cheryl Miller, Pat Frey gang, Mary Lou Sakowicz, Valerie Hart Anne Fox. Fourth Row: Monica Jack son, DeLois Williams, Carolyn Smith Mdrcid Pi rry Linda Doherty, Maria Par- ra. Shelii y Dawson. Karen Turner, Dan- ita Jones, Anna Krieg. Back: Prisciila Battrick, Debbie Baumgartner, Sandy Hatton, Valerie Feeback, Pam Arnold, Sandy Shrock, Sarah Burgess, Sue Scha- fer, Staria Goshorn, Jeanne Hilgemann. Booster Club, Twirlers-95 Senior Black Court Queen Amye Glover and her escort senior Chuck Amos model some of the latest evening fashions at the " Black Beauty in Action " fashion show. Juniors Chris Trice, Chuck Taylor, Mike Bowen and senior Erving Phillips vocally captivate the audience at the Afro- American Heritage Club ' s fashion show, " Black Beauty in Action " . 96— Afro-American Heritage Club Afro-American Heritage Club: Front; Mrs. Ofelia Herrero, sponsor; Amye Glo- ver, president; Chuck Taylor, sergeant-at- arms; Annie Thomas, vice-president; Er- vin Phillips, treasurer; Marge Taylor, secretary; Mr. Arland Reinhard, sponsor. Second Row: Gwin Spence, Betty Reece, Christine Hill, Jessica Brooks, Loretta Knox, Brenda Mudd, Patricia Lee, Nancy Fincher, Regina Mayes, Geraldine Fowlkes, Dianne Kinnie, James Booker. Third Row: Shirley Stallings, Evelyn Curry, Kathy Williams, Sarah Paschall, Ethel Howard, Pamela Markey, Aden Gladney, Janice Kirtz, Pete Knox, Tombra Stevenson, Gabriel Starks. Fourth Row: Stan Bryant, Fred Ste- phens, Charles Williams, Tyrone Alexan- der, Pat Fowlkes, Lee Butler, Val Lewis Pat Giddens, Leroy Dunbar, Gayle Tho mas, Diannia Underwood. Back: Jerr Bishop, Vernon Brown, Chris Benson Sandy Jones, Wilfred Rousch, Pat John son, Kevin Howell, Lawrence Walker Darrell Roberson, Beverly Collins, Wendi Woods. Afro unites blacks, AFS explores customs Studying life styles of foreign countries was the common objec- tive of both the Afro-American Heritage Club and American Field Service. The Afro Club provided an opportunity for its members to develop a strong black heritage background while American Field Service concentrated its studies pri- marily upon the European countries. In accordance with Black His- tory Week, the annual fashion show, highlighted with a " Black Expression Court, " was presented February 12. In the past AFS sponsored a foreign exchange student for Elm- hurst. Due to lack of funds, how- ever, there was no foreign student this year, so activities were geared toward learning different customs of foreign countries. American Field Service: Front: Mr. Warren BIstllne, sponsor; Marsha Moore, vice-president: Marty Lord, treasurer; Lee Butler, president; Kathy Huber, secre- tary; Mrs. Ofelia Herrero, sponsor. Sec- ond Row: Sue Quance, Ka thy Kelley, Monica Jackson, Adell Gladney, Ron Hopson, Ethel Howard, Karen Gibson. Third Row: Laurie Wittenberg, Carolyn Schafer, Linda Harter, Debbie Reichle, Carolyn Brown, Mary Trautman, Bev Plunkett. Back; Geri Wright, Dave Turnley, Steve Vorndran, Quay Howell, Jim Wilhelm, John Greenler, Terri Lipp. American Field Service— 97 DECA: Front: Sponsor Mr. William Bahney, Tom Smyers, Dan Ulrich, Judy Huddleston, Greg Smith, Steve Isenbar- ger, Ron Bulmahn, Don Buimalin. Se- cond Row: Karen Bulmahn, Cheryl Lahr, Roxanne Bowers, Dale Davis, Tom Parent, Sharon Traughber, Karen Fre- mion, Peggy Jones, Sue Bradford. Third Row: Mary Conrad, Jessica Brooks, Wendy Woods, Brenda Brown, Jeanettea Campbell, Carliss Anderson, Geraldine Fowlkes, Regina Mayes, Mary Lou Sakowicz. Fourth Row: James Bunch, Wendy Hiatt, Becky Cooper, Cindy Adams, Elaine Hicks, Jeweldine Camp- bell, Adell Gladney, Pamela Markey, Loretta Knox. Back: Steve Ballinger, Fred Crum, Walter Mullins, Debbie Shull, Esta Brouse, Lu Ann Helmke, David Blough, Rodney Shell, Roger Crawford. Members work, study through vocational clubs rj. Uistributive Education Clubs of America were designed to give high school juniors and seniors the chance to work at a career in mar- keting and distribution while con- tinuing their education half days. Fifty-five students took advantage of the opportunity this year under the guidance of sponsors Mr. Wil- liam Bahney and Mr. Bernard Norman. Elected officers for the club were President Steve Isenbarger, Vice-President Greg Smith, Secre- tary Dan Ulrich and Treasurer Judy Huddleston. These people helped to plan the Spring Banquet and the various money-making projects throughout the year. Vocational Industrial Clubs of America were also set up to give vocation oriented students a chance to learn and enjoy themselves through organized club activities run by the students. Under the supervision of sponsor Mr. David Renkenberger, 27 VICA members held a fall hayride, an employer-em- ployee banquet at the end of the year and various money-making projects such as selling candy throughout the year. Officers for the club were Rod Gutierrez, president; Roc Dawson, vice-president; Diane Underwood, secretary; Gray Jackson, treasurer; and Gary Hill, parliamentarian. Purchasing a calendar from DECA mem- contributes to their money-making bers Judy Huddleston and Tom Smyers project, during the lunch hour, junior Tom Davis -DECA-VICA VICA. Front. Dianna Underwood, Jerry Ruch, Ken Koorsen, Perry Hart, K. C. Spillers, Rod Gutierrez. Second Row; Mr. David Renkenberger, sponsor; Mike Linnemeier, Willie Smith, Gary Hill, Shirley Stallings, Tombra Stevenson, Dave Strasb rg. Third Row. Bill Graham, Randy Hirschey, John Oblinger, Terry Torbeck, Bill Hosier, Thomas Mul- lins. Back: Earl Brooks, Gary Carsten, Gary Houck, Gary Ausdran, Mike Klimkofski, Gray Jackson. DECA-VICA-99 Phi-Chem sells cokes; projectionists provide Dasketball games provided an opportunity for Phi-Chem mem- bers to sell cokes to thirsty fans, while the Projectionist Club was composed of students who gave up study halls and sometimes classes to provide films to classrooms throughout the school. Extracurricular topics of interest aided members of Phi-Chem Club in the study of physics and chemistry. Broadening the student ' s knowl- edge in the field of science, the club inspired participation and presented experiences in the scientific area. Funds gained from Phi-Chem coke sales were used to provide scholarships for three seniors major- ing in chemistry or physics in col- lege. Showing films was the main re- sponsibility of the projectionists, sponsored by Mr. Harold Sullivan. Through this service, the volunteers gained points to be used towards pins and finally a letter. During a halftlme intermission, Phi-Chem Projectionist Club member sophomore member senior Charles Mlddleton sells Dennis Marks checks the threading of a cokes to thirsty basketball fans. movie projector to see that no mistakes are made. Phi-Chem: Front: Mike Frey, Gary Du- lan, Gary Mays, Kevin Herstad, Mr. Ethan Gwaltney, sponsor, Dave Aschliman, Ter- ry Perlich, Dick Read, Bob Habeger, Pete Turnley. Second Row: William Baxter, Steve Adelman, Sue Quance, Linda Bo- 100-Phi-Chem, Projectionists yer, Janet French, Wendy Hughes, Randy Carr, Paul Fleckenstein, Jon Sweet, Bruce Williams, Ned Alexander. Back: Lynn Cooper, Jack Kaplan, Steve Swihart, John Howell, John Johnson, Jim Spears, Gary Grotrian, Charles Middleton, Dave Turnley, Scott Loux, Stephen Demaree. Proiectionists: Front: Darlene Davis, Donald Bulmahn, Mr. Harold Sullivan; sponsor. Second Row: John Campbell, Matthew Basden, Ronald Bulmahn. Third Row: Richard Bell, Dennis Marks, John Teders. Fourth Row: Jeff Gren, Joe Bowser, Lee Butler. Back: David Ripke, David Marx, Ricardo Maydwell. Phi-Chem, Projectionist-101 Hi-Y Basketball: Front: Terry Young- hans, Willie Smith. Second Row: Chris Johnson, Ken Crews. Back: Gary Gro- trian, Kurt Pans, George Greenler. Cage men capture title; Hi-Y aids penny pitch Collecting money for the PTA Penny Pitch progrann, members of Hi-Y went around to homerooms accumulating pennies, nickles and dimes. This money was allotted to needy students of the Fort Wayne Community Schools to pro- vide them with such things as glas- ses and school lunches. The Miss Virginia Project, spon- sored by Y-Teens, gave the Hi-Y boys a chance to prove their useful- ness as they helped load boxes of clothing, books, canned foods and practically anyth ing donated, in good condition. Organized by President George Greenler, the Hi-Y basketball team went on to win the Hi-Y Basketball Championship tournament of Fort Wayne. Fulfilling an officer ' s duty of providing leadership for the group, Hi-Y officers President George Greenler and Chaplain Ron Johnson discuss an approaching event. Preparing to deliver Christmas donations to Miss Virginia, an inner-city social worker, Mr. Joe Miller, sponsor, and se- niors Bill Baxter, George Greenler, and Ron Johnson load the waiting truck. Discussing plans for future meetings, se- niors Kurt Pans, historian, and Jim Spears, secretary, talk over pending ideas at an officers meeting during homeroom. Hi-Y; Front; Mr. Glenn Miller, spon- sor, George Greenler, president; Steve Isenbarger, Terry Younghans, vice-pres- ident; Kurt Paris, historian; Dave Turn- ley, treasurer; Jim Spears, secretary; Ron Johnson, chaplain; Loren Allison, Tom Kennerk, John Howell. Second Row: Bill Baxter, Steve Miller, Tom Boyer, Steve Demaree, Terry Kundysek, Gary Grotrian, Frank Smith, Pete Turnley, Bob Frank. Scott Loux, Randy Carr, Back; Gary May, John Adams, Dave Hayden, Lee Butler, Terry Perlich, Ken Crews, Eugene Johnson, John Hoard, Tom Davis, Greg Haycox, Bill White, Greg Bussard. Amused at the Christmas assembly, Y- Teens president junior Barb Young and Miss Virginia Schrantz, an inner-city social worker, await their turns at the podium. Women ' s Lib speaker Mrs. Joan Uebel- hoer, a teacher at Bishop Luers High School, aids Y-Teens Vice-President ju- nior Barb Anderson in opening a can of Hi-C for after-meeting refreshments. Unwrapping carmels for use in making taffy apples as a money-making project, juniors Cindy Adams and Becky Cecil and sophomores Dawn Aryes and Jan Feighner combine their efforts for the popular Y-Teens endeavor. Y-Teens contribute volunteer services rroviding volunteer services, the Y-Teens worked through the central YWCA branch. Aided by sponsor Miss Susan Highfill and Y- representative Mrs. Jane Kruse, the Y-Teens did volunteer work at the Fort Wayne State Hospital and Training Center and an area home for the aged. Meetings held every other Tues- day consisted of either business or social activities. The business meet- ings were held to plan future events and decide on money-raising pro- jects while speakers were brought in for social meetings to provide infor- mation on interesting topics. Led by officers President Barb Young, Vice-President Barb Ander- son, Secretary Debbie Litchtsinn, and Treasurer Carol Nelson, the Y- Teens sponsored the Miss Virginia Project, helped at the Christ Child Festival and held a Halloween party at the Allen County Children ' s Home. Serving cupcakes to a small boy at the Halloween party given for the children at the Allen County Children ' s Home, soph- omore Barb Abbott, in her gypsy cos- tume made for the occasion, helps enter- tam at the Y-Teens sponsored event. Y-Teens: Front: Miss Susan Highfill, sponsor; Carol Nelson, Barb Young, Barb Anderson, Nancy Wolfe, Debbie Licht- sinn, Lori Burtch, Carolyn Brown, Jayne Langmeyer. Second Row: Debbie Peter- son, Staria Goshorn, Karen Bradtmiller, Margy Spear, Kris Shaw, Kay Corkwell, Gina Sutorius, Kathy Loomis, Kiki Paris. Third Row: Nancy Fishman, Mary Ellen Goshorn, Cynthia Adams, Becky Cecil, Sandy Guerin, Candy Miller, Mary Ann Clemens, Debbie Steffen. Back: Terri Lipp, Nancy Frebel, Varee Neuhouser, Julia Langmeyer, Barb Abbott, Kathy Huber, Laur ' e Hoffman, Debbie Reichle, Linda Harter, Y-Teens- 105 Presenting his sales pitch to two students in the lunchroom, senior letterman John Williams attempts to sell his Trojan bumper stickers for the Letterman ' s Club. Lettermen: Front; Mr. Don Kemp, sponsor; Keith Howard, Paul Ausderan, Jim Spears, Roland Bynum, Gary Gro- trian, Willie Smith, Jim McFadden, Ken Crews, Terry Younghans, Vince Garcia. Second Row: James Booker, Steve Miller, John Adams, Bob Paschall, Jay Sabree, Tom Rathert, Kurt Paris, Steve Isenbarger, Mike Lasley, Leroy Dunbar. Third Row: John Alvarez, Fred Crum, Greg Haycox, John Williams, Loren Alli- son, Mike Brown, Fred Robles, Chris Johnson, John Alexander. Back: John Hoard, Dave Busian, Pete Turnley, Paul Watters, Mel Cannon, Don Miller, Dave Butler, Richard Gaskill, Dave Turnley. 106-Lettermen Lettermen usher, promote school spi Derving the athletic department as well as the student body, the Letterman ' s Club helped at many athletic events throughout the year and carried out various projects to aid other groups. Raising money for new athletic equipment, the Letter- man ' s Club sold license plates and bumper stickers. This money also went to buy flowers for the cheer- leaders at tournament time and for Homecoming court members. Ushering at basketball games was another undertaking for the letter- men, in addition to providing es- corts for Homecoming attendants. Homecoming court hopefuls are escorted by lettermen in the pep assembly as well as at half time of the Homecoming game. Senior lettermen Jim Spears and Presi- dent Jim McFadden are among many interested spectators at Trojan cross country meets. Lettermen-107 Yearbook reflects on school system changes The 1972 ANLIBRUM staff, advised by Mrs. Marlene Schultz, was composed of veterans, as many members also worked on the ' 71 yearbook which gained a Medalist rating from CSPA and an All-Amer- ican award from NSPA, placing it in the top ten percent nationally. With the theme taken from the book, " The Greening of America, " the " greening " concept symbolized the changes and growth of the stu- dent body. To reinforce this theme, " nature " colors of blue and green accented today ' s changing student. To help fight costs, the staff solicited advertisements for the first time. Including an additional six- teen pages made the ANLIBRUM unique from previous yearbooks. Senior Jerry Conway, editor-ln-chlef, gives helpful but critical advice to senior Karen Bradtmiiler, associate editor, in selecting pictures to use in her layout. Utilizing salesmanship tactics, seniors Margy Spear, academics editor, and Dan Shryock, sports editor, attempt to sell yearbooks in the cafeteria during lunch to sophomores Dave Huffman and Neal Bruns. 108-Yearbook Checking and making corrections on copy proves to junior Terri Lipp, activi- ties editor, seniors Carol Nelson, copy editor, and Kay Corkwell, faculty editor, that much concentration and perserver- ance are needed. Senior editors Lori Burtch, layout, and Laurie Hoffman, student life, collaborate to solve a temporary wordage obstacle, w hile senior Candy Miller, managing editor, works on various layout possibilities. Yearbook staff: Front: Mrs. Marlene Schultz, adviser; Terri Lipp, Margy Spear, Candy Miller, Jerry Conway, Karen Bradtmiller, Marc Frankenstem. Second Row: Laurie Hoffman, Lori Burtch, Chris Johnson, Carol Nelson, Kay Corkwell, Kris Shaw. Third Row: Kiki Paris, Val Neuhouser, Phil Hersh- berger, Wendy Wight, Neil Bussard, Evan Davies. Back: Lisa Haram, Ann Geiger, Tom Davis, Neal Bruns, Dan Shryock, Dave Koch. Yearbook-109 Political coverage, indepth stories add to awareness The ADVANCE strived for greater community awareness this year by covering IVIayor Ivan Le- bamoff s inauguration and New Yorl IVIayor John Li ndsey ' s visit to Fort Wayne, in addition to publish- ing in-depth studies of various local services geared to youth. Also covered was the consideration of the 18-year-old rights bill at the state legislature. Continuing to achieve high ratings, the ADVANCE earned Co- lumbia Scholastic Press Asso- ciations ' Medalist Award, placing the paper in the top ten percent nationally. Staff members attended the National Scholastic Press Asso- ciation convention in Chicago where Editor Linda Wight and former Editor Bob Redding accepted the Pacemaker Award, marking the AD- VANCE as the top weekly letter- press high school newspaper in the nation. Last minute rushes to meet dead- lines and trips to School Press typi- fied the year along with annual staff problems as many seniors chose to leave school early. Due to a printer strike, editors drove to Kendallville for two weeks where the paper was produced by off -set printing. Work sessions at home are often neces- Laughlng about an error found in the sary as senior Linda Wight, editor-in- galleys, senior Elaine Gres, managing chief, and senior Greg Haycox, sports editor, suggests a possible correction to editor, spend a typical Wednesday eve- junior Nancy Fishman, copy editor. ning pasting up their pages. 1 10 Advance ADVANCE. Front: Linda Wight, Greg Haycox, Ellyn Boedeker, Nancy Fre- bel. Second Row: Jim McFadden, Nan- cy Fishman, Lisa Haram, John Hoard, Connie Hoylman. Third Row: Elaine Gres, Jayne Langmeyer, Barb Young, Pete Turnley, Mrs. Marlene Schultz, advisor. Fourth Row: Jenny North, Val Neuhouser, Candy Miller, Nancy Wolfe, Becky Cecil. Fifth Row: Mary Ellen Goshorn, Kathy Huber, Cheryl Jones, Dan Shryock, Cindy Kendall. Sixth Row: Wendy Bradtmiller, Linda Rues- wald, Tom Suedoff, Loren Allison. Back: Terry Perlich, Tom Rathert, Terry Kundysak, Ken Crews. Before drawing the week ' s layout. Edi- torial Page Editor senior Ellyn Boedeker talks with Editorial Board Chairman se- nior Loren Allison about corrections in the copy. Consulting senior Head Photographer Tom Rathert about a picture choice for the up-coming issue, Feature Page Edi- tor junior Nancy Frebel views negatives in the publications darkroom. ADVANCE-111 Forum Club: Front: Penny Wintrode, Ram Gay, vice-president; Bob Taylor, president; Nancy Schory, secretary; Pam Voll ert, treasurer. Second Row: Lisa Haram, Betty Sutton, Janice Henry, Linda Bellis, Barb Anderson, Ann Frey- An after school meeting provides an opportunity for seniors Val Neuhouser and Connie Hoylman, along with junior Nancy Fishman to discuss plans con- cerning the production of the ILIAN. 112-ILIAN, Forum Club Going over ILIAN pictures, junior Nan- cy Frebel and senior Alan McLuckie discuss the possibilities of an idea for an illustration in the " Sidetrack " . Using her hands as well as facial expres- sions, junior Penny Wintrode expresses her ideas to follow contestants at the regional speech tournament held at Elm- hurst. EHS hosts Regionals; llian changes format Oiving students an opportunity to express themselves was achieved by both the Forum Club and IL- IAN staff. Co-sponsored by Mr. Robert Storey and Mr. Robert Stookey, the Forum Club promoted interest and proficiency in speech. Elmhurst members participated in interscho- lastic speech and debate tourna- ments throughout Indiana. By par- ticipating in these tournaments, speakers won points toward becom- ing members of the National Foren- sic League. Subnamed ' Sidetracks, ' the ILIAN took on a new dimension this year. Co-sponsored by Mrs. Marlene Schultz and Mr. Charles Stitzel, the ILIAN was designed to appeal to more people, containing literature understandable to all. Re- viewing the book, Editor-in-Chief senior Val Neuhouser stated, " It ' s things that students think about when they are alone— the part of themselves that most people don ' t see. " ILIAN: Front: Val Neuhouser, Barb Young. Second Row: Mike Kosern, Nancy Fishman, Nancy Frebel. Third Row: Doug Keim, Frank Smith, Kiki Paris, Connie Hoylman, Beth Miller, Dave Vinson. Fourth Row: Becky Cecil, Nancy Wolfe, Kathy Ruber, Debbie Jo- seph, Lisa Brenn. Back: Ann Geiger, Cathy White, Penny Wintrode, Nancy Ostrogni, Chris Dusendschon, Kevin Hers tad. ■ ' " r ' -y v 114-Sport$ Sports, the human acceleration - Competing for prosperity Members of Consciousness I and II discover a relative goal . . . Conflicting thoughts - In Consciousness Ts contest the dream of " Becoming a Star " dominates each individual. Teamwork diminishes as all participants fare alone into competition . . . Consciousness ITs unity - Establishing objectives and accepting priorities is a characteristic of the aggressive Level II. Each associate promotes merit with a group effort ... Competition ' s absence - Pleasure for Consci- ousness III becomes the sole purpose for indulging in Sports. Result: supremacy in athletes is not reached on account of competition ' s vacancy . . . Greening refrained - All levels are confronted with Sports, each, however, retaining his own conception of the game . . . Spor»-115 Harriers capture title, victory r lacing ninth in the state cross country meet, the 1971 harrier squad completed a successful sea- son. Along with its ninth place state finish in Indianapolis, the team took the Fort Wayne Sec- tional title and a third place in the regional running. Coached by Mr. Carter Lohr, promoted from assistant to head coach, the group ran well through- out the season. Winning all but four of its outings, the team never placed less than third in any meet with the exception of the state meet. Seniors John Alexander, Paul Ausderan, Vince Garcia, Ken Crews and Terry Younghans with junior Chris Johnson ran regularly for the squad. Senior Charlie Middleton trained with the squad as an alter- nate, running in the regional race for Garcia who had a temporarily crippled leg. Over 14 regular meets, the Trojan squad accumulated 259 points whereas their opponents ta- bulated 587 tallies. With the lowest score belonging to the winner, Elmhurst ' s point total averaged out to an amazing 18.5 points per meet, coming close to a 15 point perfect race. The opponents ' aver- age was 41 .5 counts a meet. Exhaustion is shown through the expression of senior harrier Ken Crews as as he feels the after effects of a long and difficult race, 1971 Sectional champion cross country squad: Front: Jim Hagadorn, Kurt Paris, Paul Ausderan, Terry Younghans, Vince Garcia. Back; Gary Gro- trian, Chris Johnson, Ken Crews, John Alexander, Charlie Middleton, Coach Mr. Carter Lohr. 116-Cross Country Getting himself in a pleasant frame of mind before a big city race, senior Terry Younghans talks over his race plans with a friend. Cross Country— 117 Lohr takes coaching spot guides team to state meet Cross Country-1971 Elmhurst 25 DeKalb Elmhurst 15 Tipton Triangular Meet Elmhurst 17 East Noble Elmhurst 15 Wayne DeKalb Invitational Elmhurst-4th City Competition Elmhurst .25 South Side Elmhurst 24 Northrop Elmhurst 15 Central Catholic Elmhurst 15 Bishop Dwenger 22 Snider 33 15 Concordia 50 15 Bishop Luers 50 17 North Side 46 19 Wayne 40 20 New Haven 41 Patriot Invitational Elmhurst-3rd Sectional Elmhurst-lst Regional Elmhurst-3rd State Elmhurst-9th While entering the home stretch, senior Paul Ausderan attempts to gain a better position in the Regional cross country meet at Shoaff Park. With the start of the race, senior harriers Terry Younghans, Paul Ausderan and Ken Crews, at left, battle the pack for better positions. 118-Cr05sCountrv Gatorade and conversation with his mother relax junior Chris Johnson while waiting tor the meet ' s final results. Cross-Country-119 Varsity squad takes second winning season under Hoover Wrapping up the season with two victories over North Side and Wayne, the varsity football squad captured its second winning season in Elmhurst history. Strug- gling throughout the season, the group vacillated at the .500 mark resulting in a 5-4 record. Coach Warren Hoover, in his ninth season as head coach, used a variety of backfield runners. Senior Fred Jackson paced the squad in running as he ran for 484 yards from the tailback position. Responsibilities of the fullback were handled by senior John Wil- liams as he gained 299 yards while senior tailback Jim McFadden darted for 196 yards. A bright spot toward next season will be junior quarterback John Adams who gained 177 yards in scattered offensive appearances. Excitement and pleasure are expressed by senior gridders Tom Rathert (62), Jim McFadden (13), Keith Howard (24) and Rich Gasl ill (79), Senior student manager Fred Crum and Coach Welborn continue to watch the action on the field. Along with 484 yards in 111 carries, senior Fred Jackson was the team ' s leading scorer with 26 points, including two two-point conversions. Junior Bob Paschall placed second in the scoring honors with 24 points. On defense, the Trojans did quite well. In six of their nine games, they held the opposition to only one touchdown. In the seventh game, defensive players al- lowed only one touchdown and a field goal. Making the defensive team ' s job easier, junior Pete Turn- ley averaged an amazing 41.5 yards a kick as punter, and junior Bob Paschall was rewarded for his ef- forts by being placed on the All- City defensive team. Quickly moving in between Central Catholic ' s Tony Avila and junior Roland Bynum, the official breaks up the dis- agreement which assessed y jrdage against the Trojans. Displaying the reason for the Trojan ' s successful defense, senior LeRoy Dunbar and junior Paul Watters tackle their DeKalb opponent as he nears first down yardage. 120 -V. Football Averaging 41 yards a kick, junior punter Pete Turniey connects another big boot during the Carroll contest while senior John Williams blocks on the right side. V. Footbail-121 Varsity Football- 1971 Jamboree Elmhurst 12 South Side 6 Northrop 9 Elmhurst 7 Elmhurst 30 Carroll 6 Elmhurst 1 1 Central Catholic 8 Bishop Luers 22 Elmhurst Elmhurst 25 DeKalb 7 South Side 20 Elmhurst 14 Huntingtor 1 10 Elmhurst 8 Elmhurst 22 North Side 7 Elmhurst 13 Wayne 6 In an attempt to gain extra yardage after a pass completion, junior Don Miller fights the hard hits of two Northrop defenders. After a Trojan offensive struggle, senior Greg Haycox catches his breath while junior Malcom Finlayson searches for the opponent ' s flaws. Displaying his defensive ability, All-City defensive back junior Bob Paschall rips the Northrop ball carrier from the ground, leaving only pieces of turf in the runner ' s cietes. 122-V. Football All-City defensive nomination goes to Poschall Making an opening for the bail carrier is senior Jim Spears ' main assignment, as seniors l lil e Brown and Jim McFadden change possession of the pigsl in. 1971 varsity football squad: Front: Zach Taylor, Fred Crum, Keith Howard, Bob Paschall, Steve Miller, Mike Dixon, Frank Hagodorn. Second Row: Pete Turnley, Dave Meeks, Greg Bussard, Malcolm Finlayson, Dave Turnley, Frank Smith, Charlie Williams, Head Coach Warren " Skeets " Hoover. Third Row: Coach Jim Welborn, Jay Sabree, Tom Kennerk, Dave Butler, Gary Loomis, Fred Miles, Murray Weber, Mark Lesh. Fourth Row: Roland Bynum, Paul Watters, Jim Spears, Leroy Dunbar, Mike Brown, Richard Gaskell, Jim McFadden, John Adams. Back: Loren Allison, John Hoard, Greg Haycox, John Williams, Eric Hackley, Don Miller, Nate Brown, Tom Rathert. V. Football-123 Sophomore gridders learn fundamentals, gain experience Mampered by inexperience, in- juries and new surroundings, the reserve football team finished this year ' s campaign with a 2-6-1 mark. Coached by Mr. Phillip Habegger, in his second year and assisted by Mr. Bill Derbyshire, in his first year, the team had a disappointing season in wins and losses. Beginning its campaign in mid- August, the squad got into shape with two daily practices. Learning the offense was a task as none of the squad had ever played in a short punt offense. Halfway through the season, the team won its first game with a 40-0 romp over the Central Catho- lic Irish. Its only other victory came two weeks later against South Side. Being unfamiliar with the squad ' s abilities also stifled the coaches, as the team came from four different junior high schools. This made team work a challenge for the group. With control of the football, sophomore Contact is hard between sophomore end Dave Buell heads upfield as sophomore Kevin Howell and his Northrop defen- backfield teammates Joe Rondot and sive counterpart as Howell blocks the Phil Hershberger move out to assist with Bruin out of the play, blocking. 124-R. Football Sophomores Joe Rondot and Bob Baker combine efforts to bring down their Northrop opponent after a short gain. With a Northrop defender coming in, sophomore Dave Buell drops down, as sophomore quarterback Joe Rondot tosses a pass to an open receiver. Reser veFootball-1971 North Side 6 Elmhurst Bishop Luers 8 Elmhurst Northrop . 29 Elmhurst Bishop Dwenger 50 Elmhurst Snider 22 Elmhurst 12 Elmhurst 40 Central Catholic Concordia 30 Elmhurst 14 Elmhurst 30 South Side 14 Elmhurst 6 Wayne 6 1971 reserve football squad: Front: Ed Hendricks, Barry Rizzo, Bob Baker, Ken Butler, Darrel Roberson. Second Row: Harold Essex, Bill Stabler, Jeff Morsches, Willy Knox, Dave Huffman, Head Coach Phil Habegger. Third Row: Coach Bill Derbyshire, Dave Buell, Roy Hill, Joe Rondot, Neil Bussard, Phil Hershberger. Fourth Row: Ken Shwick, Tony Harris, Jack Wolfe, Rick Slatton, Larry Sny- kowski. Back Row: Joe Snouffer, Craig Litchen, Kevin Howell, Jeff Pelz, Dave Gillie, Ernie Essex. R. Football-125 Tennis campaign nets knowledge, 2-10 record VVith Coach Eytcheson and the tennis squad being rookies at Elmhurst, the team jumped out to a good start. However, the 1971 squad dropped nine consecutive matches and finished the season with a dismal 2-10 record. Junior Jeff Hibler led all net- men with 11 sets won while senior Dave Busian captured nine sets over the course of the season. Coach Eytcheson ' s other two regulars didn ' t fare as well. Junior Bob Frank won 22% of the sets played and junior Dan Lobdell was just behind with 20% victory count. Sophomore Bernie Kamp- schmidt and Steve Grady were used often in doubles competition while juniors Bill Newhart, Jack Kaplan and sophomore Skye Heiney were in action sparingly. Of the reserve units, Heiney fared best with a 3-3 set tally. " Although it wasn ' t the most exciting season, experience was the most important part of the year, " Hibler commented. " The team learned a lot and we will have a much improved squad next year. " Ten nis-1971 Elmhur« 7 Bishop Luers North Side 6 Elmhurst 1 Elmhurst 4 Homestead 3 East Noble 8 Elmhurst Concordia 6 Elmhurst 2 South Side 7 Elmhurst 1 Central Catholic 4 Elmhurst 3 Northrop 6 Elmhurst 3 Bluffton 8 Elmhurst 1 Huntington 8 Elmhurst 1 Snider 4 Elmhurst 1 Wayne 5 Elmhurst 2 Ready for action, sophomore Bernie Kampschmidt stands waiting for his op- ponent to serve. Completing a follow-through, junior Dan Lobdell evaluates the tennis ball ' s flight. Keeping a close watch of the action on the tennis courts, junior Matt Hunter rests in the autumn sun and silently awaits his match. 1971 Varsity TennisSquad: Left to right: Matt Hunter, Dan Lobdell, Skye Heiney, Jack Kaplan, Coach Ken Eytcheson, Jeff Hibler, Bob Frank, Dave Busian, Bill Newhart. Not pic- tured: Bernie Kamp- schmidt. Balancing himself on one foot, senior Dave Busian makes contact with the game ball and firmly grasps the alternate playmg sphere in his other hand. Varsity Wrestling 1971-72 Elmhurst 52 Norwell 6 Elmhurst 48 South Side 8 Elmhurst 37 Concordia 13 Wayne 36 Elmhurst 20 Elmhurst 34 New Haven 16 Columbia Tournament 2nd place | Elmhurst 45 Columbia City 11 Elmhurst 30 Huntington 15 Elmhurst 34 Northrup 11 Elmhurst 35 Warsaw 9 Elmhurst 39 North Side 9 Bell mont Tournament 3rd place | Elmhurst 58 Homestead 3 Snider 34 Elmhurst 13 Sectional 1 St place Regional 6th place rilfc 5th place As senior Willie Smith begins to renrave his headgear. Varsity Wrestling Coach Jim Welborn and senior Gary Grotrian congratulate him following his prelimi- nary victory in the state finals in Indian- apolis. 128-Wrestling Using a guillotine style head-lock, senior Kurt Paris gains control of his unidenti- fied opponent while the referee hovers over the action. Wrestlers take title. Smith, Grotrian win second, fourth spots Capturing the team ' s first Wrestling Sectional in history, the 1971-72 wrestling team combined a fine season and good individual effort in state competition. Seniors Willie Smith and Gary Grotrian were victorious in state competition as they won their weight classes in both Sectional and Regional action. Smith finished sec- ond and Grotrian finished fourth in the final state meet. Accomplishments were out- standing as the team not only took its first Sectional title, but also placed 6th in Regional and 5th in State. Tying the school record, the team achieved a 10-2 mark for the season. Most of the Elmhurst grappling records are held by members of this year ' s team. Smith gathered a record 26 victories in one season (1971-72) and most pins in one season at 16 (1971-72). Senior Terry Younghans holds the most career victories over his three years at Elmhurst with 48. Smith has 37 while senior Jim Spears has col- lected 31. Smith has 24 career pins and Spears tabulated 23. Sophomore Larry Wattley claimed the team ' s fastest pin of 23 seconds during the Norwell meet. Spears had the next four speed pins and finished with nine first period pins while Smith was close behind with seven. With both grapplers working for an advantage, senior Willie Smith attempts to take down his Beach Grove opponent in the state finals ' semi-final round. Tension hits a peak as senior Jay Sabree shouts words of encouragement to a teammate while sophomore Larry Watt- ley attempts to calm him down. Watching for the referee ' s signal, Trojan wrestler Gary Younghans struggles to keep his edge on Wayne opponent Mark Sipe. 1971-72 Varsity Wrestling Team: Front: Larry Wattley, Vince Garcia, Terry Younghans, Gary Younghans, Kurt Paris, Willie Smith. Second Row: Jim Wel- born, head coach; Fred Jackson, Gary Grotrian, Jay Sabree, Jim Spears, Leroy Dunbar, Jack Wolfe, Gary Eager, assis- Harold Folkes, Willie Stevenson, Jim Wilhelm, Ken Butler, Jim Webb, Fred Stephe-i. Back: Bob Baker, Tim Gary, John Hoard, Murray Weber, Bill White, Roland Bynum. 130-Wrestling Grapplers achieve winning campaign Reserve Wrestling 1971-72 66 Norwell 15 South Side 23 Concordia 29 Wayne 33 New Haven 47 Columbia City Elmhurst El El - Elmhurst Elmhurst Elmhurst 48 Huntington 18 Northrop 23 Warsaw 29 North Side 20 Homestead 24 Snider Attempting to control his opponent, senior Leroy Dunbar battles to overcome a weight disadvantage in one of his heavy-weight bouts. Checking the time remaining on the cloclc, junior Roland Bynum settles his ;ounterpart before the reserve ' s match is over. Wrestling a former teammate, senior Gary Grotrian takes a headstand position against senior Rick Donaghy of Wayne. Both Donaghy and Grotrian wrestled for Elmhurst last year and split their two decisions this season. Wrestling-131 Three sides of All-City basketball guard, senior Mel Cannon, are captured during the season. Tipping the ball towards the basket, sophomore Steve Ransom jumps above several Concordia counterparts. 132-V. Basketball Varsity cagers capture winning season Although failing to defend last year ' s Sectional championship, the 1971-72 Trojan basketball team put together a fine season, ending with a 12-9 record. Highlighting the season, senior Mel Cannon received an All-City spot for the second year in a row. While Cannon was the only Trojan on the All-City squad, four varsity players made honorable mention. Senior Reggie Bowen and junior John Adams picked two of the mentions while sophomores Kevin Howell and Don Taylor were awarded for their fine seasons. Elm- hurst ' s third varsity sophomore, Steve Ransom, collected an All- Sectional team spot for his per- formance in the Snider Sectional contest in which he scored 17 points. With only three lettermen on the team, the coaching of Kenny Eytcheson and John Bunnell re- sulted in turning a group of inex- perienced basketball players into a winning team. Only Cannon, Bowen and senior John Williams held letters from last year. Extending himself as he shoots a high From underneath the basket, junior Bob jump shot, junior Bill Newhart suspects Paschall releases a lay-up while junior tvuo points to be awarded for his effort. John Adams, sophomore Steve Ransom and Concordia Cadet opponents watch the airborn ball. V. Basketball-133 Sectional ends early with loss to champion Snider Varsity Basketball 1971-72 Elmhurst 81 Muncie South Elmhurst 64 South Side 49 Side 76 Elmhurst 74 Kokomo Bishop Haworth 69 Luers 55 Elmhurst 46 Warsaw 89 Elmhurst 60 Pike Town- Elmhurst 68 Central Ship 93 Elmhurst 83 Catholic 41 Elmhurst 73 Bishop Wayne 57 Elmhurst 51 Dwenger 60 Snider 87 Elmhurst 64 Elmhurst 84 Norwell 65 Elmhurst 63 Heritage 61 (OT) Elmhurst 80 Northrop 68 North Side 76 Elmhurst 56 Elmhurst 64 Pendleton Huntington 76 Elmhurst 58 Heights 37 Elmhurst 78 New Haven 70 Irish Invitational Elmhurst 69 Concordia 56 South Side 74 Elmhurst 63 Sectional Elmhurst 59 Central Snider 74 Elmhurst 65 Catholic 58 Leaping high for the |ump bail, sopho- more Kevin Howell tips it to a teammate. 134-V. Basketball Attempting to outmaneuver an oppo- nent, senior Reggie Bowen shows a touch of fancy ball handling. 1971-72 Varsity Basketball Squad: Front: Jeff Hibler, Bob Paschall, Reggie Bowen, Don Miller, Steve Ransom, John Adams, Mel Cannon. Back; Coach Ken Eytcheson, Don Taylor, Bill Newhart, Matt Hunter, John Williams, Kevin Howell, Dan Lobdell, Coach John Bun- nell, Coach Phil Habegger. Spotting an open teammate down court, junior Jeff Hibler shows a determined look as he begins to pass the ball. As junior John Adams positions himself under the basket, senior John Williams drives for the net. V. Basketball-135 Reserve Basketball 1971-72 Elmhurst 47 Muncie South Side 32 Elmhurst 49 Bishop Luers 41 Pike Township 57 Elmhurst .J Elmhurst 43 Bishop Owenger A Elmhurst 68 Norwell 35 " Northrop 41 Elmhurst 38 Elmhurst 62 Pendleton Heights 20 South Side 41 Elmhurst 39 Kokomo Haworth 42 Elmhurst 35 Elmhurst 49 Warsaw 40 Elmhurst 66 Central Catholic 33 Elmhurst 44 Wayne 37 Snider 48 Elmhurst 43 Elmhurst 55 Heritage 35 North Side 44 Elmhurst 37 Huntington 77 Elmhurst 56 Elmhurst 47 New Haven 43 Elmhurst 49 Concordia 40 Sophomore Basketball 1971-72 Snider 49 Elmhurst 46 Elmhurst 48 South Side 42 Elmhurst 74 New Haven 54 Elmhurst 48 Wayne 32 Elmhurst 55 North Side 49 Elmhurst 41 Northrop 40 Concordia 61 Elmhurst 48 Elmhurst 43 New Haven 30 South Side 53 Elmhurst 43 Sophomore Tou rnament Concordia 58 Elmhurst 46 Elmhurst 47 South Side 43 Elmhurst 44 Northrop 43 Elmhurst 59 Wayne 40 Snider 54 Elmhurst 46 Elmhurst 43 Huntington 42 North Side 45 Elmhurst 44 Outmaneuvering a Northrop opponent, sophomore Cliff Davis goes up for a lay- up and two points. Junior Al Curry begins to shoot from the corner but delays his shot as a Muncie South Side defender blocks the path to the basket. Jumpmg against Pendleton Heights, ju- nior Dan Lobdell extends himself in order to control the tip. 136-R. Basketball Jnderclassmen gain respectable records Vvith several teams play- ing their best against the Trojans, both the reserve and sophomore basketball squads came up with respectable records. The reserves finished at 11-7 while the sopho- more team tallied a 10-7 count. Three of the reserve ' s losses came in the final minutes when a rebound or a turnover could mean the contest. Coach John Bunnell ' s charges fell just short against North- rop, North Side and Snider in the late stages of the game. With Concordia and Snider show- ing their consistency against Elm- hurst the Cadets beat the sopho- mores three times while the Pan- thers took two contests. Aside from those games, Coach Habegger be- lieved his sophomores had an excel- lent season. A swarm of Muncle South Siders hang on junior Matt Hunter as he rebounds and attempts to shoot the bail. Sophomore Ernie Essex looks before he shoots from underneath the basket as Northrop Bruins attempt to block the shot. 1971-72 Reserve and Sophomore Basket- ball Teams: Front: Neil Bussard, Eric Russell, Ernie Essex, Julius Stephens. Second Row: John Wright, Phil Hersh- berger, Steve Altekruse, Cliff Davis, Stan- ley Bryant, Jerry Bishop, Randy Rehrer, Steve Grady, Jim Hagadorn, Dennis Smith. Base to top: Gabriel Starkes, Marty Stiffler, Sam Williams, Dave But- ler, Steve Miller, Al Curry. Not pictured: Kim Herstad, Bernie Kampschmidt. R. Basketball-137 After gloving a ground ball in the in- field, sophomore shortstop Kirk Williams looses his hat as he throws the baseball to first base. Elmhurst shortstop, junior Dave Butler and Wayne pitcher Bob Kimmel look toward the umpire in question of a call. Kimmel, a former Trojan diamondman, was tagged as he slid past the unfastened base. Squad acquires skills, experience timhurst ' s second season of baseball in recent years proved to be a satisfactory yet average season. Only perfected fielding kept the team from being a major area power. Coached by Mr. William Derby- shire, the team played to an 11-11 season with a loss in Sectional action. The team, which is mostly underclassmen, gained the valuable year of experience needed for fu- ture years. Leading the team was senior Steve Isenbarger, who was named the team ' s most valuable player. Isenbarger was the starting third baseman for the Trojans. He also played catcher and left field during the year. Isenbarger received a position on the first squad of the All-City baseball team. Senior Mike Brown was named to the second team in All-City balloting, while juniors Greg Toam and Jeff Hibler received honorable mentions. From this year ' s team, three sophomores played enough to earn their varsity letters. Eric Russell played a great deal of outfield dur- ing the season while Bernie Kamp- schmidt was used both as an out- fielder and a pitcher. Ken Butler was the team ' s number two catcher behind senior Fred Robles. Junior Dan Lobdell stretches as he throws a fastball to a Central Catholic batter at McMillen Park. Senior Ned Alexander strokes a single through the left side of the infield. Closing his eyes because of a dirt cloud, senior Steve Isenbarger pauses after safe- ly reaching second base on a double against Homestead. Baseball- 139 Diamondmen compete, sain 11-11 season count Elmhurst Basebail-1972 Elmhurst Elmhurst Elmhurst DeKalb Bellmont Elmhurst Snider Elmhurst Elmhurst 6 Central 6 Catholic 3 7 North Side 9 DeKalb 1 Elmhurst 1 2 Elmhurst 5 Wayne 4 Elmhurst 1 8 Concordia 1972 Elmhurst baseball squad: Front Robert McDonald, Greg Toam. Second Row; Mr. William Derbyshire, head coach; Eric Russell, Tom Cruze, Steve Knox, Fred Robles, Ken Butler, Warren Bistline, coach. Third Row; Den nis Cook, Dan Norton, Marl Lindecker Dave Butler, Neil Bussard, Greg Marden Kirk Williams. Back; Bernie Schmidt, Ned Alexander, Jim Brickley Dan Lobdell, Mike Brown, Steve Isen barger, Jeff Hibler Northrop 4 New Haven 7 South Side 4 Elmhurst 3 Elmhurst 5 Elmhurst 3 Central South Side 1 Catholic 14 Elmhurst 4 Elmhurst 9 North Side Elmhurst 17 (forfeit) Homestead 7 Homestead 5 Warsaw 6 Elmhurst 4 Northrop 3 Elmhurst 1 Elmhurst 11 Woodland 1 Elmhurst 8 Woodland Snider 4 Elmhurst West Noble 6 Elmhurst 5 Sectional Elmhurst 1 Warsaw 4 Swmging levelly, junior Greg Toam lines a ball down the third baseline. While scooping up an errant pitch, so- phomore catcher Ken Butler avoids the home plate umpire. W V nta In an early season game against Northrop, senior Jim Brickley strid es to home plate with a run. Baseball-141 In the Sectional track meet, sophomore Willie Knox crosses the finish line fol- lowing the 880-yard relay team ' s victory. Senior Paul Ausderan and Northrop ' s Rick Magley cross the finish line in the closely contested mile run during the Sectional track meet. Magley was awarded first place. As members of the Elmhurst track team stand behind him. Head Coach Don Kemp cheerfully accepts the first- place trophy from the North Side Relays. Elmhurst reveals state power Jtate recognition came to Elm- nurst as the Trojan track team proved to be a state power in 1972. The team went undefeated until the state track meet. Coached by Mr. Donald Kemp, with assistance from Mr. Carter Lohr and Mr. Thomas Duff, the squad captured four major meet titl es and captured several city firsts in individual events. One of the brightest spots in a sparkling season was sophomore Willie Knox. Knox held the city ' s best time in the 220 yard dash at 22.1 seconds. Elmhurst controlled three other city best efforts. Senior Keith Howard topped the city in the 440-yard dash with a time of 49.5 seconds and in the shot put senior John Williams tos- sed the longest distance in the city at55 ' 10y2 " . Elmhurst assembled the second fastest 880-yard relay team in the state. The city and state times show this as Elmhurst ' s 1:27.8 proved to be the best in the city this year. It was Gary Roosevelt that nipped the Trojans in this event at the state track meet with a time of 1:27.4. The relay team consisted of sen- ior Fred Jackson, juniors Ron Tal- ley and Nate Brown and sophomore Willie Knox. Leaping from the starting block, senior LeRoy Dunbar runs the first lap of the mile relay during Sectional competition. Senior Fred Jackson begins his sprint during the 880 yard relay as a Wayne trackman prepares to hand off to General speedster John Mitchell. Track-143 1972 Elmhurst track squad: Front: Kevin Yeiter, Gary Loomis, Fred Jack- son, Nate Brown, Ron Tally, Brian Chamberlain, Randy Rherer, Keith How- ard, Vince Garcia, John Alexander, Fred Stevens, Second Row: Ron Bulmahn, Ernie Essex, Chris Johnson, Wilford Rouse, Marty Stiffler, Malcolm Finley- son, Mike Hale, Charlie Middleton, Willie Knox, John Bodigan. Third Row: Kevin Howell, Jon Sweet, John Williams, Bob Habegger, Ken Crews, LeRoy Dunbar, John Adams, Paul Ausderan, Bob Pas- chall. Fourth Row: Pat Moran, Harold Fowlkes, John Hughes, Mike Lewis, Sam Williams, Dave Turnley, Harold Essex, Eric Hackley, Pete Turnley, John Bolin- ger, Randy Miller, Greg Bussard. Back: Donald Kemp, head coach; Carter Lohr, coach; Thomas Duff, coach. As opponents look on, senior John Wil- liams follows through after tossing the shot put during a meet at the Elmhurst track. Sprinting, junior Ron Tally and sopho- more Willie Knox look for their victor- ious teammates at the Sectional track meet. A good leap gets sophomore Ernie Essex over the high jump bar as he uses the famous " Fosberry Flop. " Tracksters establish undefeated season Elmhurst Track and Field-1972 Elmhurst 122 Concordia 32 Elmhurst 113 New Haven ZTh Bishop Bishop Elmhurst 122 Dwenger 14 Elmhurst 113 Dwenger 23% Elmhurst 81 Wayne 56 Elmhurst 93 Huntington 35 Elmhurst 81 Marion 20 Elmhurst 93 Northrop 40 Sectional ElmtvJrst 105 Wayne 497. Elmhurst-lst Elmhurst 105 North Side ISVi Regional Elmhurst 92% South Side BB ' j Elmhurst-lst Bishop State Elmhurst 92 ' . Luers 10 Elmhurst-6th Crossing the line in first place, senior Keith Howard exhibits his city-best abil- ity as he captures the 440-yard dash. Golfers build team for future seasons With inexperience a major prob- em, the 1972 golf team used the season to prepare for the future. Golf Coach Nick Werling varied his varsity five giving each of the nine players some experience in varsity action. Tom Parent was the only senior on the squad while there were two juniors. Steve Williams and Jeff Greene will vie for the squad next season as seniors, with a large group of rising juniors to battle them for varsity positions. While Parent was in most every varsity meet, each other team mem- ber determined his standing with each day ' s round of golf. The team competed almost every night after school during the spring months. Most matches were played at Brookwood Golf Course while various other links were used the rest of the year. 1972 Golf Squad: Front: John Wright, Steve Grady, Steve Williams, Jeff Greene, Tom Parent. Back: Coach Nick Werling, Dave Huffman, Joe Snouf- er, Craig Litchen, Phil Hershberger. Discovering rainy days aren ' t quite bene- ficial to a golf game, sophomore Phil Hershberger is hampered by a puddle in a sand trap. ' Hjis Golf 1972 SKSJI ' S Warsaw 210 Elmhurst 220 Huntington 226 Elmhurst 232 Bishop Luers 214 Elmhurst 223 Concordia 196 Elmhurst Bishop 218 Elmhurst 218 Dwenger 222 , Wayne 224 Elmhurst 231 : Garrett 207 Elmhurst 217 1 Elmhurst 229 Northrop Central 229 Elmhurst 229 Catholic 251 Snider 206 Elmhurst 240 North Side 220 Elmhurst 225 City Tournament Elmhurst 7th- 335 Elmhurst 228 Huntington 231 Elmhurst 175 New Haven 188 Central Catholic 220 Elmhurst 231 Bishop Luers 216 Elmhurst 219 Northrop 206 Elmhurst 219 Homestead 202 Elmhurst 219 Wayne 216 Elmhurst 220 Concordia 209 Elmhurst 220 Bishop Dwenger 206 Elmhurst 225 New Haven 204 Elmhurst 210 Snider 196 Elmhurst 213 South Side 209 Elmhurst 216 South Side 215 Elmhurst 221 Elmhurst 208 North Side 221 Sectional: El mhurs t 18th-240 With completion of a hole at Brook- wood Golf Course, sophomore John Wright watches action on the green. Selecting the proper iron for the next shot, sophomore Dave Huffman looks over the remaining distance to the pin. Attempting to sink a difficult putt, sophomore Joe Snoufer executes a steady, solid putting stroke. Golf-147 148-Coaches Coaches advocate basics for players loaches, win or lose, were some of the most important people at Elmhurst High School. With ath- letics holding much importance during the school year, these men were expected to form a winning team regardless of their players ' quality. However, coaches had an- other purpose besides making a winning team. This was to promote sportsmanship. Athletics itself had three pur- poses. First, of course, was to com- pete and win for recognition of school. A second purpose was to perform and entertain the student body and community with a good athletic contest. But thirdly, it was to help the athletes by allowing them to compete fairly, using good sportsmanship and honor. Coaches had the difficult job of putting players in the proper frame of mind before a game. They were also responsible for training these young adults so that once they got into competition, they were in top physical condition and could take anything that was handed out. As sophomore Manager Jim Hagadorn checks the first-half scoring, Mr. Phil Habegger, coach, remarks to the " C " team concernmg second-half strategy. Following a close loss to the Northrop Bruins in City series action, Head Coach, Warren " Skeets " Hoover, shakes hands with the victorious coach from Northrop Wrestling Coach Jim Welborn shows three moods during the Wayne meet at the Elmhurst gym. With overwhelming concern, he points out to the official an illegal hold by the opposition. His plead- ing look to the referee seems to await a decision in his favor while the Wayne coach debates the ruling and his patient look seems to carry a touch of sat- isfaction. Coaches-149 Winning, losing part of mentors ' season Cross-Country Carter Lohr-head coach William Oddou -assistant coach Varsity Football Warren Hoover-head coach Jim Welborn-line coach Reserve Football Phil Habegger-head coach William Derbyshire- assistant coach Tennis Ken Eytcheson-coach Wrestling Jim Welborn-head coach Gary Eager— assistant coach Basketball Ken Eytcheson-head coach John Bunnell— assistant coach Phil Habegger- " C " team coach Baseball William Derbyshire -head coach Warren Bistline-assistant coach Track Don Kemp— head coach Carter Lohr— assistant coach Thomas Duff-assistant coach Golf NIckWerling-coach As the goiters tour the course, coach Nick Werling catches up on some team scores and official forms. Taking a brief rest between races at the North Side Relays, Head Track Coach Don Kemp contemplates his victorious showing. 150-Coaches Head Basketball Coach Kenny Eytche- son explains a change in defense during a time-out in the Elmhurst gym. Assistant Coach John Bunnell listens closely to the plan. Both concentrating on the North Side Relays, Assistant Track Coaches Carter Lohr and Thomas Duff attempt to keep up with the variety of events. .■?i congregation of People - Repelling Consciousnesses t assemble. A segregation against diversified levels gives rise to trite barriers which suppresses ; one unique combination . . . Consciousness Ts flight - Retreating from awareness and responsibility is an inevitable path. Level I ,, remains unable to change with changing realities . . . New offensive battle - Consisting of a systemized and Green multitude. Consciousness II besieges Lever I ' s prejudices and traditions. In the aggresive contest control is kept within the system, M ' s sole existence . . . Self, Consciousness NTs existence - Idealistic liberals value what is unique-abandoning the " Plastic way of Life " they inaugurate a new entity which strives on being oneself . . . Retrospecting all Consciousness levels - All-possessing qualities yet combating each other rather than uniting. Blindness prevails over logic, which holds back a necessitated Greening . . . ;m:?: " ' ' m mWi MR. CHARLES W. EICKHOFF Principal; Indiana University, BA, MA. MRS. MARY FAST Dean of Girls: Manchester Col- lege, BS; Ball State, MA; Cheer- leader Sponsor; Hall Monitor Sponsor. At a school board meeting. Superin- tendent of Fort Wayne Community Schools Mr. Lester Grile opens the floor for questions. 154— Administration Satisfied with his golf shot. Assistant Principal Mr. Robert Miller follows the flight of the ball Administration meets changes in redistricting Ar ith a large turnover in the student body this year, the admin- istration faced the tasl of orientat- ing over 800 new students to Elm- hurst. As chief administrator, Principal Charles Eickhoff oversaw all school activities, in addition to helping formulate school policies. Confronted with various duties in his new position as assistant principal, Mr. Robert Miller planned assemblies, held student con- ferences and shared duties with Mr. Eickhoff. Included in the daily routines of Dean of Girls Mrs. Mary Fast and Dean of Boys Mr. William Geyer were discipline and coun- seling. At a sports convocation. Principal Charles Eickhoff congratulates senior Vince Garcia on receiving his wrestling pin. Writing late passes and providing ex- cuses fill the mornings of Dean of Girls Mrs. Mary Fast and Mr. William Geyer, dean of boys. rj SdiSf-Tt ; « ii.L ; Administration— 155 Before writing a recommendation, Guid- ance Coordinator Mrs. Grace Pennington cinecks a student ' s transcript. 156-Guidance Counselors advise pupils, sponsor organizations Giving advice, Mr. Douglass Spencer helps junior Joe Brewer make up his class schedule for next year. elping students with personal as well as academic problems, guid- ance counselors provided relevant information to students. Mrs. Grace Pennington ' s main duty as guidance coordinator was advising students in selecting and applying for colleges. Setting up Career Day and sponsoring National Honor Society were two projects she was responsible for. Guiding pupils in decisions on colleges and careers was achieved through the efforts of Mr. John Sinks and Mr. Douglass Sfjencer. These counselors were able to ex- pose unknown areas of concentra- tion to students. Coordinating all athletic events, Mr. Jerry Bush had a demanding job as athletic director. Giving equal attention to each sport, he was also in charge of issuing letter jackets. At the State House in Indianapolis, Guidance Counselor and State Represen- tative Mr. John Sinks clarifies a point in the 18-year-old rights bill. MR. JERRY BUSH Athletic Director; Dayton Uni- versity, BS; St. Francis, MS. MRS. GRACE PENNINGTON Guidance Coordinator; Ball State, BS; Indiana University, MS; National Honor Society Sponsor. MR. JOHN R. SINKS Guidance Counselor; Indiana University, BS; Ball State, MA; Afro-American Heritage Club Sponsor. MR. DOUGLASS A. SPENCER Guidance Counselor; Indiana University, BS, MS. Guidance-157 MR. WILLIAM BAHNEY Business Law: Co-op; DECA; Distributive Marketing; Indiana State University, BS. MISS URAL EDWARDS Typing; Shorthand; Indiana State University, AB; Indiana University, MS; Department Head; Senior Class Sponsor. MRS. MARCELLA GOBLE Accounting; Ball State, BS, MA; Commercial Club Sponsor; Ju- nior Class Sponsor. MRS. LINDA KNISS COE; Typing; Ball State, BS, MA; OEA Sponsor. MR. ARLAND G. REINHARD Business Law; Clerical Practice; Typing; Indiana University, BS, MS; Afro-American Heritage Club Sponsor. MR. DAVID RENKENBERGER Co-op; ICT; Ball State, BS; Ohio University, MS; VICA Club Sponsor. MISS EILEEN RICCI Record Keeping; Typing; Indi- ana University, BS. MR.ELDEN E. STOOPS Typing; Ball State, BS, MA; Senior Class Sponsor. MRS. LA VERNE TSIGULOFF Business Management; Short- hand; Typing; Indiana Univer- sity, BS; Junior Class Sfxjnsor. Talking over cookies and coffee, Mr. Charles Stitzel, Mr. Elden Stoops, Mr. Jer- ry Bush and Mr. David Renkenberger refresh themselves at the faculty Christmas tea after a long school day. 158— Business, Vocational Teachers ' interests wide; pursue hobbies, projects Uiversified hobbies and pro- jects supplemented business, voca- tional, home economics and industrial arts teachers ' special interests. Tracing his family tree was an intriguing hobby for business in- structor Mr. Arland Reinhard. A new project undertaken by foods instructor Mrs. Susan Stroud was learning to play the guitar. Sports-minded I. C. T. teacher Mr. David Renkenberger rode his motorcycle for enjoyment. New to Elmhurst, three indus- trial arts teachers were affiliated with sports. Mr. Donald Buzzard worked as a football official while Mr. Thomas Duff and Mr. Gary Eager served as assistant coaches in track and wrestling respectively. In January, the Fort Wayne Jaycees honored Mr. Duff as " Out- standing Young Educator. " His work at Lakeside Jr. High intro- ducing new ideas and concepts into the curriculum, in addition to his involvement in several local asso- ciations, were the primary reasons for his selection. MR. GARY EAGER Metals; Ball State, BS; As- sistant Wrestling Coach. MRS. SUSAN OWEN Foods; Home Nursing; Hu- man Development; Indiana University, BS. MR. DONALD E. BUZZARD Woods; Florida State Uni- versity, BS; Indiana Univer- sity, MS. MR. THOMAS DUFF Drafting; Woods; Ball State, BS, MA; Assistant Track Coach; Junior Class Spon- sor. MRS. CATHERINE SHAFER Clothing; Home Manage- ment; Indiana State Univer- sity, BS, MS; FNA Sponsor. MRS. SUSAN STROUD Foods; Ball State, BS, MS; Student Council SfXJnsor. Preparing to enlarge a photograph, in- dustrial arts teacher Mr. Thomas Duff pursues a favorite hobby in the school darkroom. Home Ec, Industrial Arts— 159 MISS ADELE ADLER English 3xy; Ball State, BS; St. Francis, MA; Sophomore Class Sponsor. MR. WARREN BISTLINE English 5z; French 5; St. Fran- cis, BA; AFS Sponsor. MRS. DINAH CASHMAN English 3xv, 5xy; Stephens Col- lege, AA; Indiana University, BS; FTA Sponsor. MR. KEN EYTCHESON English 3z; Manchester College, BS; St. Francis, MS; Basketball Coach; Tennis Coach. MR. ARTHUR GERWIG English Sxy; Latin 1,3; DePauw University, AB. MISS SUE HIGHFILL English 3xy, 7z; Indiana Univer- sity, AB, MS; Y-Teens Sponsor. MRS. CARLA KOLIN English 3xy, 5xy; St. Francis, BA, MS; Red Cross Council Sponsor. MR. JOSEPH F. MILLER Reading Lab; Mount Saint Mary ' s, BA; St. Francis, MS; Hi-Y Sponsor. Encountering another day of frustration in the publications ' room, adviser Mrs. Marlene Schultz gestures to make a point. 160-English Completing 21 years of teaching at Elm hurst, Mr. Arthur Gerwig delivers a lee ture to one of his Latin classes. English teachers ' activities entail traveling, sports rursuing various hobbies in their fields of interest, English teachers were kept occupied. Instructors IVIr. Robert Storey, Miss Sue Highfill and Mr. Ken Eytcheson were compelled by the outdoors as their activities included golfing, snow skiing and participat- ing on a summer softball team, respectively. Among the avid travelers, Mrs. Prue Oberlin especially enjoyed her vacation to Austria and Majorca and weekend Chicago trips where she viewed plays and concerts. Experienced traveler Mr. Arthur Gerwig and his wife journeyed throughout the U. S., Canada and Mexico with their camper, viewing many aspects of our country. Several weeks before Christmas, Mr. Charles Stitzel works at home on his wood lathe making salad bowls he plans to give away as holiday gifts. Volunteer work at Lutheran Hospital keeps English teacher Mrs. Caria Kolin busy aiding patients several times a month. MRS. PRUE OBERLIN English 7xy; Ball State, AB; St. Francis, MS; Senior Class Sponsor. MRS. MARLENE SCHULTZ Journalism 1,3; Ball State, BS; Publications Adviser. MR. CHARLES STITZEL English Sxy; Literary Experi- ence; Shippensburg State Col- lege, BS, MS. MR. BOBSTOOKEY Drama; English 5xy; 7xy; Indi- ana University, BS; St. Francis, MS; Forum Club Sponsor. MR. ROBERT STOREY English 3z; Speech 1,3; Univer- sity of Minnesota, BA; Indiana University, MA; Debate Coach; Department Head; Forum Club Sponsor. English-161 Extracurricular activities occupy instructors ' time Although active in classes, mu- sic, art, language and physical education teachers found time to maintain outside activities. For enjoyment, Mr. Randy Brugh spent his leisure time hunt- ing and fishing in parts of Canada. Physical education teacher IVlrs. Rebecca Wolford divided her spare time between gymnastics and making ceramic steins. Out of school, Mr. Dale Pequignot worked toward his masters degree in art at Saint Francis College. Mr. Don Goss, actively involved with the Civic Theatre, was a mem- ber of the committee for selection of the " Tony " awards. Skiing requires concentration as Ski Club sponsor Mrs. Rebecca Wolford demon- strates proper techniques to club mem- bers at Mount Wawasee in New Paris, Indiana. MR. JOSEPH R. BRUGH Concert Band; Stage Band; Twirlers; Indiana State Univer- sity, BS; University of Illinois, MS. MRS. JACQUELINE B. FOELBER Spanish; Ball State, BA; St. Francis, MA; Booster Club Sponsor; Department Head. MR. DON GOSS Advanced Art; Art 1; Theatre Arts; Fort Wayne Art School; Indiana University, BS; UCLA, MA. MRS. OFELIA HERRERO Spanish; University of Havana, Ph.D; Ball State, BA, MA; Afro- American Heritage Club Spon- sor; AFS Sponsor; Sophomore Class Sponsor. MR. JOHN MORSE Music Theory and Appreciation; Orchestra; University of Michi- gan, BA, MA. MR. DALE PEQUIGNOT Art; St. Francis, BA. MR. LESLIE ROBERTS German; Eastern Michigan, AB; Ball State, MA. MR. ALSCHMUTZ Choir; Trojan Singers; Kansas State Teachers ' College, BS; St. Francis, MS; Department Head. MRS. NANCY SCHRAM French; Western Michigan Uni- versity. BA; AFS Sponsor; Sophomore Class Sponsor. 162— Fine Arts, Language MR. JOHN L. CAMPBELL Physical Education; Tobacco- Alcohol-Narcotics; Ball State, BS; Indiana University, MA; Sophomore Class Sponsor. MRS. LUCY DOSWELL Physical Education; Hanover College, BS; Penn State Univer- sity, MA; GAA Sponsor. MR. DONALD KEMP Health; Physical Education; Pur- due University, BS; Ball State, MA; Lettermen ' s Club Sponsor; Track Coach. MRS. BECKY WOLFORD Physical Education; Ball State, BS, MS; Gymnastics Club Spon- sor; Ski Club Sponsor. As a decrescendo appears in the musical selection, Mr. Randy Brugh, in his first year at Elmhurst, instructs the winds accordingly. Hoping to sell rain ponchos for Booster Club profit, Mrs. Jacqueline Foelber, sponsor, looks for prospective buyers at a rainy football game. Physical Education— 163 Outdoor activities beckon to science, math personne Outside activities, camping hunting and farming occupied math and science teachers ' spare time. Having an instinct for the coun- try, science teacher Mr. James Wel- born raised steer, corn and soybeans on his 80-acre farm. Science teachers Mr. Ethan Gwaltney and Mr. Allen Haller spent their time away from the classroom camping and touring parts of the United States. Familiar with various campsites, Mr. Haller advocated the revamping of Fox Island for outdoor enthusiasts. MR. CHARLES BECK Algebra; Geometry; Man- chester Co liege, BS; Indiana University, MS. MR. WILLIAM DERBYSHIRE Algebra; Business Math; De- fiance College, BS; St. Francis, MS; Assistant Football Coach; Baseball Coach. MR. RAYMOND GARRETT Algebra; Geometry; Ball State, BS, MA; Department Head. MR. PHILIP HABEGGER Applied Math; Business Math; Geometry; Ball State, BS; Purdue Univer- sity, MS; Assistant Basket- ball Coach; Assistant Foot- ball Coach. MR. WARREN R.HOOVER Algebra; Geometry; Trigo- nometry; Valporaiso, AB; Indiana University, MS; Football Coach. MR. RICHARD L.POOR Algebra;Trigonometry; Ball State, BS, MA. After serving as the holiday assembly ' s faculty -decorated Christmas tree, science instructor Mr. Byron Carrier receives a doubtful glance from shop teacher Mr. Don Buzzard. MR. BYRON CARRIER Chemistry; Man Made World; Purdue University, BS; Indiana University, MS; Rensselaer Poly- technic Institute, MS; Phi-Chem Club Sponsor. MR. ETHAN E. GWALTNEY Chemistry; Physics; Evansville University, BA; Indiana Univer- sity, MS; Department Head; Phi- Chem Club Sponsor. MR. ALLEN HALLER Advanced Biology; Purdue Uni- versity, BS, MA. MR. CARTER LOHR Applied Life Science; Physical Education; Indiana State Uni- versity, BS; Indiana University, MS; Cross Country Coach; As- sistant Track Coach. MR. JIM WELBORN Earth Science; Physical Educa- tion; Manchester College, BS; St. Francis, MS; Assistant Foot- ball Coach; Wrestling Coach. Involved with one of his spare time activities, Mr. Richard Poor carefully aims at his potential tar- get before releasing the arrow. To prove the law of con- servation of momentum in his physics class, Mr. Ethan Gwaltney concentrates on obtaining the proper results. Athletics Selling tickets at basketball games provides enjoyment for Miss Aloyse Moritz as she takes her turn at the ticket window. Laughing at his role as Rudolph in the faculty Christmas skit, Mr. Robert Passwater prepares to make his appearance. 166-History school functions dominate teactiers ' time Atctively involved, social stud- ies teachers participated in school and local functions. Proving their athletic abilities, social studies teachers Mr. Glen Miller and Mr. John Bunnell chal- lenged various faculty teams throughout the city. Meeting every Tuesday, Mr. Miller belonged to the faculty bowl- ing league while Mr. Bunnell took time out to team up with other teachers to compete in the faculty basketball league. Involved after school, world history teacher Miss Aloyse Moritz helped sponsor the Afro-American Heritage Club. Attempting an underhand lay-up, Mr. John Bunnell is blocked by an opponent in a faculty basketball game against the Portage teaching staff. MR. JOHN BUNNELL Government; U.S. History; DePauw, BA; Ball State, MA; Assistant Basketball Coach. MR. JOHN C. COAHRAN U.S. History; Ball State, BA; Indiana University, MA. MR. RICHARD C. MATTIX Economics; Government; Indiana University, BS;Ball State, MA; Political Science Club Sponsor. MR. GLEN D. MILLER Sociology; Indiana Univer- sity, BS, MS; FTA Sponsor. MISS ALOYSE MORITZ Geography; U.S. History; World History; Indiana University, AB, MS; Afro- American Heritage Club Sponsor. MR. ROBERT D. PASSWATER U.S. History; World Af- fairs; Indiana University, BS, MA; Student Council Sponsor. MR. AARON STILL World History; University of Evansvllle, BS; Indiana University, MS. MR.NICK WERLING U.S. History; Bowling Green University, BS; St. Francis, MA; Department Head; Golf Coach. History-167 Specialized staff provides service through duties I rained in special areas, cool s, custodians, librarians and secretar- ies provided services for students. Handling necessary paperwork, secretaries and school aides dealt w ith transcripts, reports and daily bulletins. Custodians kept school facilities clean and functioning, while cooks planned and prepared meals. Cooks: Sitting: Mrs. Delia Frederick, IVlrs. Elline Dennis, Mrs. Helen Wiebl e. Standing: Mrs. Ruth Langmeyer, Mrs. Edith Anderson, Mrs. Louise Scheu- mann, Mrs. Sharon Miller, Mrs. Betty Maszkiewicz, Mrs. Dulla Schlaudraff, Mrs. Patsy Stefanski, Mrs. Margie Abbott, Mrs. Delores Shultz. Mr. Harold Sullivan, audio-visual coo dinator; Mrs. Mildred Hibben, head I brarian. Mrs. Margaret Capin Mrs. Bonnie Gran Mrs. Esther Kelley Mr. Daniel Kessler, Mr. Robert Coffey, man, Mrs. Lenora Stoller, Mrs. Violet Not pictured: Mr. Donald Fortmeyer, Broxon. Standing; Mr. William Rollins, Mr. John Weicker. Mr. Neil Hoffman, Mr. Wilfred Bleeke, National Honor Society: Front: Bruce Williams, Beth Hoag, Lisa Haram, Wendy Hughes, Laurie Wittenberg, Karen Shel- ley, Kathy Shelley, Diana Campbell. Second Row: Marc Frankenstein, Elaine Gres, Vice Garcia, Bernice Jones, Pam Gay, Karen Roof, Linda Wight, Vera Jaworsky, Cindy Schmidt. Third Row: Chris Renner, Gwen Ransom, Nancy Schory, Connie Burns, Candy Miller, Linda Boyer, Ellyn Boedeker, Vicki Hyde, Janice Henry. Fourth Row: Mary Ellen Goshorn, Laurie Hoffman, Ned Alexander, Bob Taylor, Vickie Langmeyer, Jim McFadden, Scott Loux, Karen Bradtmiller, Dave Busian. Back: Gwen Mays, Marna Baker, Dave Aschli- man, Mike Brown, Gary Dulin, Steve Swihart, Rich Gaskill, Martha Orr, Terry Perlich. Presenting Valedictorian Bruce Williams with his National Honor Society pin, Salutatorian Candy Miller expresses congratu- lations as Principal Charles Eickhoff looks on. Forty-four selected for National Honor Society Electing Jim IVIcFadden pres- ident and Gwen Ransom vice-pres- ident, the Class of 72 was com- posed of students who received recognition for achievements both in and out of school. Valedictorian Bruce Williams and Salutatorian Candy Miller led the class of 405 scholastically, while Gwen Ransom served as Home- coming Queen and Elaine Gres as senior attendant. Involved extracurriculariy, Pam Gay placed second in girls ' ex- temporaneous at the State Speech Finals, while Scott Loux was named Junior Achievement president of the year. Holding a first degree black belt, Jim Webb won the Indiana State Judo Championship and was also honored in receiving an appoint- ment to West Point, while Terry Perlich was appointed to the U.S. Naval Academy. Traveling to Washington, D.C., Frank Hagadorn participated in the 1972 Washington Workshops Con- gressional Seminar study program. Also pursuing personal interests, Cheryl Jones modeled as a mem- ber of L.S. Ayres ' Hi-Board and Jan Sabree worked daily with re- tarded children at the Johnny Appleseed School. Returning to his seat with the coveted John Williams is applauded by his class- award, Blanket Award winner senior mates for receiving the top athletic hon- Quill and Scroll: Front: Candy Miller, Kathy Huber, Margy Spear, Linda Wight, Terri Lipp, Lori Burtch, Lisa Haram. Second Row: Dan Shryock, Elaine Gres, Nancy Frebel, E llyn Boedeker, Kay Corkwell, Jayne Langmeyer, Barb Young, Marc Frankenstein. Back: Karen Bradtmiller, Carol Nelson, Jerry Con- way, Alan McLuckie, Laurie Hoffman, Loren Allison, Greg Haycox, Jim Mc- Fadden. Not pictured: Mary Ellen Gos- horn, Nancy Fishman, Nancy Wolfe, Connie Hoylman, Van Neuhouser. Giving up their last week of vacation to help during preregistration, seniors Valerie Neuhouser and Laurie Hoffman prepare to photograph senior Mike Howell for his I.D. card. STEVE ADELMAN Golf Team 1,2,3; Phi-Chem Club 3. NED ALEXANDER Baseball Team 2,3; Phi-Chem Club 2,3. LYNN ALLEN Booster Club 1; CALDRON 1,2; Choir 1, 2,3; GAA 1; Service Worker 1,2; SPOT- LIGHT 1,2; Student Council 1;Twirler 1,2. DEBBIE ALLES Booster Club 2; Junior Planning Board 2. LOREN ALLISON ADVANCE 2,3; ANLIBRUM 2; Football Team 1,2,3E; Hi-Y 3; Letterman ' s Club 3; Political Science Club 2. DAVID ASCHLIMAN I LI AN 1; Phi-Chem Club 2, sec.-treas. 3. KIM ASHTON Booster Club 2,3; GAA 1,2, pres. 3; Gymnastics Club 2,3; Y-Teens 2. PAUL AUSDERAN Cross Country Team 1E,2E,3E; Letter- nnan ' s Club 1,2,3; Track Team 1E,2E,3. GARY AUSDRAN VICA3, ROBERT AVERY Band 1,2,3; Orchestra 2; Stage Band 1,2,3. MARNA BAKER Commercial Club 2; OEA 3. MARVA BAKER DECA3. 172-Seniors Many seniors end ' High School Days ' in new surroundings RICK BARRAIMD MATTHEW BASDEN Cheerleader 2; Projectionist Club 3. WILLIAM BAXTER Classical Club 1,2; Football Team 1,2; Hi-Y 1,2,3; Phi-Chem Club 2,3; Track Team 1,2. RANDY BECK LEGEND 2. DAVID BEIMEKE DECA 1; Football Team 1. ViCKI BERRY Afro-American Heritage Club 3; Choir 1,2,3; Classical Club 1; Forum Club 2; ILIAN 2. STU BLACK RANDY BLOOM JUDY BLUMENHURST 0EA3. ELLYN BOEDEKER ADVANCE 1, feature ed. 2, editorial page ed. 3; " Barefoot in the Park " 2; Quill and Scroll 2,3; Y-Teens 1,2,3. KURTBOICE BRAD BOLING JAMES BOOKER Afro-American Heritage Club 2,3; Foot- ball Team IE, 2; Letterman ' s Club 1,2,3; Track Team 1 . DORIS BOSTIC Afro-American Heritage Club 1; GAA 1. LINDA BOYER Band 1,2,3; Classical Club 1,2; Orchestra 2,3; Phi-Chem Club 2,3. SUE BRADFORD DECA 3; ILIAN 2. KAREN BRADTMILLER ANLIBRUM, underclass ed. 2; associate ed. 3; Booster Club 2; Publications Governing Board 3; Quill and Scroll 2, treas. 3; Student Council 1,2, sec ' y 3; Y-Teens 1,2,3. JEFFREY BRANSTRATOR Football Team 1,2; Hi-Y 3; Wrestling Team 1 . JAMES BRICK LEY ADVANCE 1; Baseball Team 2,3E; Clas- sical Club 1,2. JAMES BROOKS CAROLYN BROWN American Field Service 3; Red Cross Council 3; Student Council 3; Y-Teens 2, devotions 3. MICHAEL BROWN Baseball Team 2E; Basketball Team 1,2; Football Team 1,2,3E; Letterman ' s Club 3; Student Council 1. WALTER BROWN PATBUFFENBARGER Seniors— 173 Organizations mal e moneys cultivate interest for seniors KAREN BULMAHN DECA3;GAA2,3. SHARON BULMAHN FNA 3; Library Assistant 1,2, VICA 3. CONNIE BURNS. Band 1,2,3; Commercial Club 2. LORABURTCH ANLIBRUM, senior ed. 2, layout ed. 3; Booster Club 2; Quill and Scroll 2, sec ' y. 3; Red Cross Council 3; Y-Teens 1,2, pt. recorder 3. DAVE BUSIAN Band 1,2; Lettermen ' s Club 3; Tennis Team 2E,3. KATHY BUTTS ADVANCE 1; Band 1,2; Orchestra 1. JOE CADY DIANA CAMPBELL MELVIN CANNON Basketball Team 1,2E,3E; Football Team 1; Lettermen ' s Club 2,3; Track Team 1. RANDY CARR Band 1,2,3; Hi-Y 3; Phi-Chem Club 3; Stage Band 3. RHONDA CARR Library Assistant 1,2,3. GARY CARSTEN Industrial Arts Club 1; VICA 2,3. RENE CASTLE BAnd 1,2,3; Y-Teens 1. THOMAS CHAMBERS Phi-Chem Club 3. JAMES CHANEY Band 1,2,3; Golf Team 3; Stage Band 1, 3. ELAINE CHRISTMAN MICHAEL COE Track Team 1 . DEBRA COLLIER MIKE CONNETT Band 1,2; Football Team 1; Hi-Y 1. JEANNE CONRAD FNA3;GAA 1,2. JERRY CONWAY ANLIBRUM 1, co-editor 2; editor-in- chief 3; Publications Governing Board, vice-chairman 2, chairman 3; Quill and Scroll 2, vice-pres. 3; Ski Club 3; Student Council 2. PATRICIA COOK 0EA3. SHIRLEY COOK LYNN COOPER Band 1,2,3; Phi-Chem Club 3; Political Science Club 3; Stage Band 1,2,3. 174— Seniors KAY CORKWELL ANLIBRUM, faculty ed. 3; Booster Club 1,2; Y-Teens 1,2,3. ROBERT CRAMER Phi-Chem Club 3. KENNETH CREWS Afro-American Heritage Club 1; Cross Country Team 1,2E,3E: Gymnastics Club 1,2; Hi-Y 3; Lettermen ' s Club 2, vice-pres. 3; Student Council 1,2; Track Team 1,2E,3E. DIANE CRISMORE PETER CRUZE Band 1,2,3; Stage Band 2,3. MARLA DANCER EVERTT DAVIS DECA 2,3; Projectionist Club 1,2. ROBBIE DAVIS COE 3; OEA 3. ANN DEGRAN DCHAMP Commercial Club 2; FTA 2, vice-pres. 3. TAMALEE DELL Afro-American Heritage Club 2. STEPHEN DEMAREE Football Teann 1,2; Hi-Y 3; Phi-Chem Club 3; Wrestling Team 2. SARAH DIDIER Choir 2,3. As a profit-making endeavor for the band, seniors Michelle Huffman and Ber- nice Jones pop corn for sale at home basketball games. Seniors— 175 KEN DIXON GARY DULIN and 1,2: " Come Blow Your Horn " 3 Orchestra 1 ,2; Phi-Chem Club 3. LEROY DUNBAR CINDY ELKINS GAA 1; Y-Teens 3. JULIE ENGELMAN COE 1 ; Library Assistant 1 . DAVE ETZCORN ELIZA EVANS Commercial Club 1 ; Orchestra 1 BARBARA FARMER GAA 1,2. SHIRLEY FINCHER PAUL FLECKENSTEIN Phi-Chem Club 3; Track Team 1. BOB FORD Band 3; Football Team manager 1; Industrial Arts Club 1,2. MIKE FORD Pondering opposition to his comments in In a December performance of Swan Mr. Richard Mattix ' s economics class, Lake presented by the Fort Wayne senior John Alexander prepares his re- Ballet Company, senior Lolly Brenn buttal. appears to fly. 176-Seniors ivic knowledge, responsibility provide involvement for future citizens MARC FRANKENSTEIN ADVANCE, head photographer 2,3, AN- LIBRUM 1, head photographer 2, head photographer 3; Band 1; Phi-Chem Club 3; Publications Governing Board 2,3; Quill and Scroll 2, sgt.-at-arms 3; Ski Club 3; Student Council 1 ,2,3. LYLE FRANKS DECA 3; Industrial Arts Club 2. KAREN FREMION DECA 3; GAA 1,2,3; Home Ec Club 2,3. JANET FRENCH Band 1,2,3; Orchestra 2,3; Phi-Chem Club 2,3. MICHAEL FREY Phi-Chem Club 3. ANN FREYGANG Booster Club 2,3; Forum Club 3. KATHY GAHAM JULIAGARCIA COE 3; GAA 1 ; OEA, treas. 3. VINCENT GARCIA Cross Country Team 2E,3E; Lettermen ' s Club 2,3; Track Team 1,2,3; Wrestling Team 1,2,3E. RICH GASKILL Football Team 1,3E; Lettermen ' s Club 3. PAMELA GAY Forum Club 1, pt. recorder 2, vice-pres. 3; I LI AN 2; National Forensic League 1,2,3; Y-Teens 1. ANDREW GEBHARD DON GEIGER MARK GEIGER BECKY GEORGI American Field Service 1 ; Band 1. NATHANIAGIDDENS Booster Club 1 ; Choir 1 ,2,3. AMYE GLOVER Afro-American Heritage Club 3; Art Club 2; GAA 1; Service Worker 2. JOYCE GLUSENKAMP BECKY GONGAWARE GAA 1 ; Gymnastics Club 1 . MARY ELLEN GOSHORN ADVANCE 3; Booster Club 2, sec ' y.- treas. 3; FNA 3; Orchestra 1,2,3; Y- Teens 1,2,3. VICKY GOULOFF ADVANCE 3; GAA 1,2,3; Gymnastics Club 1,2,3. ESTHER GREENE GEORGE GREENLER Football Team 1; Hi-Y 1, 2, pres. 3; Track Team 1,3. DONALD GREIDER VICA3. School, moral obligations make fuller life for seniors ELAINE GRES ADVANCE 1,2, managing ed. 3; ANLI- BRUM 1; Class Vice-Pres. 1; Homecom- ing attendant 2,3; Prom attendant 2; Student Council 1,2,3. BONNIE GRIFFIN Booster Club 3: FTA 2,3: GAA 1. GARY GROTRIAN Cross Country Team 1,3; Hi-Y 1,2,3; Lettermen ' s Club 2, treas. 3; Phi-Chem Club 3; Track Team 3; Wrestling Team 1,2E,3. SANDY GUERIN Booster Club 3; Choir 1,2,3; GAA 1; Trojan Singers 2,3; Y-Teens 3. RODNEY GUTIERREZ VICA 2, pres. 3. BOB HABEGGER Hi-Y 3; Lettermen ' s Club 3; Phi-Chem Club 3; Track Team 1,2,3. FRANK HAGADORN Football Team 2,3; Wrestling Team 1. LISA HARAM ADVANCE, business manager 3; ANLI- BRUM, business manager 3; " Barefoot in the Park " 2; Choir 2,3; " Come Blow Your Horn " 3; Forum Club 1,2,3; IL- lAN 2; National Forensic League 1,2,3; Student Council 1; Trojan Singers 2,3. MIKE HANKE JEAN HARDIEK CAMILLA HARSHBARGER GREG HART PERRY HART Industrial Arts Club 1,2; VICA, vice-pres. 3. BRENDA HARTNETT SHARYN HATFIELD GREG HAYCOX ADVANCE 2, sports ed. 3; Football Team 1,2,3E; Hi-Y 3; Lettermen ' s Club 3; Phi-Chem Club 2. COLBY HAYNES Football Team 1,2; Hi-Y 1; Track Team 1,2,3; Wrestling Team 1. SHIRLEY HEALEY Choir 1,2,3; FTA 1; Trojan Singers 2,3; Y-Teens 1,2. RIC HEETER Band 1 ,2,3; Stage Band 1 ,2,3. DENNIS HELLER Track Team 1,2. JANICE HENRY Booster Club 2; Forum Club 3; National Forensic League 3. KEVIN HERSTAD ADVANCE 2; ANLIBRUM 2; Basketball Team 1; I LI AN 3; Track Team 1. CHRISTINE HILL GARY HILL 178-Seniors Unusual stair angles provide interesting Johnny Appleseed volunteer, senior Jan sights for students passing to class on Sabree, encourages a young student to the front stairway. use his muscles by daring him to hit her nose. TOM HILL BETH HOAG Afro-American Heritage Club 1,2; Boos- ter Club 1,2,3; Cheerleader 1,2,3; Home- coming attendant 1; Prom Queen 2; Student Council 1,3; Y-Teens 1,2. BEVERLY HOBBS LAURIE HOFFMAN ANLIBRUM, faculty ed. 2; student life ed. 3; Booster Club 2; Quill and Scroll 2, 3; Red Cross Council 1, vice-pres. 2, pres. 3; Y-Teens 1 , vice-pres. 2,3. Phi-Chem Club Science Club 2; Track Team 1 . GEARY HOY Band 1,2,3. CONNIE HOYLMAN ADVANCE, news ed. 3; Cheerbiock 1; Choir 2; Helicon 2; NORTHERNER 1, news ed. 2; Quill and Scroll, pres. 3; Student Council 1,2; Student Involve- ment Committee 1; Swim Team 2; Z- Club 2. KATHRYN HUBER ADVANCE 1,2,3; AFS, sec. 3; Booster Club 2; I LI AN 3; Red Cross Council 3; Student Council 2; Y-Teens 1,2,3. JUDITH HUDDLESTON DECA, treas. 3. Seniors-179 Finally fulfilling a stu- Wincing at the pain of the dent ' s dreann, senior Dave tuberculin skin test that Johnson gets measured for was required of all students his cap and gown by a and faculty, senior Paula Colligeate Cap and Gown Walker displays a moment Company representative. of anguish. MICHELLE HUFFMAN Band 1,2,3; Orchestra 2,3; Stage Band 3. WENDY HUGHES 3and 1,2,3; Classical Club 1, sec ' y. 2; Orchestra 1,2,3; Phi-Chem Club 2,3. VAN HUNTER Band 1,2,3; Orchestra 1,2,3; Stage Band 1,2,3. VICKY HYDE COE 3; Commercial Club 2; OEA, sec ' y. 3; Y-Teens 1. STEVEN ISENBARGER Baseball Team 2E,3; DECA 2, pres. 3; Hi-Y 2,3; Lettermen ' s Club 3. FRED JACKSON Football Team 1,2E,3E; Lettermen ' s Club 1,2,3; Track Team 1E,2E,3; Wrest- ling Team 1 ,2,3. MICHELE JACOBY VERA JAWORSKYJ Choir 1, Classical Club 1,2; FTA 1, sec ' y. 2, pres. 3. DEBBIE JEWELL DAVE JOHNSON JOYCE JOHNSON Afro-American Heritage Club 1, Choir 2 GAA 1; Safety Council 1. JUDY JOHNSON Y-Teens 1,2. 180— Seniors Commencement preparations generate excitement for seniors RON JOHNSON Football Team 1; Hi-Y, chaplain 3; Student Council 3. BERNICE JONES Band 1,2,3. CHERYLJONES PEGGY JONES DECA 2,3. DEBBI JOSEPH GAA 1; I LI AN 3; Ski Club, pres. 3; Twirler 1,2,3; Y-Teens 1,2. DAVE JURICAK VICA 3. JAMES JURICAK LAUREL KELSEY Afro-American Heritage Club 1,2; Boost- er Club 2,3; FTA 3; Library Assistant 1, 2,3. CHARLES KENNEDY COE 3. HEATHER KERR ANLIBRUM, homeroom agent 1; Prom attendant 2; Y-Teens 2. EDWARD KESSEL JUDITH KESTER Choir 3; FTA 1,2,3. MIKE KIESTER DEBBIE KIMMEL KEVIN KIRK Band 1,2,3; " Come Blow Your Horn " 3; Stage Band 3. JANICE KIRTZ Afro-American Heritage Club 2,3; Boost- er Club 1; Service Worker 3; Student Council 1. ROSE KOONTZ Booster Club 2; Choir 1,2,3. KEN KOORSEN Phi-Chem Club 3; VICA, pres. 3. SANDY KROUSE GAA 1,2; Library Assistant 2,3. GREG KRUMWIEDE TERRY KUNDYSEK ADVANCE 2,3; Baseball Team 2; Foot- ball Team 1,2; Hi-Y 1,2,3; Track Team 1 ; Wrestling Team 1 . CHERYL LAHR DECA 3. SHARON LAMBERT VICKI LANGMEYER ADVANCE 3; ANLIBRUM 3; GAA 1,3; Gymnastics Club 2,3; Y-Teens 1. January graduates get early start on college, careers MIKE LASLEY Cross Country Team 2; Lettermen ' s Club 2,3; Wrestling Team 1,2,3. CHARLES LAWSON SHARON LEE DECA2. RHONDA LEEPER GAA 1; Y-Teens 2. JEFF LINE LOUISE LOHR COE 3; OEA, historian 3. KENT LOOMIS SCOTT LOUX Football Team 1; Hi-Y 3; Phi-Chem Club 3; Track Team 1,2,3. LOUELLA LOVELL NORA MALE KEITH MANTER DEBI MARSHALL OEA, historian 1. CYNTHIA MARTIN COE 3; GAA 1; Gymnastics Club 1,2,3; OEA 3; Student Council 1; Y-Teens 1. GARY MAY Classical Club 2; Hi-Y 2,3; I LI AN 2; Phi- Chem Club 3; Student Council 3; Track Team 1 . BRENDA MAYES Booster Club 1 ; GAA 1 ; Y-Teens 2. GWEN MAYS Classical Club 1,2; FNA 1 ,2, vice-pres. 3. SCOTT McCAMPBELL ADVANCE 2; Classical Club 1; Forum Club 2,3; Hi-Y 1,2,3; National Forensic League 2,3. JIM McFADDEN ADVANCE 2, editorial board chairman 3; Class President 3; Classical Club, vice-pres. 1 , pres. 2; Football Team 2,3E; Lettermen ' s Club, pres. 3; Student Coun- cil 1,3; Track Team 1,2, E. SUE McGinn Choir 1,2,3; Classical Club 1; GAA 1; Trojan Singers 2,3. PATTi Mcintosh GAA 1 ; Gymnastics Club 1 . JAMES McLUCKIE ADVANCE 3; ANLIBRUM 2; ILIAN 2,3; Stage Band 3. DAVID MEEKS CHARLES MIDDLETON Cross Country Team 1,2,3E; Lettermen ' s Club 3; Phi-Chem Club 3; Track Team 3, Wrestling Team 1,2. CANDY MILLER ADVANCE 1,3; ANLIBRUM 1, co- editor 2; managing ed. 3; Booster Club 2; GAA 1; National Merit Semi-Finalist 3; Publications Governing Board 2, sec ' y 3; Quill and Scroll 2,3; Red Cross Council 3; Student Council 3; Y-Teens 1,2,3. 182-Seniors £iii:m DAN MILLER DAN MONROE JEFF MORCOMBE CAROLYN MUFF Afro-American Heritage Club 2,3; Boost- er Club 1; GAA 2; Industrial A rts Club 1 ; Service Worker 3. THOMAS MULLINS CAROL NELSON ANLIBRUM, copy ed. 3; Booster Club 1; Cheerleader 2, Red Cross Council 1,2, sgt.-at-arms 3; Student Council 1,2,3; Y-Teens 1,2, treas. 3. VALERIE NEUHOUSER ADVANCE 1,2,3; ANLIBRUM 2,3, I L- lAN, editor-in-chief 3; Publications Governing Board 3; Quill and Scroll 2,3; Red Cross Council 1,2,3; Y-Teens 1,2,3. TERESA NICODEMUS JENNY NORTH ADVANCE 2; Y-Teens 1. KATHY OLSEN MARTHA ORR Choir 2, sec. 3; Forum Club 1,2; Nation- al Forensic League 1,2; Phi-Chem Club 2; Trojan Singers 2,3. TOM PARENT DECA3. Aiding senior girls in their victory over underclassmen, senior Vicki Gouloff re- turns a serve in the volleyball tourna- ment in the girls ' gym. Talking over their past three years, seniors Vicki Berry, Stuart Black and Sharon Richards relax at the January Grads Breakfast sponsored by the Stu- dent Council. KURT PARIS Cross Country Team 3; Hi-Y, historian 3: Lettermen ' s Club 2,3; Phi-Chem Club 3; Wrestling Team 1E,2E,3. CINDY PARK SARA PASCHALL RITA PERKINS Commercial Club 2; GAA 1 . TERRY PERLICH ADVANCE 3; Choir 1; vice-pres. 2, pres. 3; Hi-Y 3; Phi-Chem Club 2, pres. 3; Student Council 3; Trojan Singers 1, vice-pres. 2, pres. 3. SUE PERRINE COE 3; GAA 1; OEA 3; Orchestra 1; Y-Teens 1. SCOTT PERRY LINDA PETTIBONE GAA 1. ERVIN PHILLIPS Afro-American Heritage Club 1,2; Art Club 1. MARGERY PHILO Booster Club 2. BEV PLUNKETT AFS 3: Booster Club 3: GAA 3. LOUISE POITRAS Booster Club 3; GAA 1,2,3; Gymnastics Club 1,2,3. Phi-Chem coke squad members, seniors Jon Sweet and Scott Loux pro- vide funds for the club treasury by selling cokes at basketball games. 184-Seniors Seniors donate spare time, energy for club projects TIMOTHY POOLER Band 1,2,3; Orchestra 2,3; Stage Band 1, 3. LINDA PRESNELL Booster Club 1. DOUG PRONESTI PATRICIA PRUITT Booster Club 2. GEORGE OUICKERY CARYIM RANEY Band 1,2,3; Commercial Club 2; Y-Teens 1. GWEN RANSOM Afro-American Heritage Club, treas. 1; Cheerleader 1,2,3; Class Vice-Pres. 3; GAA 1; Homecoming Queen 3; Prom attendant 2. TOM RATHE RT ADVANCE 2, head photographer 3; Football Team 1,2,3E; Lettermen ' s Club 3. CHRIS RENNER Booster Club 2,3; FTA 1,2. KAREN RICHARDS LINDA RICHARDS GAA 1,2. SHARON RICHARDS Booster Club 1. GALE RIETDORF COE 3; GAA 1; OEA 3; Orchestra 1. DANIEL RIFKIN Football Team 1; Red Cross Council 1,2,3. DAVID RIPKE Projectionist Club 2,3. FRED ROBLES Baseball Team 2. JANIE ROCKEY Band 1,2. BARBARA ROESNER Booster Club 2,3; FNA 2,3; VICA, reporter-recorder 3. DOUG ROGERS Boys ' Cheerblock 1,2; VICA 1,2. REBECCA ROLLINS Cheerblock 1,2; Choir 1,2,3; DECA 3; GAA1; Gymnastics Club 1; Projection- ist Club 1. HAROLD ROMINES Classical Club 1. KAREN ROOF Booster Club 2, pres. 3; FTA 1 . JOHN ROSENBAUM LINDA RUESEWALD Band 2,3; Prom attendant 2; Student Council 3. Seniors— 185 or roles in ' Come Blow Your Horn ' taken by seniors JAN SABREE JAY SABREE Football Team 1,2,3E; Wrestling Team 1,2,3. LINDA SCHERER Booster Club 3; COE 3: GAA 1,2; OEA treas. 3. DAVE SCHINBECKLER CINDY SCHMIDT Choir 1 ,2,3; Trojan Singers 3. DIANE SCHMIDT ADVANCE, exchange ed. 2; exchange ed., circulation manager 3; Booster Club 1; GAA 2; Y-Teens 1,3. DALE SCHOREY NANCY SCHORY Band 1,2,3; " Barefoot in the Park " 2; Classical Club, treas. 1; Forum Club 1,2, sec. 3; " Ladies in Retirement " 1; Nation- al Forensic League 1,2,3; Student Coun- cil 2,3. BONNIE SCHROEDER WENDELL SCHWEYER LEANNE SCOTT NANCY SCREETON Commercial Club 2; FTA 2,3; Library Assistant 1 . ROBERT SEALE Projectionist Club 2,3. KRIS SHAW ANLIBRUM, index ed. 3; Booster Club 2; Choir 1 ,2,3; Y-Teens 1,2,3. CHERI SHELEY Choir 2; COE 3; OEA 3; Projectionist Clubl. KAREN SHELLEY Band 1 ,2,3; Orchestra 2,3. KATHY SHELLEY Choir 3; Orchestra 1,2,3; Trojan Singers 3. VICKIE SHEPERD COE 3; Library Assistant 2; OEA 3; Student Council 2. WILLIAM SHIFFLETT Industrial Arts Club 1. JEFF SHOEMAKER DANIEL SHRYOCK ADVANCE 1,2,3; ANLIBRUM, sports ed. 3; Track Team 1 . CONNIE SMITH GAA 1. DEBORAH SMITH ADVANCE, homeroom agent 1; COE 3; OEA, sec. 3; Student Council 1; Y- Teens 2. EDWARD SMITH 186— Seniors Reading through prospective parts before play tryouts, seniors Gary Dulin and Margy Spear rehearse their hnes. GARY SMITH GREG SMITH DECA, vice-pres. 3. JENNIE SMITH Commercial Club 2; GAA 1; Gymnastics Club 1; Orchestra 1,2,3. MARVIN SMITH RANDY SMITH Band 1,2,3; Hi-Y 2,3; Red Cross Coun- cil 1,2,3; Stage Band 1,2,3; Student Council 1 , vice-pres. 2, pres. 3. RUSSELL SMITH WILLIE SMITH Afro-American Heritage Club 1; Letter- men ' s Club 1,2,3; VICA 1; Wrestling Team 1E,2E,3E. MIKE SMYSER TERRI SMYERS Y-Teens 1,2. THOMAS SMYERS DECA 3; Hi-Y 1,2,3; Student Council 1. ALAN SORG Football Team 1,2; Industrial Arts Club STEVE SORGEN Football Team 1; Industrial Arts Club 1, pres. 2. Seniors-187 Familiarizing himself with the voting machine during a mock election con- ducted in social studies classes, senior Jim Spears learns the voting procedure. MARGARET SPEAR ANLIBRUIVl, academics ed. 3; Booster Club 1; Cheerleader 2; " Come Blovu Your Horn " 3; Prom attendant 2; Ski Club, sec. 3; Student Council 2,3; Y- Teens 1 ,2,3. JIM SPEARS Football Team 1,2,3E; Hi-Y 2, sec. 3; Lettermen ' s Club 2,3; Phi-Chem Club 3; Track Team 1,2; Wrestling Team 1,2E, 3E. GWINDALYN SPENCE Afro-American Heritage Club 2; Choir 2; DECA 2; GAA 2. CALVIN SPICE K. C. SPILLERS Industrial Arts Club 1,2; VICA, sec. 3. SHIRLEY STALLINGS Afro-American Heritage Club 1,2,3; Booster Club 1,2; GAA 1. SCOTT STAUFFER Phi-Chem Club 2. KAY STEED FREDERICK STEPHENS BRAD STEPHENSON TOMBRA STEVENSON Afro-American Heritage Club 1,2,3 Booster Club 1,2,3; GAA 1. DAVE STRASBURG Passage of 1 8-year-old voting bill affects many seniors VINNIE SURFACE Y-Teens 1,2,3. JONATHON SWEET Football Team 1,2; Lettermen ' s Club 2; Phi-Chem Club 3; Student Council 1,3; Track Team 1,2E,3. STEVE SWIHART Classical Club 1,2; Phi-Chem Club 3. MARGE TAYLOR Afro-American Heritage Club 1,2,3. PHILLIP TAYLOR ROBERT TAYLOR Band 1 , drum major 2,3; Choir 3; Forum Club 1,2, pres. 3; National Forensic League 1,2,3; Student Council 2,3. VELVIE TAYLOR Booster Club 3. JOAN THOMAS Afro-American Heritage Club 3, Band 1; Classical Club 1; COE 3; OEA, pres. 3. WILLIAM TINDALL SHARON TRAUGHBER DECA 1; GAA 2; Gymnastics Club 2. MARY TRAUTMAN AFS 3. DANIEL ULRICH DECA, sec. 1. GUNNAR VEALE ADVANCE, homeroom agent 2; Band 1 ,2; " Come Blow Your Horn " 3. DAVID VINSON Choir 3; ILIAN 1. JANET VOGELGESANG GAA 1; OEA 3; Student Council 1. PAMELA VOLKERT Choir 1,2,3; Forum Club 1,2, treas. J; National Forensic League 1,2,3; Twirler 1,2, head majorette 3. PHIL VOLKERT DIANE VOLZ ANNETTE VORNDRAN JOHN VORNDRAN Wrestling Team 1,2,3. JASMINA VRANJES SUE WAGNER Booster Club 2. JEFF WALCHLE RICK WALDROP Wrestling Team 1,2. Seniors lead school in spirit, consistent in winning spirit bucket JERRY WALKER PAULA WALKER Y -Teens 2. BRAD WALLACE TIM WARD CINDY WARNER FTA 2,3. DENISE WARNER CHRISTINE WASSON ROSANNE WATTERS Choir 1,2; GAA 1,2; Gymnastics Club 1,2; Twirler 1 ,2,3; Y-Teens 1. ROXANNE WATTERS GAA 1,3; Gymnastics Club 2,3; Twirler 1,2,3; Y-Teens 1,3. CHERYL WEAVER ADVANCE 2; Y-Teens 2. JAMES WEBB Chess Club 1; Football Team 2; Math Club, vice-pres. 2; Science Club, sec- treas. 2; Student Senate 2; Wrestling Team 2,3. DORIS WESTERMAN Booster Club 1,2; GAA 1; Gymnastics Club 3. PATRICIA WETZEL Band 1,2,3; " Barefoot m the Park " 2; Choir 3; FN A 2; Forum Club 1,2; National Forensic League 1,2; Orchestra 1,2,3. CINDY WIGFIELD Choir 1,2,3; Library assistant 1. LINDA WIGHT ADVANCE 1, copy ed. 2; ed.-m-chief 3; Booster Club 1, vice-pres. 2; Publi- cations Governing Board 2, vice-chair- man 3; Quill and Scroll 2,3; Student Council 1,2,3. ED WILKINSON BRUCE WILLIAMS Choir 1,2, vice-pres. 3; Hi-Y 3; Phi-Chem Club 3; Student Council 3; Track Team 1 ; Trojan Singers 3. JOHN WILLIAMS Basketball Team 1,2E,3; Football Team 1,2E,3; Lettermen ' s Club 2,3; Track Team 1,2E,3. ROGER WILSON TIM WILSON VICKI WILSON LLOYD WINTERS Classical Club 1; Football Team 1,2; Hi-Y 2,3; Track Team 1. LAURIE WITTENBERG AFS 1,2,3; Forum Club 2; FTA 3. DIANE WOODARD Afro-American Heritage Club 3; AFS 3; Choir 1; Library assistant 2,3. 190-Seniors DEBBIE WORKMAN DEBBIE WYATT CINDY YORK GAA 1; Gymnastics Club 1,2,3. SHARON YORK Student Council 2. TERRY YOUNGHANS Cross Country Team 1,2E,3E; Hi-Y 2, vice-pres. 3; Lettermen ' s Club 1,2, sec. 3; Track Team 1,2; Wrestling Team IE, 2E,3. MARY 2AB0L0TNEY Performing a skit to wish the basketball team good luck in Sectional competi- tion, senior girls predict that Snider will end up behind. Senior Honors Valedictorian Bruce William Salutatorian Candy Miller Blanket Award John Williams Arian Band Award Wendy Hughes Betty Crocker Award Bernice Jones Chopin Award Kathy Shelley Danforth " I Dare You " Dave Aschliman Karen Roof DAR Good Citizenship Medals Candy Miller Bruce Williams Gordan Crawrford Competitive Spirit AwanI Fred Jackson Jeanette McClure GAA Trophy Kim Ashton KivMnis Good Citizen Terry Perlich rOational Hiflh School Mathematkrs Award Jim Brickley National Merit Finalist Candy Miller National School Choral Award Terry Perlich Paul Hallar FTA Plaque Cindy Warner Readers Digest Award Bruce Williams Sertoma Award Vince Garcia Suzy Wirick Plaque Kevin Kirk Most Valuable Players Baseball Steve Isanbarger Basketball Mel Cannon Cross Country Paul Ausderan Football John Williams Golf Tom Parent Tennis Dave Busian Track Paul Ausderan Wrestling Willie Smith FTA members seniors Cin- dy Warner, recipient of the Paul Haller FTA plaque, and Vera Jaworsky, pin winner, admire Cindy ' s award. Athletic Director Jerry Bush, with the help of junior John Adams, presents Na- tional Athletic Scholarship Society mem- bers with certificates for their achieve- ment in both academics and athletics. For outstanding citizenship and partici- pation in sports, senior Vince Garcia re- ceives the Sertoma Award, while senior Dave Aschliman is presented the Dan- forth " I Dare You " citizenship award. Junior class expresses its many talents ighlighting the Junior Class ' year was the change in the site of the Prom, entitled ' Illuminations, ' to the top of the Sheraton Hotel. Junior and senior class votes named Cindy Hunt Prom Queen. Leading the class were President Dave Butler and Vice-President Sue Quance, while juniors John Hoard and Sally Cllne served as vice-president and treasurer respectively of the Student Council. In the N. E. Indiana Scholastic Art Contest, Nancy Bollenbacher and Jeri Gawthrop were named Gold Key Finalists, while Hans Zorn placed third in the State Debate Tournament. Out- of-school activities saw Steve Williams participate with the Huntington YIVICA which placed second in the National ASU swim meet. Following steps to complete an experiment in Mr. Byron Carrier ' s chemistry class, ju- nior Bruce McAfee performs the operation as junior Greg Bussard records the results. Cindy Adams, John Adams, Barb Anderson, Carliss Anderson, Cindy Allen, Sharon Asch- liman, Lonnie Baatz. John Bachert, Sandra Bailey, Horace Banks, Jim Beeson, Mike Beneke, Tonyia Bennett, Chris Benson. Chris Berry, Brad Bloomfield, Peggy Blossar, Steve Bock, John Bodigon, Nancy Bollen- bacher, Shirley Boone. Ray Bouthot. Mike Bowen, Tom Boyer, Barbara Breidert, Lisa Brenn, Joe Brewer, Curt Brincefield. Cindy Boyles, Greg Brockman, Esta Brouse, Nate Brown, Don Browning, Tim Bruns, Sandy Bryan. 194-Juniors ITAIf - v w Patty Buell, Don Bulmahn, Ronald Bulmahn, Pam Bunch, Helen Bunker, Bryce Burgess, Kay Burnett. Kim Burns, Greg Bussard, Larry But- ler, Lee Butler, Roland Bynum, Jan- nett Campbell, Sara Campbell. Marilyn Capps, Janean Carey, Lome Carney, Dennis Carrion, Zack Carter, Cindy Castle, Jim Cato. Becky Cecil, John Chilcote, Dave Clark, Judy Clarke, Marion Clemens, Mary Clemens, Sue Clifford. Sally Cline, Bev Collins, Mary Conrad, Dennis Cook, Iralene Cook, Rebecca Cooper, Julie Cowan. Richard Craig, Roger Crawford, Denise Crooms, Fred Crum, Tom Cruze, Al- fred Curry, Roger Davies. Tom Davis, David Dennis, John Derose, Teresa Derose, Walt Dewolfe, Mike Dixon, Karen Dolerty. Jim Dowling, Sandy Ducey, Linda Dykes, Gerald Eastman, Nancy Ecen- barger, Pat Edsall, Lyn Edwards. Lynn Edwards, Cindy Engelmann, Steve Esterline, Luana Fair, Tom Favory, Joyce Felger, Nancy Fincher. Male Finlayson, Kathy Fisher, Nancy Fishman, Sharon Fogle, Dan For- triede, Cryst Fowlkes, Geraldine Fowlkes. Juniors become involved through clubs, class experience Ann Fox, Bob Frank, Kathy Free, Nancy Frebel, John Freeman, Dan French, Michelle Frey. Pat Freygang, LuJean Fritz, Susan Fritzsche, Renee Fry, Steve Gayday, Jerri Gawthrop, Terry Gawthrop. Gary Gibson, Karen Gibson, Adell Gladney, Frank Goodin, Bill Graham, Jeff Green, Jarita Greuloch. Sandy Gulker, Aura Gutierres, Janet Hackett, Eric Hackley, Becky Hall, Dave Harman, Betty Hart. Linda Harter, David Hayden, Rose Heath, Betsy Helberg, Jim Helmke, LuAnn Helmke, Debbie Hermes. Sandy Herron, Wendy Hiatt, Jeff Hib- ler, Elaine Hicks, Steve Hoffman, Brenda Hogan, Tom Hogue. David Hood, Ronald Hopson, Ethel Howard, Kevin Hoy, John Hoylman, John Hughes, Rod Hughes. Peggy Hull, Cindy Hunt, Matt Hunter, Pam Hutchings, Beth Jackson, Monica Jackson, Rose Jeffrey. Earl Jenkins, Mary Johnson, Rick Johnson, Pecola Jones, Rose Jones, Sandy Jones, Jack Kaplan. Doug Keim, Kathy Kelley, Pete Kelly, Tom Kennerk, Sue Kiester, Sherry Kirkland, Roberta King. 196-Juniors Ji Xfi f Steve King, Mary Klinger, Marysia Klus, Loretta Knox, Steve Knox, Dave Koch, Linda Krueckeberg. Linda Lamont, Jayne Langmeyer, Sally Langstroth, Barry Lawson, Mark Lesh, Debbie Lichtsinn, Leslie Line. Terri Lipp, Dan Lobdell, Kathy Loonnis, Martha Lord, Ken Mabee, Robin Malone, Jackie Markey. Susan Markey, Rick Marks, Jesse Martinez, Tim Maclin, Joe Mays, Regina Mays, Bruce McAfee. Sandy McCabe, Pat McDonald, Jerry McDonald, Kevin McCormick, Jan Mc- Kinzie, Phil McLuckie, Debbie McMahon. Unloading papers, junior Tom Davis aids the newly-formed Ski Club in its paper drive to help pay for ski trips to resort areas. Enjoying the American Field Service Junior Dave Harmon keeps busy in IVlr. party, juniors Pete Turnley, Lee Butler Dale Pequignot ' s art class by making and Dave Turnley examine the broken Christmas decorations for the cafeteria, pinata. larty McNerney, Janet Meade, Beth iller, Cheryl Miller, Don Miller, Steve Miller, Darlene Mills. ■■ ) Keith Miser, Marsha Moore, Terry Morningstar, Brenda Mudd, Walter lullins, Diana Mundt, Susan Murphy. Bill Myers, Madonna Nagel, Bill New- prT hart, Shelby Neuhouser, Donna Nolan, Nancy Nuttle, Phyllis Olsen. V; Nancy Ostrognai, Rick Owens, Kik Paris, Robert Paschall, Joana Patter son, Marilyn Payton, Don Payton Keith Peters, Debbie Peterson, Jack Plimpton, Kim Poffenberger, Ray Pohlhepp, Lynn Porter, Mitch Porter. 198— Juniors Junior class changes site of V2 Prom to Sheraton Hotel Idabelle Purk, Sue Quance, Marilyn Quickery, Linda Quigley, Steve Ray, Richard Read, Glen Rediger. Debra Reese, Debbi Reichle, Joyce Rictor, Diane Rinehart, Nina Robbins, Debbie Roberts, Suzette Roddy. Rita Rondot, Jim Ross, Barbara Ruch, Peter Ruttenberg, Mary Sakowicz, Melanie Sams, Ken Saylor. Carolyn Schafer, Joan Schall, Becky Shaw, Robert Shaw, Rod Shell, Debra Sheperd, Dennis Shively. Debra Shull, Sue Sidhard, Duane Sil- vers, Tim Singleton, Richard Skaggs, Charles Slack, Cindy Smallwood. David Smith, Denise Smith, Julie Smith, Kent Smith, Kippy Smith, Mark Smith, Mike Smith. Frank Smith, John Snysek, Eric Spears, Gail Starks, Lana Starnes, Debbie Steffen, Billy Stephens. Willie Stevenson, Peggy Stiffler, Gina Sutorius, Betty Sutton, Steve Szink, Teresa Tackett, Linda Taylor. Sandra Taylor, Ron Templeton, Larry Thiene, Gayle Thomas, Rene Thomp- son, Dave Tindall, Greg Toam. Mike Torrez, Teresa Torrez, Joe Townsend, Kathy Trammer, Kathy Trott, Jeff Turner, Dave Turnley. Juniors-199 Junior athletes become eligible for varsity jackets Pete Turnley, Marie Underwood, David Vinson, Sharon Wade, Karen Wall, Kathy Ward, Lavern Warner. Sandy Warner, Bob Watt, Paul Wat- ters. Rick Watters, Rose Wawruszew- ski, Murray Weber, Emily Weicker. Tom Wetzel, Ed Whipp, Bill White, Kim Whitten, Kay Wiggin, Mike Wig- gins, Mary Wilkinson. Charles William, Ed Wineke, Penny Wintrode, Lois Witte, Bob Wolfe, Nancy Wolfe, Wendy Woods. Cheryl Workman, Jeri Wright, Kevin Yeiter, Linda Yentes, Barb Young, Becky Young, Kitty Zimmerman. 200-Juniors Finishing a stool in Mr. Donald Buzzard ' s woods class, junior Willie Stevenson familiarizes himself with equipment and materials used in the shop. Juniors Karen Archbold, Denise Crooms and Jody Dell exchange greetings while passing between classes. Studying for his next wood shop project, junior Kippy Smith uses earphones for the necessary silence. Waiting for information from a Career Day speaker, junior Ron Hopson raises his hand in hope of having his question answered. Making dowl joints for his next project is one requirement to be met by junior Rick Johnson in his woods class. Juniors-201 Remaining an individual in a crowded lunchroom, sophomore Kim Klopfen- stein enjoys his half-hour break. 202 -Underclass Rounding the bases in Mr. Don Kemp ' s gym class, sophomore Steve Grady com- petes with other classmates in a game of baseball on the newly-built diamond. I One of the top junior girls serving at the Nation- al Honor Society Banquet, Aura Gutierrez serves Miss Letha Falls, an ex-teacher and Honor Society spon- Honored at the All-Sports banquet in May, sopho- more athletes Brian Cham- berlain and Joe Snoffer en- joy a smorgasbord meal. Underclass-203 High standards attained by sophomores Affected by the busing pro- gram, this year ' s sophomore class consisted of 474 students from five different junior high schools throughout the city. The students elected as their officers President Neil Bussard and Vice-Presi- dent Sam Parkison. Athletically, an exceptional number of sophomores were placed on varsity teams. For the first time in years, three sophomores, Don Taylor, Steve Ransom and Kevin Howell started for the varsity bas- ketball squad. Providing feminine representa- tion for the class, Jane Nelson served as the sophomore home- coming attendant while Jan Feighner and Karen Longest served as reserve cheerleaders. Engaging in a vigorous game of basket- ball, sophomores Joe Rondot, Bernie Kampschmidt and Pete McCampbell get together for some friendly competition after school. Barb Abbott, Debbie Adams, Doug Alberts, John Alexander, Steve Alter- kruse. Tana Amsden, Debbie Anderson. Pam Arnold, Rick Ashe, Dawn Ayres, Curtis Bailey, Bob Baker, Janet Baker, Jim Baker. Denise Ball, Horace Banks, Martha Banks, Ronald Bashop, Priscilla Bat- trick, Diane Bauer, Mary Bauer. Deb Baumgartner, Mark Beckstedt, Janet Bell, Linda Bellis, Jeff Benson, David Berry, Michelle Bishop. Barbara Black, Sue Bley, Kari Blum, Sheila Borster, Roberta Boling, John Bolinger, Everett Bone. 204— Sophomores «?L Dan Bonifas, Vicki Bornaran, Chris Borton, Geraldine Bostic, Susan Bouet, Diane Bower, VIcki Bowers. Joe Bowsel, Nancy Bradford, Wendy Bradtmiller, Jill Branstrator, Liz Brewer, Chris Brockman, Debra Brooks. Irene Brooks, Tina Brown, Tony Brown, Vernon Brown, Rick Brown- ing, Fred Bruggeman, Stan Bryant. Dave Buell, Jim Buffenbarger, John Bunker, Sarah Burgess, Connie Burns, Bob Busian, Neil Bussard. John Campbell, Tim Gary, Leona Cash, Debbie Caudill, Brian Chamber- lain, Debi Chandler, Susan Click. Richard Clifton, Doris Clowers, Van Coleman, John Collins, Mary Cook, Greg Cowan, Jeff Cowdrey. Kevin Cox, Maria Cox, Gloria Craig, Dennis Creech, Kim Critchfield, Jean- nette Crooms, Linda Crum. Evelyn Curry, Evan Davies, Terry Davies, Clifford Davis, Darlene Davis, John Davis, Lenda Davis. Victor Davis, Michele Dawson, Gary DeGrandchamp, Larry Dennis, Dean DeRoche, Dave Deveau, Ronny Dierkes. Sue Douglas, Linda Doherty, Linda Duguid, Joyce Dunlap, David Dunn, Jeff Duray, Chris Dusendschon. Sophomores— 205 Sophomores adjust to Elmhurst through variety of class activities Carlene Edwards, Cathey Elkins, Ernest Essex, Harold Essex, Gloria Fahlsing, Valerie Feeback, Jan F eighner. Ken Ferrey, Gail Filley, Joan Fisher, Mary Fisher, Theresa Fleckenstein, Cindy Ford, Harold Fowlkes. Pat Fowlkes, Debbie Freeman, Terry Frewer, Kay Freygang, Connie Frisby, Leslie Frye, Elliot Gage. Tim Gaham, Audrey Garcia, Ann Geiger, Dennis Geiseleman, Yvonne Getz, Ruth Gilland, Dave Gillie. Debbie Good, Hazel Gordon, Julie Gordy, Staria Goshorn, Dyke Goss, Leon Govan, Tom Grabemeyer. Loretta Grady, Steve Grady, Dave Graves, Lisa Green, John Greenler, Jeff Gren, Frances Gropengieser. Geraldine Gunn, Kathy Gunkel, Cindy Hackbarth, Jim Hagadorn, Margie Har- mon, Carol Harriss, Tony Harris. Julie Harshbarger, Valerie Hart, Tina Harter, Mary Hartsough, Coleen Har- vey, Sandra Hatton, Irmastme Hayes. Ken Heavrin, Skye Heiney, Joe Heiny, Ed Hendricks, Karen Hensley, Phil Hershberger, Kim Herstad. Leo Hile, Jeanne Hilgeman, Darlene High, Larry Hill, Rick Hill, Marlene Hinshaw, Marta Hinton. 206— Sophomores j m Wm mi wW BV V ,v ... .Vi Cindy Hodson, Rebecca Hoffman, Theresa Hogan, Mike Hoppel, Ellen Horstmeyer, Nancy Houser, Jim Howell. Kevin Howell, Quay Howell, Michele Hoy, Dave Huffman, Mabel Hunter, Larry Ickes, Mick Jackson. Tom Jartour, Dave Johnson, Eugene Johnson, Gary Johnson, Pat Johnson, Randy Johnson, Betty Jones. Danita Jones, Jaki Joseph, Bernie Kampschmidt, Carol Kanczuzewski, Dana Kellaris, Brett Kelsey, Carey Kemp. Cindy Kendall, Brian Kennedy, Dawn Kester, John Kienzle, Leo Kinast, Mike King, Diane Kinnie. Getting Mrs. Schram ' s French class ' attention, sophomore Jeff Cowdrey per- forms a dialogue skit. Sophomores— 207 Jill Kitchen, Cindy Kline, IViil e Klin- ger, Kim Klopfenstein, Keith Knipp, Ann Knopp, Ava Knox. Richard Knox, Willie Knox, Phil Koehl, Christy Koogle, Mike Koorsen, Jeannine Kramer, Anna Krieg. Julie Langmeyer, Stacey Lapsley, James Lee, Mark Leiendecker, Gary Lesh, Mike Lewis, Valerie Lightbody. Curt Linker, Christie Linnemeier, Craig Litchin, Gary Livengood, Karen Longest, April Lougheed, David Lyon. Bob Mades, Greg Marden, Dennis Marks, Marcus Marks, Brian Marquis, Diana Martin, Phyllis Martin. Installing a short wave radio antenna, sophomore Craig Masters aids the foreign language department in its attempt to contact foreign radio stations. 208— Sophomores Creative pastimes pursued by ambitious sophomores Rosalie Martin, Dan Marx, Craig Mas- ters, Robin Masterson, Pete McCamp- bell. Bob McDonald, Pam McKibben. Tim McLaughlin, Don Medsker, Pat Medsker, Larry Middleton, Ken Miller, Terry Miller, Erma Mitchell. Tim Momper, Minerva Moore, Pat Moran, Jeff Morsches, Doug Morse, Bob Moyer, Cheryl Moyer. Sheri Mueller, Debra Murray, Sue Myers, Jane Nelson, Rick Nes, Sherry Neumann, Cindy Nichols. Barb Nowak, Belinda Nowlin, Trudy Oberkiser, Mary Omo, Gary Orr, Len Orrvar, Sherry Overbay. Rick Poffenberger, Sam Parkison, Maria Parra, Jeff Pelz, Gary Parrish, Marcia Perry, Dean Powell. Sue Presnell, Sandy Pressler, Dale Quickery, Ed Quigley, Larry Ramer, Steve Ransom, Ken Rarick. Scott Rayl, Randy Rehrer, Stanley Richards, Gail Rietdorf, Barry Rizzo, Karen Robinson, Chuck Romano. Joe Rondot, Wilfred Ronse, Jim Rose, Dave Royse, Eric Russell, Allan Rut- ledge, Teresa Ryan. Alex Sanchez, Jennifer Sauer, Ned Sauer, Delana Saylor, Sue Schafer, Bonnie Scheiber, Cyndi Scheiber. Sophomores— 209 Sophomores experience prelude to remaining high school years Melody Scheweyer, Rebecca Seabold, Tina Seale, Tina Shallenberger, Don Shepherd, Sandy Shrock, Jeff Shuler. Ron Silvers, Sherry Singleton, Sandy Slater, Rick Slatton, Beth Smith, Den- nis Smith, Carolyn Smith. Jim Smith, Paula Smith, Roxane Smith, Sue Smith, Larry Sniegowski, Joe Snouffer, Richard Spoerhase. Pam Stengal, Martin Stiffler, Trina Stine, Debbie Straub, Sandy Straw- bridge, Julie Study, Tom Suedhoff. 210— Sophomores Teresa Swihart, Paul Tatum, Marcella Taulbee, Don Taylor, John Teders, Jean Teeters, Sharon Templeton. Pat Thomas, Charlene Thurber, Pattie Todoran, Karen Tolliver, Chris Trace, Rick Trott, Karen Turner. Vicki Veale, Mike Volz, Kathy Vorn- dran, Pat Vorndran, Steve Vorndran, Bob Wood, Randy York. Gary Younghans, Tina Zaremba. Performing in the Sectional pep assembly, sophomore Chris Trice displays his ability as a cheerleader in the Afro-American Heri- tage Club skit. Sophomores— 211 our congratulations and best wishes to ea ch and every graduate in the area for continued success in your career Ssraskion and quatitu uou can count on for tn ntire famitt . Work, recreation or dress slioes Across from the Fort Wayne Drive-ln theater 6233 Bluffton Road Montgomery Men ' s Wear, located in the Colony Center at 6433 Bluffton Road, specializes in men ' s fashions and acces- ories. Recently enlarged, the shop has a wide selection of jeans, shirts and dress pants. 212-Advertising Merchants find youthful consumers through advertising Rice Oldsmobile, 1912 Bluffton Road, is the home of the " Rice Guys, Fort Wayne ' s Nice Guys. " They have one of the Tri-States ' largest selection of cars- new used. A complete auto repair shop is also available for all makes and models. Advertising-213 Reggies, Inc., 3011 Lower Huntington Road, is the local center for Gravely tractors and parts. They also carry a line of Toro, Lawn Boy and Jacobson products and offer sales and service for their merchandise. Auto needs can be found at Favory Auto a Truck Supply, 2802 Lower Hunting- ton Road. Businesses support school through ads; increase capital 214-Advertising From friends in the Colony Center 6415 Bluffton Road 747-3359 Across from Kentucky Fried Chicken Stop in at Burger Chef for a snack or meal, where they always treat you right. Located at 4410 Bluffton Road, 747-5494. photographers Chicago ' s leading school photographer specializing in living color photography. Herff Jones, Suite 240, 5800 South Fair- field, handles necessities for seniors- graduation announcements, name cards, thanl vou notes. They also carry a com- plete line of school jewelry— class rings, senior pins and keys. 216-Advertising BMBBSMa .Xi-a RoMARY Associates, o. COMMERCIAL INTERIORS COMPLETE DESIGN " - SERVICE FURNITURE DRAPERIES CARPETING - HEUGATILE WALL COVERINGS 747-3184 6005 BlUFFTON ROAD FT. WAYNE Personal service from the people who really I know their business Plaza Apothecary, located in the Phy- sicians ' Plaza at 3610 Brooklyn Avenue, features modern pharmaceutical equip- ment. " Where prescriptions are too im- portant to be a sideline. " Advertising-217 Businesses offer sales, service; expand markets 6844 NORTH CLINTON (2 mile north ot coliseum blvd.) Fort Wayne, Indiana 46825 Open Mon.-Wed.-Fri. till 9;00 P.M. Tues.-Thurs.-Sat. till 6:00 P.M. 218— Advertising Fort Wayne Area Businesses ' Bill Wright ' s Golf Inland Oils, Inc. I Range Miniature 3204 Lower Huntington Road 5200 Bluffton Road Classique Beauty Qalon 6427 Bluffton Road mm 747-2079 Davis Beauty Qalon 4039 South Wayne 745-9824 Earth. Inc. 3333 Engle Road 747-0505 Evans Motors 3505 Brooklyn Avenue 747-6151 Hallmark House Your Social Expression Center Southtown Mall Ted Carteaux ' s Stereo-Pak 1910 Bluffton Road 747-9238 George ' s Suburban House Restaurant 5810 Bluffton Road 747-3977 Norm Fisher ' s Family Shoe Store 2608 Lower Huntington Road 747-4722 Sandpoint T.V. Waynedale Radiator, Inc. Appliances 6615 Bluffton Road 4322 Deforest Avenue Repairing Cleaning Russell Troxel Sparkle Cleaners Sandpoint Greenhouse 6702 Old Trail Road 3113 Lower Huntington Road 747-2355 747-5211 Fort Wayne Air Service, Inc. Baer Field 219 747-3108 Advertising-219 Index Abbott, Barbara 105,204 I Abbott, Mrs. Margie 168 Acknowledgements 227 Adams, Cynthea 6433,98,104, 105,194 Adams, Deborah 204 Adams, John 37,103,106,123,133, 135,144,192,194 Adelman, Steve 100,172 Adler,Miss Adele160 Afro-American Heritage Club 96 Alberts, Doug 204 Alexander, John III 204 Alexander, John W. 45,106,1 16,1 19, 144J76 Alexander, Ned 84,100,139,140,170, 172 Alexander, Tyrone 96 Allen, Cindy 194 Allen, Lynn 8637,94,172 Alles, Debra172 Allison, Loren 84,1 03,1 06,1 1 1 .1 23, 171,172 Altekruse, Steven 137,204 Alvarez, John 106 Anvjs, Chuck 96 Amsden, Tana 204 Anderson, Barbara 75343637,104, 105,112,194 Anderson, Carliss 98,194 Anderson, Debra 204 Anderson, Mrs. Edith 168 Anderson, Roger 14 Archbold, Karen 36,57,201 Arnold, Pam 93,95,204 Art 64,65 Aschliman, Sharon 7933,194 Ashe, Richard 204 Ashton, Kim 7933,172 Ausderan, Paul 106,116,117 ,118, 142,144,172 Ausdran, Gary 99,172 Avery, Robert 172 Ayers, Dawn 104,204 Baatz, Lonnie 194 Bachert, John 194 Bahney, Mr. William 98,158 Bailey, Curtis 204 Baker, Bob 130,204,229 Baker, James 88,204 Baker, Janet 204 Baker, Marna 8435,1 70,172 Baker, Robert 125 Ball, Denise 204 Ballinger, Steven 98 Band 9031 Banks, Horace 194,204 Banks, Marna 84 Banks, Martha 204 Barrand, Rickey 173 Barva, Debra 93 Basden, Matthew 101 ,1 73 Baseball 138,139,140,141 Bashop, Ronald 204 Basketball 1 32,1 33,1 34,1 35,1 36,1 37 Binrick,Priscilla 79,93,204 Bauer, Diane 204 B.juer, Margaret 94,204 F.aumgartner, Debra 79,93,204 Baxter, Bill 84,100,103,173 Beck, Mr. Charles 164 Beck, Randy 84,1 73 Beckstedt, Mark 204 Beeson, James 194 Bell, Janet 204 Bell, Richard 101 Bellis, Linda 79,112,204 Beneke, David 173 Beneke, Michael 194 Benson, Chris 96,194 Benson, Jeff 61,204,207 Berry, Christine 43,194 Berry, David 88,204 Berry, Vicki 86,173,183 Bishop, Jerry 96,137 Bishop, Michelle 75,80,204 Bistline, Mr. Warren 97,140,1 60 Black, Barb 204 Black, Stuart 173,183 Bleeke, Mr. Wilfred 169 Bley,Sue 204 Bloom, Randy 173 Bllomfield, Bradley 194 Blosser, Peggy 79,194 Blough, David 98 Blum, Kari 88,204 Blumenhorst, Judy 84,85,1 73 Bock, Steven 194 Bodigon, John 144,194 Boedeker, Ellyn 111,170,171,173 Boester, Sheila 88,204 Boice, Kurt 173 Boling, Brad 173 Boling, Roberta 204 Bolinger, John 204 Bollenbacher, Nancy 86,88,194 Bone, Everett 204 Bonifas, Danny 20 Booker, James 96,106,173 Boone, Shirley 194 Booster Club 94,95 Bornaran, Vicki 207 Borton, Chris 207 Bostic, Doris 173 Bostic, Gerladine 207 Bouet, Susan 207 Bouthot, Raymond 194 Bowen, Mike 96,194 Bowen, Reginald 134,135 Bower, Diane 207 Bowers, Roxie 98 Bowers, Vick ie 207 Bowser, Joe 101,207 Boxley, Cleveland 39 Boyer, Linda 88,100,170,173 Bover,Ton 103,194 Bradford, Nancy 207 Bradford, Sue 98,1 73 Bradtmiller, Karen 75,105,108,109, 170,171,173 Bradtmiller, Wendy 1 1 1 ,207 Branstrator, Jeffrey 1 73 Branstrator, Jill 207 Breidert, Barb 194 - Brenn, Lisa 27,1 13,194 Brenn, Lolly 150,176 Brewer, Diane 19 Brewer, Elizabeth 207 Brewer, Joe 157,194 Brickley, James 84,1 40,1 41 ,1 73 Brincefiekj, Curtis 194 Brockman, Chris 207 Brockman, Gregory 194 Brooks, Debra 207 Brooks, Earl 99 Brroks, Irene 56,79,207 Brooks, James 173 Brooks, Jessica 9638 Brouse,Esta 98,194 Brown, Brenda 98 Brown, Carolyn, 7534,97 Brown, Carolyn L. 77,105,173 Brown, Michael D. 106,123,140,141. 170,173 Brown, Mike 84 Brown, Nathaniel 123,144,194 Brown, Philip 68 Brown, Tina 207 Brown, Tony 207 Brown, Vernon 96,207 Brown, Walter 173 Browning, Rick 207 Broxon, Mrs. Violet 1 69 Bruggeman, Fred 68,207 Brugh, Mr. Joseph 163 Bruns,Neal 51,108,109 Bruns, Tim 194 Bryant, Stan 96,1 37,207 Buell, David 124,125,207 Buell, Patricia 195 Buffenbarger , James 207 Buffenbarger, Patty 84,173 Bulmahn45,101,195 Bulmahn, Karen 79,98,174 Bulmahn, Ron 101,144,195 Bulmahn, Sharon 173 I Bunch, James 98 Bunch, Pam 93,195 Bunker, Helen 195 Bunker, John 71 ,207 Bunnell, Mr. John 135,151,167 Burgess, Bryce 195 Burgess, Sarah 79,93,207 Burnett, Kay 195 Burns, Connie 170,174,207 Burns, Gwen 3632 Burns, Kim 195 Burtch, Lori 77,105,109,171,174 Bush, Mr. Jerry 156,157,158,192 Busian, David 106,127,170,174 Busian, Robert 207 Business 56,57 Bussard, Gregory 103,123,144,195 Bussard, Neil 75,109,125,137,140, 207 Butler, David 86,106,123,137,138, 140 Butler, Kenneth 75,1 25,1 30,1 40,21 Butler, Larry 195 Butler, Lee 9637,101 ,103,195,196 Butts, Kathy 174 Buzzard. Mr. Donald 159,164,200 3ynum, Roland 75,86,106,120,123, 130,195 Cady, Joseph 174 Campbell, Diana 170,174 Campbell, Jeannetta 98,195 Campbell, Jeweldine 98 Campbell, John 101,207 Campbell, Mr. John 163 Campbell, Sarah 92,195 Cannon, Melvin 106,132,135,174 Capin, Mrs. Margaret 169 Capps, Marilyn 195 Carey, Janean 195 Carney, Lome 195 Carr, Randy 100,103,174 Carr, Rhonda 174 Carrier, Mr. Byron 164,165 Carrion, Dennis 195 Carsten, Gary 99,174 Carter, Zack 84,195 Gary, Tim 130,207 Cash, Leona207 Cashman, Mrs. Dinah 83,160 Castle, Cynthia 195 Castle, Rene 174 Cato, James 61 ,195 Caudill, Debbie 88,207 220-lndex Cecil, Rebecca 83,104,105,1 1 1 ,1 1 3, 195 Chamberlain, Brian 144,156,203,207 Chambers, Thomas 174 Chandler, Debra 207 Chaney, James 67,174 Cheerleaders 92,93 Chilcote, John 86,1 95 Choir 8637 Christman, Elaine 174 Clark, David 195 Clarke, Judith 195 Clemens, Marion 195 Clemens, Mary Ann 105,195 Click, Susanna 207 Clifford, Susan 195 Clifton, Richard 88,207 Cline, Sally 7536,195 Clowers, Doris 207 Coahran. Mr. John 44,167 Coe, Mike 174 Coffey, Mr. Robert 169 Coleman, Vanessa 69,207 Collier, Debra 174 Collins, Beverly 82,96,195 Collins, John 207 Community 18,19,20,21 Connett, Michael 174 Conrad, Jeanne 1 74 Conrad, Marianne 98,195 Contents 3 Convocations 28,29 Conway, Jerry 108,109,171,174,207 Cook, Dennis 140,195 Cook, Iralene86,195 Cook, Mary 207 ' Cook, Pat 84,85,1 74 Cook, Shirley 174 Cooper, Becky 98,195 Cooper, Lynn 100,174 Corkwell, Kay 105,109,171 ,175 Cowan, Gregory 195,207 Cowdrey, Jeffrey 207 Cox, Kevin 207 Cox, Maria 207 Craig, Gloria 207 Craig, Richard 195 Cramer, Robert 175 Graver, Jeaninne 86 Crawford, Roger 45,98,195 Creech, Dennis 207 Crews, Kenneth 45,102,103,106,1 11, 116,117,118,1 19,144,175 Cnsmore, Diane 175 Critchfield, Kim 207 Crooms, Denise 47,195,201 Grooms, Jeanette 207 Crosscountry 116,117,118,119 Grum, Frederick 98,106,120,123,195 Crum, Linda 94,207 Cruze, Peter 24,175 Cruze, Tom 88,140,195 Curry, Alfred 84,129,137,195 Curry, Evelyn 96,207 Daily Events 24,25 Dancer, Maria 175 Davies, Evan 50,109,207 Davies, Roger 195 Davies, Terry 207 Davis, Clifford 136,137,207 Davis, Dale 98 Davis, Darlene 101,207 Davis, Evertt 175 Davis, John 207 Davis, Linda 207 Davis, Robbie 8435,1 75 Davis, Tom 5,98,103,109,195,197 Davis. Victor 207 Dawson, Michele 207 Dawson, Shelley 93 DECA 98,99 DeGrandchamp, Ann 83,175 DeGrandchamp, Gary 207 Dell, Jody 33,201 Dell, Tamalee 175 Demaree, Stephen 19,100,103,175 Dennis, David 195 Dennis, Mrs. Elline 168 Dennis, Larry 207 Derbyshire, Mr. Bill 124,125,140, 151,164 DeRoche, Dean 207 DeRose, John 195 DeRose, Teresa 195 Deveau, David 207 DeWolf , Walter 195 Didier, Sarah 1836,175 Dierkes, Ronald 207 Dixon, Kenneth 176 Dixon, Michael 123,195 Doherty, Karen 195 Doherty, Linda 93,207 Doswell, Mrs. Lucy 79,163 Douglas, Steve 56 Douglas, Susan 207 Dowling, James 195 Ducey, Sandy 195 Duff, Mr. Thomas 1 44,1 51 ,1 59 Duguid, Linda 94,207 Dulin,Gary 100,170,176,187 Dunbar, Leroy 96,106,120,121,123. 130,143,144,176 Dunlap, Joyce 207 Dunn, David 207 Duray, Jeff 207 Dusendschon, Chris 1 13,207 Dykes, Linda 195 Eager. Mr. Gary 60.1 30,159 Eastman. Gerald 195 Ecenbarger. Nancy 195 Edsall. Patricia 195 Edwards. Carlene 79.207 Edwards. Lynn 195.202 Eickhoff. Mr. Charles 155.170 Elkins. Cynthia 176.207 Ellis. Gary 56 Engelman. Julie 84.176 Englemann. Cynthia 75.195 English 44.45 Essex. Ernie,207, 229 Essex, Harold 125,130,144,207 Esterline, Steve 195 Catching some bright morning sun- shine, senior Jim McFadden concen- trates while making up a missed assignment. Etzcorn, David 176 Evans, Eliza 176 Eytcheson, Mr. Kenny 127,135,151, 160,161,231 Fahlsing, Gloria 207 Fair, Luana 195 Farmer Barbara 176 Fast, Mrs. Mary 84,155 Favory, Tom 195 Feeback, Val 93,207 Feightner, Jan 92,104,207 Felger, Joyce 195 Ferrey, Kim 207 Filley, Gail 207 Fincher, Nancy 96,195 Fincher, Shirley 176 Finlayson, Malcolm 75,77,1 22,123, 144,195 Fisher, Joan 207 Fisher, Kathy 86,195 Fisher, Mary Ann 56,207 Fishman, Nancy 75,105,110,11 1, 112,113,195 Fleckenstein, Paul 100,176 Fleckenstein, Theresa 207 FNA 82,83 Foelber, Mrs. Jacqueline 3,1 62,163 gle, Sharon 195 Football 120,121,122,123,124,125 Ford, Cindy 207 Ford, Michael 176 Fortriede, Dan 88,195 ForumClub 112,113 Fowlkes, Gryst 195 Fowlkes, Gerladine 96,98,195 Fowlkes, Harold 130,144,207 Fowlkes, Pat 96,207 Fox, Ann 93,196 Frank, Robert 103,127,196 Franke, Miss Karen 63 Frankenstein, Marc 75,109,170 171,177 Franks, Lyie 177 Frebel, Nancy 105,111,112,113,171, 196 Frederick, Mrs. Delia 168 Free, Kathryn 196 Freeman, John 196 Fremion, Debra 207 Fremion, Karen 98,177 French, Dan 77,196 French, Janet 24,84,88,100,177 Frewer, Terry 207 Frey, Michael 100,177,196 Freygang, Ann 93,1 12,1 77 reygang, Kay 207 Freygang, Patricia 93,196 risby, Connie 207 ritz, LuJean 112,196,229 ritsche, Susan 112,196 ry, Renee 93,196 rye, Leslie 207 FTA 82,83 GAA 78,79 Gage, Elliot 207 1, Kathryn 1 77 Gaham, Timmy 207 Garcia, Audrey 207 Garcia, Julie 84,85,177 arcia, Vincent 84,1 06,1 1 6,11 7,1 30, 144,155,170,177,193 Garrett, Mr. Raymond 164 Cask ill, Richard 106,120,123,170, 177 " iwthrop, Jerri 196 Gawthrop, Terry 88,196 Gay, Pamela 112,1 70,1 77 Gayday, Steve 196 Gebhard, Andrew 177 Geiger, Ann 56,79,109,207 Geiger, Donald 61 ,1 77 Geiger, Mark 113,177 Geisleman, Dennis 207 Gensic, Darlene 79 Gerwig, Mr. Arthur 46,160,161 Getz, Yvonne 79,207 Geyer, Mr. William 155 Gibson, Gary 196 Gibson, Karen 79,93,97,196 Giddens, Nathania 177 Giddens, Patricia 86,96 Giiland, Ruth 112,207 Gillie, David 125,207 Gladney, Adell 96,97,98,196 Glover, Amye 33,96,1 77 Glusenkamp, Joyce 177 Goble, Mrs. Marcella 158 Golf 146,147 Gongaware, Becky 84,177 Good, Debra 207 Goodin, Frank 196 Gordon, Hazel 207 Gordy, Julia 207 Goshorn, Mary Ellen 82,83,93,105, 111,170,177 Goshorn, Staria 88,93,105,207 Goss, Dyke 207 Gouloff, Vicky 80,1 77,183 Govan, Leon 207 Grabmeyer, Tom 207 Graduation 38,39 Grady, Loretta 86,207 Grady, Steve 137,146,202,207 Graham, Billy 99,196 Gran, Mrs. Bonnie 169 Graves, David 207 Green, Alisa 207 Greene, Esther 177 Greene, Jeffrey 146,196 Greenler, George 102,103,177 Greenler, John 75,97,207 Greider, Donald 177 Gren, Jeffrey 101,207 Gres, Elaine 23,75,1 1 0,1 1 1 ,1 70,1 71 , 178 Greulach, Jarita 196 Griffin, Bonnie 93,178 Gropengieser, Frances 207 Grotrian, Gary 100,102,103,106,116, 128,129,130,178 Guerin, Sandra 86,87,93,105,178 Gulker, Sandra 196 - Gunkel, Kathy 207 Gunn, Geraldine 12,65,207 Gunn, Mary 15 Gutierrez, Aura 196,203 Gutierrez, Rodney 99,178 Gwaltney, Mr. Ethan 100,165 Gymnastics Club 80,81 H Habeger, Robert 100,144,178 Habegger, Mr. Phillip 125,135,147, 164 Hackbarth, Cindy 79,86,207 Hackett, Janet 88,89,196 Hackley, Eric 123,144,196 Hagadorn, Frank 178 Hagadorn, Jim 116,123,137,147,207 Hale, Mike 144 Hall Monitors 84,85 Hall, Rebecca 196 Haller, Mr. Alan 165 Hanes, Richard 86,87 Hanke, Mike 178 Haram, Lisa 86,87,109,111,112,170, 171,178 Hardick, Jean 178 Harman, David 196,197 Harman, Marjorie 207 Harris, Tom 125,207 Harriss, Carol 82,207 Harshbarger, Camilla 178 Harshbarger, Julie 207 Hart, Betty 48,80,88,1 12,196 Hart, Greg 178 Hart, Perry 99,178 Hart, Valerie 79,93,207 Harter, Linda 97,105,196 Harter, Tina 94.207 Hartnett, Brenda 47,178 Hartsough, Mary 207 Hatfield, Doug 94,207 Hatfield, Sharyn 178 Hatton, Sandra 93,207 Haycox, Gregory 103,106,110,111, 122,123,171,178 Hayden, David 103,196 Hayes, Irmastine 207 Haynes, Colby 178 Healey, Shirley 84,86,87,178 Heath, Rose 196 Heavrin, Ken 207 Heeter, Ricky 32,35,178 Heiney.Skye 88,127,207 Heiny, Joe 207,231 Helberg, Betsy 196 Heller, Dennis 178 Helmke, James 196 Helmke, Lu Ann 86,98,196 Hendricks, Edward 125,207 Henry, Janice 84,112,170,178 Hensley, Karen 207 Hermes, Deborah 196 Herrero, Mrs. Ofelia 96,97,162 Herron, Sandra 196 Hershberger, Phil 75,109,124,125, 137,146,207 Herstad, Kevin 100,113,178 Herstad, Kim 207 Hiatt, Wendy 98,196 Hibben, Mrs. Mildred 168 Hibler, Jeffrey 22,127,135,140,196 Hicks, Elaine 98,196 High, Darlene 207 Highfill, Miss Sue 105,160,161 ,187 Hile, Leo 207 Hilgemann, Jeanne 79,93,207 Hill, Christine 96,1 78 Hill, Gary 99,178 Hill, Larry 207,226 Hill, Rick 207 Hill, Roy 125 Hill, Tom 179 Hinshavw, Marlene 1 12,207 Hinton, Marta 94,207,210 Hirschey, Randy 99 Hi-Y 102,103 Hoag, Bethany 93,170,79 Hoard, John 75,1 03,1 06,1 1 1 ,1 23, 130,200 Hobbs, Beverly 1 79 Hodson, Cindy 207 Hoffman, Becky 207 Hoffman, Bob 179 Hoffman, Laurie 77,105,109,170. 171,172,179 Hoffman, Mr. Neil 169 Hoffman, Steve 196 Hogan, Brenda 196 Hogan, Theresa 207,231 Hogue, Tom 1 96 coming 22,23 Home Economics 62,63 Hood, David 196 Hoover, Mr. Warren 123,147,164 Hoppel, Mike 207 Hopson, Ronald 97,196,201 Horstmeyer, Ellen 207 Hosier, William 99,179 j Houck, Gary 99,179 Houser, Nancy 207 Howard, Ethel 93,96,97,196 Howard,, Keith 84,120,123,144,145 Howell, James 207 Howell, John 84,100,103 Howell, John R. 179 Howell, Kevin 3,84,96,124,125,134, 135,144,207.229 Howell, Mike 172 Howell, Quay 75,97,207 Hoy, Geary 179 Hoy, Kevin 86,196 Hoy, Michele 207 Hoylman, Constance 50,1 11,112, 113,179 Hoylman, John 196 Huber, Kathryn 77,97,105,111,113, 171,179,187 Huddleston, Judith 44,98,1 79 Huffman, Dave 108,1 25,146,147, 207 Huffman, Michelle 88,89,176,180 Hughes, John 144,196 Hughes, Rodney 196 Hughes, Wendy 88,100,170,180 Hull, Peggy 80,93 Hunt, Cindy 22,36,92,196 Hunter, Mable 207 Hunter, Matthew 77,126,127,135, 196 Hunter, Van 88,90,180 Hutchings, Pam 66,88,196 Hyde, Vickie 84,85,170.180 Isenbarger 98,103,1 06,1 39,1 40,180 Jackson, Beth 195,196 Jackson, Fred 130,143,144,180 Jackson, Gray 99 Jackson, Malcolm 207 Jackson, Monica 93,97,196 Jacobs, William 7 Jacoby, Michelle 180 Jarjour, Tommy 207 Jaworsky, Vera 14,170,180,192 Jeffrey, Rose 196 Jenkins, Earl 196 Jewell, Debbie 180 Johnson, Chris 51,102,106,109,116, 119,144 Johnson, David G. 207 Johnson, David L. 180 Johnson, Eugene 103,207 Johnson, Gerald 207 Johnson, John 100 Johnson, Joyce 180 Johnson, Judy 180 Johnson, Mary 196 Johnson, Patricia 96,207 Johnson, Randy 17,207 Johnson, Richard 196,201 Johnson, Ronald 75,102,103,181 Jones, Bernice 88,170,176,181 Jones, Betty 207 Jones, Cheryl 47,111,181 Jones, Danita 93,207 Jones, Pecola 196 Jones, Peggy 98,181 Jones, Rose 196 Jones, Sandra 96,196 Joseph, Deborah 54,94,113,181,198 Joseph, Jake 112,207,229 Journalism 50,51 Juricak, David 181 Juricak, Jim 181 K Ickes, Lawrence 207 ILIAN 112,113 Industrial Arts 60.61 Kampschmidt, Bernie 31,126,127, 140,204,207 Kanczuzewski, Carol 207 Kaplan, Jack 100,127,196 Keim, Douglas 113,196 Kellaris, Dana 94,207 Kelley, Mrs. Esther 24,169 Kelley, Kathy 97,196 Kelly, Peter 196 Kelsey, Brett 207 Kelsey, Laurel 24,83,181 Kemp, Carey 94,207 Kemp, Mr. Donald 31,106,142,144, 150,163,202 Kendall, Cynthia 111,207 Kennedy, Brian 207 Kennedy, Charles 181 Kennerk, Tom 75,103,123,196 Kerr, Heather 181 Kessel, Edward 181 Kessler, Mr. Daniel 169 Kester, Dawn 83,207 Kester, Judith 83,86,181 Kienzle, John 207 Many students find the snack counter in the cafeteria a welcome alterna- tive to school lunches. Kiester, Michael 181 Kiester, Sue 75,77,83,93,196 Kimmel, Deborah 93,181 Kinast, Leo 207 King, Michael 207 King, Roberta 196 King, Steven 197 Kinnie, Diane 96,207 Kinzer, Kristine44 Kirk, Kevin 27,37,181 Kirkland, Sherry 196 Kirtz, Janice 96,181 Kitchen, Jill 94,208 Klimkofski, Michael 99 Kline, Cindy 208 Kline, Sally 80 Klinger, Mary 197 Klinger, Michael 208 Klopfenstein, Kim 202,208 ° Klus.Marysia 46,78,197 Knipp, Keith 208 Kniss, Mrs. Linda 84,85,158 Knopp, Ann 208 Knopp, Azelene 93 Knox, Ava 208 Knox, Loretta 96,98,197 Knox, Pete 96 Knox, Richard 208 Knox, Steven 86,87,197 Knox, Willie 125,142,144,145,208, 231 Koch, David 109,197 Koehl,Priilip208 Kolin, Mrs. Caria 160 Koogle, Christie 86,208 Koontz, Rosemary 86,181 Koorsen, Ken 99,181 Koorsen, Michael 208 Kosern, Mike 113 Kramer, Jeannine 208 Krieg, Anna 70,93,208 Krouse, Sandra 181 Krueckeberg, Linda 197 Krumwiede, Greg 181 Kundysek, Terry 103,111,181 Uhr, Cheryl 98,181 Lambert, Sharon 181 Lament, Linda 197 Langmeyer, Jayne 105,111,171,197 Langmeyer, Julie 105,208 Langmeyer, Mrs. Ruth 168 Langmeyer, Vicki 80,170,181 Langstroth, Sally 197 Language 46,47 Lapsley, Stacey 208 Lasley, Michael 106,182 Lawson, Barry 197 Lawson, Charles 182 Lee, James 208 Lee, Patricia 96 Lee, Sharon 182 Leeper, Rhonda 182 Leiendecker, Mark 140,208 Lesh, Gary 208 Lesh, Mark 123,197 Lettermen 106,107 Lewis, Michael 14,144,208 Lewis, Valerie 96 Library 70,71 Lichtsinn, Debra 86,92,105,197 Lightbody, Valerie 208 Line, Jeffrey 84,182 Line, Leslie 32,80,93,197 Linker, Curt 208 Linnemeier, Christie 208 Linneneier, Mike 99 Lipp, Tern 82,88,97,105,109,171, 197 Litchin, Craig 75,125,146,208 Livengood, Gary 88,208 Lobdell, Danny 75,126,127,129,135, 139,140,197 Lohr, Mr. Carter 116,144,151,165 Lohr, Louise 84,85,182 Longest, Karen 86,92,208 Loomis, Gary 123,144 Loomis, Kathy 105,197 Loomis, Kent 182 Lord, Martha 75,86,97,197 Lougheed, April 208 Loux, Scott 25,100,103,170,182,184 Lovell. Louella 86,182 Lovell, Maurice 45 Lyon, David 87,208 McAfee, Bruce 197 McCabe. Sandy 92,197 McCampbell. Peter 204,209 McCampbell, Scott 182 McCormick, Kevin 197 McDonald, Bob 65,140,209 McDonald, Jerry 197 McDonald, Patrick 65,197 McFadden, James 75,106,111,120, 123,170,171,182,221 McGinn, Susan 84,86,87,182 McGregor, Mrs. Beatrice 169 Mcintosh, Pat 55,182 McKibben, Pam 209 McKinzie, Janice 86,197 McLuckie, Alan 112,171,182 McLuckie, Philip 197 McMahan, Debbie 198 McMahon, Debbie 197 McNeeney, Marty 198 Mabee, Kenneth 86,197 Mades, Bob 208 Male, Nora 182 Malone, Robin 197 Manter, Keith 182 Markey. Jackie 93,197 Markey, Susan 75,197 I Marks, Dennis 100,101 Marks, Rick 197 Marshall, Debra 84,85,182 Martin, Cindy 182 Martin, Phyllis 79,202 Martin, Rosalie 79,209 Martinez, Jessie 56,197 Marx, Dan 209 Marx, Dave 67,88,101 Master, Craig 209 Masterson, Robin 79,209 Maszkiewicz, Mrs. Betty 168 Mathematics 52,53 Mattix, Mr. Richard 43,167,168,1 76 May, Gary 75,100,103,182 Mayclin, Tim 197 Maydwell, Ricardo 101 Mayes, Brenda 182 Mayes, Reqinia 96,98,197 Mays, Gwendolyn 82,170,182 Mays, Joel 197 Meade, Janet 198 Medsker, Donald 209 Medsker, Patricia 209 Meeks, David 123,182 Meyers, Bill 88 Middleton, Larry 209 Middleton, Charles 100,116,144,182 Miles, Fred 123,226 Miller, Beth 27,80,113,198 Miller, Candace 75,77,105,109,111, 170,171,182 Miller, Cheryl 93,198 Miller, Daniel 15,106,183 Miller, Donald 122,123,135,198 Miller, Mr. Glen 44,83,103,167 Miller, Mr. Joseph 103,160 Miller, Ken 209 Miller, Randy 144 Miller, Mr. Robert 154 Miller, Mrs. Sharon 168 Miller, Steve 103,106,123,137,198 Miller, Terry 209 Mills, Darlene 198 Miser, Keith 198 Mitchell, Erma 209 Momper, Tim 209 Monroe, Dan 183 Moore, Marsha 86,97,198 index-223 Moore, Minerva 209 Moran, Pat 70,144,209 Morcpmbe, Jef f 183 Moritz, Miss Aloyse 166,167 Morningstar, Terry 198 Morsches, Jeff 125,209 Morse, Douglas 209 Morse; Mr. John 88,162 Mover, Cheryl 209 Moyer, Robert 88,209 Mudd,Brenda 96,198 Mueller, Sheri 75,86,209 Muff, Carolyn 183 Mullins, Tom 99,183 Mullins. Walter 98,198 Mullit, Mrs. Susan 48 Mundt, Diana 198 Murphy, Susan 198 Murray, Debbie 209 Music 34,35,66,67 ■■ I.Bill 198 Myers. Sue 209 - Nagel. Nadonna 198 National Honor Society 170 Nelson. Carol 48,75.77,84,105,109, 171,183 Nelson, Jane Nes. Janet 88 Nes. Richard 209 Neuhouser. Shelby 198 Neuhouser. Valerie 77.105,109,111, 112,113,172,183 Neumann, Sherry 209 Newhart, Bill 127,133.135,198 Newspaper 110,111 Nichols, Cynthia 209 Nicodemus, Teresa 183 Nolan, Donna 198 North, Jenny 111,183 Norton, Daniel 140 Nowak, Barbara 209 Nowlin, Belinda 209 Nuttie, Nancy 198 Oberklser, Trudy 209 Oberlin. Mrs. Prue 161 Oblinger, John 99 OEA 84,85 Olsen, Kathleen 183 Olson, Phyllis 198 Omo, Mary 209 Orchestra 88,89 Orr, Gary 209 Orr, Martha 84,86,87,88,170,183 Orrvar, Lynn 209 Ostorgnai, Nancy 64,94,112,113,198 Overbay, Sherry 86 Owen. Mrs. Susan 159 Owens. Rickey 198 Parent, Tom 98.146.183 Paris, Kiki 75.105,109,113,198 Comic books and cookies help ju- nior Kim Poffenberger to relax during his lunch period. Pans, Kurt 6,7,55,102,103,106,116, 128,130,184 Park, Cindy 184 Parkison, Samuel 75,88,209 Parra, Maria 75,93,95,209 Paschall, Robert 106,122,123,133, 135,144,198 Paschall, Sarah 96,1 84 Passwater, Mr. Robert 17,166,167 Patterson, Joanna 33,86,88,93,198, 230 Payton, Donald 198 Payton, Marilyn 198 Pelz, Jeffrey 125,209 Pennington, Mrs. Grace 156,157 Pequignot, Mr. Dale 198 Perkins, Rita 184 Perhch, Terry 75,86,87,100,103,111, 170,184 Perrine, Susan 84,85,184 Perrish, Gary 209 Perry, Marcia 93,209 Perry, Scott 184 Peters, Keith 198 Peterson, Deborah 80,105,198 Pettibone, Linda 184 Phi-Chem 100,101 Phillips, Ervm 33,96,184 Phillips, Geraldine 24 Philo, Margery 84,184 Physical Education 68,69 Play 26,27 Plimpton, Jack 198 Plunkett, Beverly 82,93,97,184 Poffenberger, Kim 77,198,224 Poffenberger, Rick 209 Pohlhepp, Ray 198 Poitras, Louise 80,84,93,184 Pooler, Timothy 88,185 Poor, Mr. Richard 164,165 Porter, Lynn 76,198 Porter, Mitchell 198 Powell, Dean 209 Presnell, Linda 17,185 Presnell, Susan 209 Pressler, Sandra 83,86,209 Projectionist Club 100,101 Prom 36,37 Pronesti, Doug 185 Pruitt, Patricia 84,185 Quance, Sue 36,75,80,97,100 Quickery, Dale 209 Quickery, George 185 Quigley, Edward 209 Quill and Scroll 171 Ramer, Larry 209 Raney, Caryn 185 Ransom, Gwen 23,75,92,93,1 70,185 Ransom, Steve 132,133,135,209 Rarick, Ken 209 Rathert, Thonr»s 106,111,120,121. 123,185,200 Ray I. Scott 209 Read. Richard 86.87,100 Red Cross Council 76,77 B, Betty 96 Rehrer, Randall 137,144,209 Reichle, Deborah 97,105 Reinhard, Mr. David 158 Reissig. Cher 86 Renkenberger, Mr. Dave 99,158 Renner, Chris 93.1 70,185 Revert erations 32,33 Richard, Stanley 209 Richards, Karen 185 Richards, Linda 10,185 Richards. Sharen 183.185 Rietdorf. Gail 209 RIetdorf, Gale 84.85.185 Rifkin. Daniel 37.77,185 Rinehart, Diane 36,75,88,94 Ripke, David 101.185 Rizzo, Barry 125,209 Robbins, Nina 112 Roberson, Darrell 24,96,125,231 Roberts, Mr. Leslie 162 Robinson, Karen 209 Robles, Fredrick 106,140,185 Rockey, Janie 20,185 Roesener, Barb 82,185 Rogers, Douglas 185 Rollins, Rebecca 185 Rollins, Mr. William 169 Romano, Charles 209 Romines, Harold 185 Rondot, Joe 124,125,204,209 Rondot, Rita 36,75,76,77 Roof, Karen 93,1 70,185,193 Rose, Jim 86,209 Rosenbaum, John 185 Rouse, Wilfred 96,144,209 Royse, Dave 209 Ruch, Barbara 86 Ruch, Jerry 99 Ruesewald, Linda 75,111,185 Russell, Eric 137,140,209 Rutledge. Alan 209 Ryan, Teresa 209 Kf Sabree, Jan 106,179,186 Sabree, Jay 123,129.130,186 Sakowicz, Mary Lou 93,98 Sanchez, Alex 209 Sark, Mrs. Jean 169 Sauer, Jennifer 209 Sauer, Ned 209 Saylore, Delana 209 Schafer. Carolyn 86,97 Schafer, Sue 93,209 Schall, Joan 80 Scheiber, Bonnie 209 Scheiber, Cindy 94,209 Scherer, Linda 84,85,93,186 Sc heumann, Mrs. Louise 168 Schinbeckler, David 186 Schlaudraff, Mrs. Dulla 168 Schmidt, Cindy 86,87,170.186 Schmidt, Diane 186 Schmutz, Mr. Al 86,87,162 Schorey, Dale 186 Schory. Nancy 75,76.112.170,186 Schram, Mrs. Nancy 162,207 Schroeder, Mrs. Bonnie 186 Schultz. Mrs. Marlene 109.160,161 Schmeyer, Melody 210 Schweyer, Wendell 186 Science 54,55 Scott, Leanne 186 Screeton, Nancy 186 Seabold, Rebecca 210 Scale. Robert 186 Scale. Tina 210 Shafer. Mrs. Catherine 82.159.202 Shallenberger. Tina 210 Shaw. Mrs. Julie 169 Shaw. Kristine Shaw. Rebecca 79 Shell. Rodney 98 Shelley. Karen Shelley. Kathy 88.170.189 Shepherd. Donald 75.210 Shepherd. Vickie 84.85.186 Shifflett. William 186 Shoemaker. Jeff 186 Shrock, Sandy 78, Shryock, Daniel 171.186 Shuler, Jeff 210 Shull, Deborah 98 Shultz, Mrs. Delores 168 Shwick, Ken 1 25 Silvers, Ronald 210 Simnr ons, Mrs. Sandra 169 Singleton, Sherry 210 Sinks, Mr. John 157 Slater. Sandra 79.210 Slatton. Ricky 125.210 Smith. Beth 210 Smith. Carolyn 75.93.210 Smith. Connie 186 lith. David 86 lith Debbie 55.85 „..iith, Deborah K. 186 Smith, Dennis 137,210 Smith, Edward 186 Smith, Frank 103,123,113 Smith, Gary 6,187 Smith, Greg 86,98,99,187 Smith, Jennie 88,187 Smith, Jim 210 Smith, Julie 94 Smith, Kippy 84,201 Smith, Mari 158 Smith, Marvin 187 Smith, Paula 210 Smith, Randall 75,77,91,187 Smith, Roxanne 210 Smith, Russell 187 Smith, Susan 210 Smith, Wilhe 22,99,102,106,128,129, 130,187 Smyers, Jerri 187 Smyers, Tom 44,98,187 Smyser, Michael 187 Snouffer, Joseph 125,146,147,203, 210 Snykowski, Larry 125,210 Social Studies 42,43 Sorg, Alan 187 Sorgen, Steven 46,84,187 Spear, Margaret 27,75,84,105,108, 109,171,187,188 Spears, Eric 158 Spears, Jim 55,100,103,106,123,130, 188 Speech 48,49 Spence, Gwmdalyn 96,188 Spencer, Mr. Douglass 157 Spice, Calvin 188 Spillers, K.C. 99,188 Spoerhase, Richard 210 Sprunger, Dons 24 Sprunger, Thelma 24 Stabler, Bill 125 Stallings, Miss Beverly 228 Stallmgs, Shirley 96,99,188 Starks, Gabriel 96,137 Starks, Gail 228 Stauffer, Scott 188 Steed, Kay 188 Stefanski, Mrs. Patty 168 Steffen, Debra 105 Stengel, Pam 210 Stephens, Frederick 96,130,144,188 Stephens, Julie 137 Stephenson, Bradley 44,88,188 Stevenson, Tombra 96,99,188 Stevenson, Willie 32,130,200 Stiffler, Martin 137,144,210 Stiffler, Peggy 80,92 Still, Mr. Aaron 167 Stine, Trina 210 Stitzel, Mr. Charles 158,161 Stoller, Mrs. Lenora 169 Stookey, Mr. Bob 161 Stoops, Mr. Elden 158 Storey, Mr. Robert 48,1 12,161 Strasburg, David 188 Strasburg, Larry 99 Straub, Deborah 210 Strawbridge, Sandy 210 Stroud, Mrs. Susan 158,159 Stucker, Mr. Woody 43 Student Council 74,75 Study, Julieanna 210 Suedhoff, Tom 111,210 Sullivan, Mr. Harold 101,168 Surface, Vinnie 189 Sutorius, Gina 17,77,80,105 Sutton. Betty 83.86.1 1 2 Sweet. Jonathan 75.100,144.184. 189 Swihart. Steven Swi hart, Teresa 21 1 Talley. Ron 144.145 Tatum. Paul 21 1 Taulbee. Marcella 211 Taylor. Charles 96 Taylor. Donald 135.211 Taylor. Margaret 96.189 Taylor. Robert 75.86.87,90.112.170, 189 Taylor, Velvie 84.189 Taylor, Zach 1 23 Teders.John 101.211 Teeters. Jean 62.211 Templeton, Sharon 79.21 1 Tennis 126.127 Thomas. Annie 96 Thomas. Cynthia 37 Thomas. Gayle 96 Thomas. Joan 84.85.189 Thomas. Patricia 79.80.21 1 Tindall. William 60,189 Toam, Gregory 140 Todoran. Patricia 211 Tolliver. Karen 211 Tol liver, Kay 94 Torbeck, Terry 99 Track Traughber. Sharon 45.98 Trautman. Mary 93.97.189 Trice. Christopher 96.21 1 Trojan Singers 86,87 Trott. Kathy 93.112 Trott. Richard 88.21 1 Turner. Karen 93.211 Turnley. David 75,97.100.103,106. 123.144.198,199 Turnley, Peter 100,103.106,111,121. 123,144.198.200 Twirlers 94.95 Ulrich. Dan 98.189 Underwood. Diane 96.99 Underwood. Marie 200 Veale. Gunnar 189 Veale. Victoria 211 VICA 98.99 Vinson. David 200 Vinson. David F. 86.113.189 Vocational 58.59 ' Vogelgesang. Janet 84,85.189 Volkert. Pamela 17,86,94,1 12.188, 189.229 Volkert. Phillip 189 Volz. Diana 189 Volz. Mike 211 Vorndran, Annette 189 Vorndran, John 189 Vorndran, Kathy 211 Vorndran, Patricia 21 1 Vorndran, Steven 97,211 Vranjes, Jasmina 84,189 w Wade, Sharon 200 Wagner, Susan 189 Wagnor, Sabrina 88 Walchle, Jeffrey 189 Waldrop, Ricky 189 Walker, Jerry 158,190 Walker, Lawrence 96 Walker, Paula 180,190 Wall, Karen 200 Wallace, Bradford 190 Ward, Kathy 200 Ward, Timothy 190 Warner, Cindy 83,84,190,192 Warner, Denise 190 Warner, Lavern 200 Warner, Sandra 83,200 Wasson, Christine 190 Watson, Bill 75 Watt, Robert 200 Watters, Paul 106,120,123,200 Watters, Rickey 200 Watters, Rosanne 94,190 Watters, Roxanne 94,190 Wattl ey, Lawrence 15,129,209 Wawruszewski, Rose 75,200 Weaver, Cheyl 190 Webb, James 130,190 Weber, Murray 121,123,130,200 Weicker, Emily 200 Welborn, Mr. James 120,123,128, 130,147 Werking, Stephanie 83 Werling, Mr. Nick 146,150,167 Westerman, Mr. Delbert 169 Westerman, Doris 80,190 Wetzel, Patricia 86,88,89,190 Wetzel, Thomas 200 Whipp, Edward 200 White, Bill 130,200 White, Catherine 86,87,1 13 White, Nevin 88 White, William 103 Whitten, Kim 75,86,87,200 Wiebke, Mrs. Hellen 168 Wigfield, Cindy 86,190 Wiggin, Kay 86,200 Wiggins, Michael 200 Wight, Linda 75,110,111,170,171, 190 Wight, Wendy 109 Wilhelm, James 97,130 Wilkinson, Edward 190 Wilkinson, Mary 200 Williams, Bruce 75,86,87,100,170, 190 Williams, Charles 24,96,123,200 Williams, DeLois 93 Williams, John 106,121,123,135,144, 171,190 Williams, Kathleen 96 Williams, Kirk 75,138,140 Williams, Sammie 137 Williams, Steve 75,144,146 lndex-225 Vynson, Roger 190 Wilson, Tim 190 Vyilson .Vicki 190 Wineke, Edward 200 Winters, Lloyd 190 Wintrode, Penelope 1 1 2,11 3,200 Witte, Lois 200 Wittenberg, Lauren 82,83,84,97,170, 190 Wolfe. Jack 44,125,130 Wolfe, Nancy 105,111,113,200 Wolfe, Robert 200 Wolford, Mrs. Becky 69,80,162,163 Wood, Cynthia 86,94 Wood, Robert 211 Woodard, Diane 190 Woodruff, Jacklyn 94 Woods, Mrs. Lucille 169 Woods, Wendy 96,98,200 Workman, Cheryl 197,200 Workman, Debora 191 Wrestling 128,129,130,131 Wright, Gen 86,97,200 Wright, John 32,137,146,147 Wyatt, Deborah 191 Yearbook 108,109 Yeiter, Kevin 144,200 Yentes, Linda 78,79,200 York, Cynthia 80.191 York, Randy 21 1 York, Sharon 191 Young, Barbara 36,75,77,80,104 105,111,113,171,200 Young, Becky 86,93,200 Younghans, Gary 130,211 Younghans, Terry 102,103,106,116, 117,118,119,129,130,191 Y-Teens 104,105 Zabolotney, Mary 191 Zaremba, Tina 21 1 Zimmerman, Kitty 200 Zorn, Hans 200 Senior Fred Miles offers his advice to classmate sophomore Larry Hill as they confer over a drafting problem. At the end of the 1971-72 school year I find certain individuals whose assis- tance was appreciated. From Newsfoto I wish to thank IVlr. Robert Heintzelman, Mr. Bud Leuthold and the Newsfoto Yearbook Company for their services and advice. I would also like to extend my thanks to Mr. Ray Dobbs of Root Photographers for providing supplies and services. Another individual who de- serves acknowledgement is our adviser Mrs. Marlene Schultz, who has succeeded In overcoming an enormous task of coming to Elmhurst for the first year and capturing the respect and admiration from the entire staff and especially me— our thanks is immeasurable . . . Last I must give recognition to the staff. They have dedicated their time and effort in order to produce the ANLIBRUM. A special thanks goes to Candy Miller, managing editor, Karen Bradtmiller, assist- ant editor, and Marc Frankenstein, photography editor . . . Candy Miller . . . Manager Editor Senior Section Karen Bradtmiller . . . Assistant Editor Senior Section Carol Nelson . . . Copy Editor Lori Burtch . . . Layout Editor Advertising Manager Margv Spear . . . Academics Editor Tom Davis . . . Assistant Laurie Hoffman . . . Student Life Editor Kiki Paris . . . Assistant Terri Lipp . . . Activities Editor Ann Geiger . . . Assistant Jerry Conway, editor-in-chief Dan Shryock . . . Sports Editor Neil Bussard . . . Assistant Phil Hershberger . . . Assistant Phil Hershberger . . . Underclass Editor Chris Johnson . . . Assistant Kay Corlcwell . . . Faculty Editor Kris Shaw . . . Index Editor Marc Frankenstein . . . Photography Editor Neal Bruns . . . Assistant Evan Davies . . . Assistant Wendy Wight . . . Advertising Pam McKibben . . . Advertising Mrs. Marlene Schultz . . . Adviser Acknowledgements— 227 ' ipn Ti ik As time evolves one finds it essential that Unity among members of all Consciousness Levels develops . . . All Consciousness find some of their peers reaching out to individuals of opposing Levels while working together for a common cause . . . Unity becomes the key in overcoming the barrier which stifles members of conflicting Consciousness Levels from coming together . . . Wmi Levels everceeie hai eveiduaiiii reach hari gp p, C: ■ ' " V ' J ' !h % ,J w ! t- w wfci .M- ' - ' m 1 1 . Junior Joanna Patterson and classmate— concluding that making compromises helps create understanding about each other. 2. Sophomores Theresa Hogan and Joe Heiny — sharing their thoughts con- cerning a book. 3. Mr. Ken Eytcheson and sophomores Darrell Ro- bertson and Willie Knox- taking advantage of a com- mon interest in order to enhance a better relation- ship between one another. 230-Compromise f As each individual in his own Comciousness develops mental capacity the recog- nition of Compromise awakens members of all Levels . . . Though Compromises are not compatable within the entire popu- lation of each Consciousness, the Green transformation breeds a new group . . . Through their Compro- mises the recently formulated group slowly breaks the strings of their Consciousness Level and begins the search for a new concept of Life . . . Compromise— 231 r idrder to meet the changing times, all Consciousness Levels must seek acceptance " from one another . .. As acceptance is initiated, a new Consciousness develops. Consciousness I V-a union of all Levels . . The Green Consciousness captures the unique and significant characteristics of each Level, while eliminating the redundant ideas . . For the survival of mankind, it becomes essential that every individual finds membership in Consciousness IV because the world in which we face today will be ours tomorrow . . . ■ s ISCil 2, 232— Consciouinen— 1 V

Suggestions in the Elmhurst High School - Anlibrum Yearbook (Fort Wayne, IN) collection:

Elmhurst High School - Anlibrum Yearbook (Fort Wayne, IN) online yearbook collection, 1969 Edition, Page 1


Elmhurst High School - Anlibrum Yearbook (Fort Wayne, IN) online yearbook collection, 1970 Edition, Page 1


Elmhurst High School - Anlibrum Yearbook (Fort Wayne, IN) online yearbook collection, 1971 Edition, Page 1


Elmhurst High School - Anlibrum Yearbook (Fort Wayne, IN) online yearbook collection, 1973 Edition, Page 1


Elmhurst High School - Anlibrum Yearbook (Fort Wayne, IN) online yearbook collection, 1974 Edition, Page 1


Elmhurst High School - Anlibrum Yearbook (Fort Wayne, IN) online yearbook collection, 1975 Edition, Page 1


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