Elmhurst High School - Anlibrum Yearbook (Fort Wayne, IN)
- Class of 1973
Page 1 of 242
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 242 of the 1973 volume:
GEN OCT 1 6 73 oAlibrum An endless search for what we should be .. . An endless movement from what we are Yet we perpetuate what we are through our expressions ... And we touch others in our search. Our journey for our endless expression makes us what we are We are that expression of unending change. feoAlents OPENING 1 SPORTS 108 STUDENT LIFE 16 PEOPLE 144 STUDIES 42 INDEX 218 GROUPS 76 CLOSING .226 ITGIGGO f Accised bu drecims With thoughts more verbal than words sophomore Brain Howard •takes a break from his school work. Learning isn ' t always dull ,is is seen in the expression of senior Jackio Mar.key. we uicilk Qlone Looking on in anticip.i match Is junior Mark Le The relations of my m.ouub d " . mony with and speak througi , drons of my mind; never ceasing to . from a source so far away that mv arms slip gently around my soul and try to comfort it ' s tears. I am adrift from the swelling of my soul and I search for sigris that will lead me to that distant source. I express so little to my spirit that it never knows the answers and is but an echo of my mind. Senior Bruce Vollick catches in the early morning hours. yet uie find oursely uiilhin others... Reach for me, so that together we may share in the bond of our sailing love. Search for me, when I lose myself in the sol- itude of my heart and hide in the fear of my own expressions Teach for me the song of your life so that I may dance in the sharing of ourselves . . . but above all . . . Love me, for the nature of my heart cries for your acceptance, yet my pride wears a mask of Iron and I sit upon the mirrored throne of my self esteem. Reaching a peaceful agreement are seniors Ronald Hopson and Eric Hack- ley ack- M Junior Cindy Kendall finds a guiding hand — ' er paw, amidst the doldrums of paperwork. r D The long school day has ended and two Elmhurst Trojans fondly say fare- well. r Life brings Changing Times We are together just you and I. You are the changing moods, music and madness of humanity. And I am the perpetual clock encassed in a globular glass, spinning on it ' s axis to the hum of the uni- verse. Together we move, gliding on the winds of youth and our path is lit by the burning souls of the dead. We are reckless for we fear only our own existence, and we thrive up- on the rebirth of forgotten souls. We shall live with each life and yet each life shall be but a segment of our own. The volume of our exactness shall be a mystery for all men, but for every man our music shall grow as he grows And in the end we shall sound like the steeples of Death — our message complete! John C. Hoard 1 face as he confers with bit following their walkout for of Black History Weef bios, the mosses neyer c€ir i . Masses Speak softly unto me and tell me not of your masses, not of your names or beginnings. out speak of your truths and your quest- ions: of your beliefs and codes . . . Relate to me of your loves and sorrows — Show me that numbers are nothing and that many have more than one mind. Show me yourselves so that I might find Understanding . . . Ia) Ur ri C- Teachers introduced .drug-r-clated top- ics in various ways as illu ' str jted Ijy the blackboard in Mrs Caria Kotin ' s. English classes. ' ■., ' " " j ' i A push for victory as Elmhurst cheer- leaders topple Coach Hoover at a foot- ball pep session. c The expressions of ere in molioA«« lifd Motion The unending rhythm of giant gears mov- ing constantly against the beat of their message. They smile and showtheir ghoulish teeth as they methodically count our numbered hours. Vet as they move they speak of their — (long since gone) and sing jises of his skills — For only in his hand was the motion of their life insured But they know the tide of motion out- is ;tsa!i generations, and the ' " ea ' ts r. ' f all men are in their The madness of motion rings as stu- dents match their lives to the famili bells. phomore Pat Clark and senior ;kson smile at the end ot another BethA ther I Senior BobJfli H HBi ' essive style IS captured as he sails between two iHmmfMmEsair. Warsaw opponents eyenls shcipe tomorroui s future Events We sometimes conveniently snare in our minds a place of such solitude, such overwhelming splendor that we . might forget about today ' s events and rest upon tomorrow ' s hope. Yet that is the magic of your lives, a ■ constant wish for a better begin- S;f eihg built upon the fallings of out We oette.r ourselves o w v- V . , , , w c V V. n lSO f o ' u r p a St . Alas our past is too strong and we are shot from the trenches of ' battle into the ruts of life. The world mourned the deaths of Lyr B. Johnson and Harry S. Truman, twi America ' s most controversiai Presior Longest Of U.S. Wars Ovei Peace With Honor ' 60 Days To Liberty For American POWs 1 was elected in November to his second Later in, February, he announced an ihc war in Vietnam. An Israeli mother weeps over the body of her son returning from Mu- nich and the trag(C Olympic games fvtany students attend the October Fort Wayne political rally at which Vice President Spiro T. Agnew was guest speaker. , Students learn about the operation of a voting machine in their history and government classes: others seem unaffected by the numerous political posters: junior Cindy Hackbarth serves at the polls. cifld our lhou9hl Senior Bob Paschall and junior Don Taylor think of how it should have been during Sectionals. c Contemplating a difficult question, junior Scott Wallace searches for an answer. Adure foreyer. Thoughts An overloaded mind (601) burns brightly behind his dull lifeless eyes. Yet what ' s to be expected from divers- ing thought patterns converg- ing at right angles inside a round head (6x8x7) His thoughts shall reach us all for he spoke of freedom — The Universal Peace (s-s-s-s-s-s-s-s-S-S-S-S-S-S-S-S-Toke) The moments of the day are discussed by junior Pam Arnold and senior Tom Davis. :) IDWHH I I I Papers to write, books to read, home- work to complete, and things to do- z-z-z-2-z-z-e. i n INDIVIDUALISM BLOSSOMS WITH OUTSI I Outside activities are a major part of every stu- dent ' s life. Many Elmhurst students pursued outside interests through long hours of daily practice, while others continued their activities as hobbies during their spare time. No longer does w eather prevent out-of-door activi- ties, as public facilities pro- vide the community with in- door swimming pools, skat- ing rinks and riding arenas. This allows continued in- volvement in activities throughout the year. Outside interests also broke the monotony of the day, providing the student with enjoyment as well as contentment, after accom- plishment in his particular field of interest. Daily practice in Huntington aids senior Steve Williams in perfecting his butterfly stroke. Executing a sit spin, senior Nancy Fishman displays her skating abi- lity with balance and form. Correct ussage of hands, legs, weight and balance is necessary in jumping as exhibited by senior Mary Johnson. ' " J CTIVITY P ' S.. )f-doors provides the set- for junior Joe Snouffer : rabbit hunting. AiijS » ,• : SELF EXPRESSION Today the briefest glance shows that it is the individual who IS gaining all the mention. Though activities and groups remain important, it is the people — the indivi- duals who stage the activities, who make up the group — who are found to be worth mentioning. These individuals are characterized by many things — the factors that motivate them, the activities they participate in, the way they walk, even the clothing they wear. The fact that youth of the seventies are dressing so differently is not as important as the fact that there is so much room for variation from girl to girl, from guy to guy. In clothing today almost anything goes, and the get-up can many times express the students ' persona- lity. Clothing? At first glance, is there a better way to illus- trate an individual than through what he wears? Girls break athletic tradition, participate in intermural sport In a succession of shots, sophomore Sally Hinton serves a crucial point to win the match, trying to set score at three-all Despite losses and rainy weather, the girls tennis team gained experience and under- standing of the game. Practic- ing daily after school and Sat- urday mornings at the Wayne- dale tennis courts, the team consisted of only two seniors, three juniors, and four sopho- mores. Four single and three dou- ble matches were played each game, as the girls alternated positions. More simplified than men ' s tennis, a different meth- od of scoring was used. The first double or single player to win eight games would take the set, and gain a point for her team. Backing her doubles partner, sopho- more Deedee Whitman watches as sophomore Bonnie Carrion tollows through on her return shot. Set for a return shot. Mary Omo vol- leys the ball successfully across the net to her opponent. Discussing the fall of the racket for first service. Elmhurst tennis girls sen- ior Becky Shaw and lunior Peggy 0 ' Conner prepare for their match against Wayne. 3GIRLS TENNIS TEAM: Row 1: iOmo. Bonnie Carrion, Deedee tan. Tern Lipp. Row 2: Mrs. Lucy vll. coach. Sally Hinton. Marty iVal Hart. Peggy O ' Conner, Bee- - • . V 5 Homecoming , committee ri John Hoard vplunteers his ; making crepe paoer flowers as decora- tions for tine evening festivities. 24 Announcement of the queen elicits varied responses by candidates Sandy Shrock, junior attendant; Cindy Hunt, the new queen; Gwen Burns, senior attendant; and Penny Ress, sohj more attendant; as past queen wei Ransom is escorted by junior KeBul ler. I IRIT HIGH DESPITE LOSS Amidst a chilly, clear star- lit night, the 1973 annual homecoming celebration took place. Spirit prevailed, though the Trojan grid suffered a 21- 7 loss by defending city cham- pions, the Bishop Luers Knights. Despite mud and chill, an abundant enthusiastic crowd attended the game. However, dampness prevented the band from marching, causing the Trojan musicians to perform in the stands. Volunteer homecoming com- mittee members, after taking up a schoolwide collection to- taling over $125, provided de- corations for the evening fes- tivities. Highlighting halftime activities was the coronation of 1973 Homecoming Queen, sen- iorCindy Hunt. Displaying a picture portraying starving people during the depression, a guest performer presents a program on the 1930 ' s Demonstrating the art of spaceball, " a guest trampolinist uses his skills to down Trojan volunteers, 6-4 Guest speakers and perform- ers numbered few as student actions and apathy caused a shortage in the number of as- semblies given throughout the year. Assemblies were made vol- untary, and students had the choice of going to study hall or to the program. Performed and designed solely by Elmhurst black students, a Black History Week assembly was presented comemorating the week. Exhibiting trampoline feats, a guest gymnast presented a pro- gram to students. At a later date, a guest performer gave a per- formance on the 1930 ' s. Presenting a " basketball game, " senior hoopsters tried to arouse student interest, while the jazz band performed before classes in a campaign to boost ticket sales for the jazz festival. Immaturity results in assembly cut Brought imk-w ithfhilar JOBS laughter, seniors B Bonoot and Male Finlay- son portr lB high school couple of the 1950 ' i ring the Homecoming assembly. K :Wiis-ldi lOUIS ROI Several roles provided for a variety of characters in Abe Burrows ' comedy " Cautus Flower, " as jun- iors Al Rutledge and Randy Collins took ori the male leads while seniors Barb Young and Terri Lipp played the female leads. Opening the play, Toni Simmons, portrayed by Terri Lipp, attempts suicide because Dr. Julian Winston, played by Al Rutledge, has wounded her emotionally. However, Toni ' s plan is foiled when Randy Collins as Igor Sullivan stumbles into the scene. The entire comedy evolves around Julian attempting to retain his bachelor status by using his nurse as a fake wife in order to prevent matri- mony. Other roles included seniors John Hoylman as Harvey Greenfield; Nancy Bollenbacher as Mrs. Dixon Durant, a patient of the doctor; and Glenn Rediger as a music lover and waiter. Juniors John Wright played Senor Arturo Sanchez; John Davis a customer; and Jaki Joseph as Boticelli Spring- time, Harvey ' s girlfriend. Crew members included senior Jody Dell as stage manager and in charge of publicity. Lights were handled by seniors Leslie Line and Nancy Ostrognai with Beth Miller in charge of props and costumes. Glenn Rediger controlled sound and aided in the construction of the set along with other stage craft class members. Patiently Harvy Greenfield waits for his ap- pointment while Dr. Julian Winston discuss- es dental hygiene with his favorite patient, Mrs. Dixon Durant. Cast members look on as director Don Goss discusses errors occucing during a dress rehearsal performance of the school play. " Cautus Flower " . 3(pecting to call I drtl ' S Diun, jujidirwinstdn stares in disbelief when Igor Sullivan steps out of Toni ' s bathroom. After a fun-filled romantic night on the beach, Miss Dickensc iinds Dr. Wmsions jealousy very amusing. JONES-LEWIS DRAV Mel Lewis contributes drumi vhlle Thad Jones directs. ng abll- Guest saxophone soloist. Dick Quig crowd. ley joins with junior Jack Alexandei in a saxophone medley. Featuring the Thad Jones- Mel Lewis Jazz Ensemble, Elm- hurst ' s fourth annual jazz fes- tival was held March 9 and 10, the first festival to include two days. Twenty Indiana high school bands competed in the Satur- day afternoon event. As Elm- hurst was hosting the event, the jazz band did not partici- pate in the competition. Playing to a capacity crowd, the Thad Jones-Mel Lewis En- semble from New York, per- formed Saturday evening along with the Elmhurst Jazz Band and the John Adams and. North Side High bands, the two winners of the afternoon band competition. The previous night ' s performance included Indiana collegiate bands: Ball State University, Depauw Uni- versity, Indiana State Univer- sity and the Elkhart Assemb- lage, along with the Elmhurst jazz ensemble. Because of the sell-out crowd, the net profit from the festival totalled approximate- ly $3,000, making the festival the most successful, financi- ally. $2,000 was transferred from the profit to help dimish the then present uniform debt. n ' ? fe :. •.J 4 a ' ELL-OUT AUDIENCE Travel allows venture in international living Participating in the Experiment in Inter- national Living, senior Sue Quance spent the summer on a Swiss farm. Driving the tractor, bailing hay and picking and hang- ing tobacco were only a few of Sue ' s farm chores, though she also found time to hike and sightsee. Arriving from Weinheim, Germany, Clau- dia Weiss participated in the American Field Service exchange student program. Claudia stayed with senior Sally Cline the eleven months she attended Elmh.urst and par- ticipated in the Elmhurst Orchestra as well as the All-City Orchestra. Miss Anne Welle-Strand from Norway visited the United States with the Experi- ment in International Living also. Speak- ing in foreign language, history and English classes. Miss Welle-Strand spent three weeks at Elmhurst during her year-long stay. Juniors John Knettle and Cathy White were selected as AFS foreign exchange stu- dents. While John hoped to visit Africa during the summer .months, Cathy chose a European country as preference for her year of traveling. Transferred from Taipei, Taiwan, When- Chi-Chen and her brother Wen-Te-Chen at- tended Elmhurst for a few months during the school term. They stayed with their uncle, Peter Hon, until they were joined by their parents a few months later to continue their trip. . ' a i Most German schools house approxi- mately 1500 students, and usually in- clude grades five through thirteen in one building. Nestled in the hills of Ressudens, Swit- zerland, a tobacco farm provided a home for Sue Quance during her sum- mer stay in Europe. Singing with the Elmhurst Chorale, When-Chi-Chen and her brother, Wen- Te-Chen, visiting from Taiwan, make friends during their stay in the Unit- ed States. Resting in a park in Amsterdam. Holland. Sue Quance and her Unitec States exchange student friends take time out to relax. .-y, Prom 73 Junior Sarah Burgess regined as queen over the 1973 junior-senior prom on May 12. Attending her were juniors Pam Arnold, Val Feeback, Staria Goshorn, Quay Howell, Jane Nelson and Sandy Schrock. Approximately 150 couples attended the formal dance at Hospitality Inn. Iron Horse enter- tained at Lochness Inn for the PTA sponsored after-prom. Much to our great displeasure, neither the photographer who took our prom pictures or his film could be located. We have had to substitute pictures of those couples who were photo- graphed at the dance. — THE STAFF 17B46S0 ' ' fmmm dW ru Buses Provide Transportation for Majority of EHS Students a-wt- trsoagg MisM C TT -CF transportation to and school for the majority of Elm- hurst students. Some students were picked up as early as 7:05, while others as late as 7:35. Cars also provided a means to school, though this seemed to lead to more truancy. " If all students came on buses, this would cut our problems in half, " stated Dean nf Boys Mr. William Geyer. He weni on to say " while 405 cars fill int parking lot each day, only about 50 should be driving. " Driving to school had become more of a status symbol than being a necessary means of transportation. Bikes and motorcycles re- presenting a Sn-a " r,: , ; • completed ti , even a smalie. dents walked ■ Presented by its founder Clarence Biedenweg. the Biendenweg Boys Physical Education award was presented to junior Pete McCampbell. Winners of major awards: Bob Paschall, Blanket and Sertoma awards: Steve Miller, Danforth " I Dare You " award: Sue Quaance, Danforth " I Dare You " and Kiwanis Good Citizenship awards; John Hoard, DAR good citizenship award; and Barb An- derson, DAR good citizenship award pose in the courtyard. Quill and Scroll Honor Society: ROW 1: Chris Berry, Nancy Wolfe, Janet Bell. Row 2: Barb Young.i Jayne Langmeyer, Val Hart, Nancy Frebel. Rowi 3: Pete Turnley, Evan Davies, Bill Watson. Rowl 4: Bob Frank, Nancy Fishman, Male Finlayson, Phil Hershberger. Outstanding students recognized by school Recognition awards were given to stu- dents Tuesday evening, May 29. This was the second consecutive year the event has been held in the evening, as it was previously held during school hours. Compiling the awards and organizing Recognition Night, Mr. Robert Passwater was assisted by Barb Anderson. Mr. Don Goss.art teacher and senior Barb Young, worked on slides shown during the a- wards presentation. Members of the faculty and adminis- tration presented the awards to the honored students, while a speech was given by Barb Young in recognition of Principal Charles Eickhoff for his many years in the field of education. Discussing award recipients, seniors Tom Boyer, Greg Bussard and Randy Miller wait for their recognition. Congratulating outstanding athletes of individual sports, athletic director Jerry Bush presents pla- ques to Bernie Kampschmidt, Kevin Howell, Jeff Hibler, Harold Essex, Nat Brown and Paul Walters. f% % K . p. We must cdnsta lurselyes after the jooks are closed . . . ror life is but the application of a collection of facts and figures, alas.if only life could be captured in a hardback (Volume one and two) Yet we perpetually migrate into new areas and are constantly reminded of the old ones. Let us hope the existence of learning will never cease ... Journalism classes prepare future work for publications Journalism classes spent the year learning the different aspects of a newspaper and year- book. Advanced Journalism classes put these ideas to work in producing the ADVANCE and theANLIBRUM. Journalism I classes met for one semester while working on dummy layouts for both the newspaper and yearbook. During the sec- ond semester, these students were then able to contribute and assume positions on the publications. Students learned the essentials of cropping pictures, writing, fitting copy and counting headlines. Advanced Journalism classes were for staff members of the ADVANCE and the ANLIBRUM. It allowed class credit for the planning and production of the publications. Frustration mounts when trying to think of a new approach for a feature story as jun- ior Janet Bell, feature editor of the AD- VANCE, learns quickly. Taking care of the money sent in for news- paper advertisements, junior Val Hart keeps careful check of the money she has received in her Advanced Journalism course. f r Finishing a paste-up for an issue of the ADVANCE in Advanced Journalism class, jun- ior Bill Watson tries to locate a " lost " car- toon. ■-v Limbering muslces is a painful experience as these girls find out in preparation for working in gymnastics. It seems necessary for a good performance. Adding support to the arm of sophomore Dave Humphrey. Mr. John Sweet helps him through a vault around the side of the horse. Jumping over human pyramids, sophomore Larry Baatz may end up with a slight head- ache when he finishes his roll over his class- mates. fi iecelving aid from sophomore Pat Winniker gives sophomore Tammy Schecter a little assurance as she continues her routine on the uneven paral- el bars. Variety in gym leads well-rounded year in boys ' , girls ' classes Group sports along with in- dividual sports led to a well- rounded year in physical edu- cation. The boys ' and girls ' gym classes switched gyms while the girls played basketball and the boys worked in gymnas- tics. The boys ' classes not only worked on the horse, but also on the even parallel bars. Girls ' sports this year in- cluded a special demonstra- tion in self-defense, archery, track and field, volleyball and bowling. The boys ' gym class- es spent their time working in basketball, gymnastics, vol- leyball, track and competing in a wrestling championship. Both groups stressed physical fitness. Making one of his projects in woods, sopho- more Warren Roberts forms the cup on one of the many machines used in working with carpentry. Working on his project in woods class, jun- ior John Bollinger finishes part of the pro- gram in Industrial Arts for high school stu- dents. Industrial Arts classes help students to release tension Working in the fields of metal work, drafting and carpentry, Industrial Arts students escaped the men- tal tension by working with their hands. Carpentry classes selected what they wanted to do themselves by what interested them. They learned the process for construction of projects and the use and care of tools. Practical experience in grinding for metals class was taught by the making of projects assigned by Mr. Gary Eager. Projects for the first semester includ- ed screwdrivers and for the second semester tool boxes were made. Advanced classes were able to choose what they wanted to make. Drafting classes changed different objects into smaller scale drawings. Mechanical and architectural drawings were completed during the year. Getting the exact measurements for his drawing, sophomore Mike Jeffry works on a drafting assignment in his Industrial Arts class. Using the light top drafting board to com- plete his assignment, sophomore Dale Roes- ner draws a line to finish his work during the class period. Home Economics prepares girls for future in homemaking Cutting out her patterns is an essential part of dressmaking as sophomore Kay Coleman learns as she finishes cutting out her pattern m Home Ec. Tasting the creations they made in their foods class, junior Debbie Creason and junior Trudy Oberkelser comment on its taste. Girls in sewing classes were able to choose any pattern they wanted, even though they were required to follow basic guidelines. The girls rriade skirts, pants, jackets, or whatever they needed to fill out their own wardrobe. Tailoring classes were required to make tailored coats or jackets. Foods classes spent their time making dishes to creat a full meal. A guest speaker demonstrated the different ways in which to decorate a cake. The girls then made various kinds of cakes and used the differ- ent methods to decorate them. s ! 48 One of the next steps, and most important IS sewing the outfit together and soph- omores Mary McBride and Pam Mabee find this can become tedious work. Getting ready to sew a seam in her outfit, sophomore Teddie Stefanski checks to make sure everything on her machine is correct before she starts. Looking at the various organs of a fetal pig, seniors John Alvarez. Chris Berry and Steve Williams prepare to start their dissec- tion in biology. Trying to find the elements in a chemistry experiment, junior Gary Johnson carefully pours one of his known chemicals into a test tube in class. Using the wave propagation machine in an experiment in physics, senior Jim Ross watches as the waves illuminate on the paper below the machine. Experiments aid science program Slides and films were used in the biology lasses to help supplement the course study. special research project was required this ear. Human physiology was studied at the ;nd of the year. Students dissected different jnimals from one of the simplest to one )f the most complex. Physics classes did experiments to help hem with the book study. Some of these ncluded working with electricity, mechanics n motion, expansion in metals and heat of usion. In the chemistry classes, different proper- lies were studied and further explored. This ;omprised working in conservation of mass and equilibrium and oxidation of reduction and reaction. Students were given unknown chemical solutions and had to come up with what they were composed of. Ecology classes went on various field trips ' to help them in their studies. Speakers were also invited to the school and spoke to the different classes. Experimenting with weights and pulleys in relation to the force of gravity, senior Hans Zorn completes his problem in his physics class. As junior Bob Moyer looks for different organisms, Mr. Allan Haller checks to see what sen- ior Eric Spears has found. Speech classes aid public speaking Speech classes were available to anyone who wished to learn the art of public speak- ing. Giving, or listening, to speeches daily gave the students knowledge of poise and public speaking. Listening and watching other speakers helped to give the other students ideas on different methods of public speaking. Fourteen speeches were required to be given in one semester. Speeches were written in class with the students trying to get the main ideas of their speeches across. The students strived to do this in the most effec- tive ways possible. In giving the speeches, students perfected their own use of eye contact and hand ges- tures. These were important in keeping the attention of their audience. They were also used in conveying their messages. Hand motions are an essential part of getting the point of your speech across, senior Lee Robinson finds out as he gives one of his many speeches in class. Practicing her speech on senior Bruce MacAfee. junio Debbie Fremlon works to get the correct pronunclatloi before giving It to the rest of the class. Eye contact is vital to sen- ior Cheryl Miller in trying to convey her speech to her audience. Giving speeches is part of the daily tasks as senior John Hoard rapidly finds out. Elective English sparks new interest A new English program was set up thi year for juniors and seniors. They were abl; to choose from a variety of classes relate to English. Each class lasted one semeste and the students then picked another das to take at the start of the second semestei The classes were phased according to th degree of difficulty of the class and how mud work is expected out of the students. Mass Media, which was taught by Mis Susan Highfill, explored the different area of communication. Television, radio am newspapers were included. Various speaker came and spoke to the classes. One of thi classes wrote and performed a skit for tht Christmas assembly. Several literature courses were offeree ranging from Utopian Literature to Nobe Prize Authors. Also available were composi tion courses where students were able tc express themselves in any kind of literarv form. Finishing reading an assignment before discussing in class, senior Hans Zorn tries to remember the malr points of the story. Making a point about the book Future Shock, junior Jim But- ler joins the class discussion in his English Class. Leading junior John Greenler in a Truth Walk, junior Susie Bouet shows confidence so as not to lead him Into anything. Doing a skit for the annual Christmas as- sembly. Miss Susan Highfills Mass Media class portrays dogs led by Santa Claus in singing Jingle Bells. " Taking advantage of class time to read an assignment, senior Michelle Frey tries to finish It by the end of the class period so as not to take it home. Writing a composition, junior Shelley Boe- ster begins the long task of compiling facts and ideas on paper. Looking for some new materials in the cabinet, sophomore Melanie Lorman comes closer to finish- ing the required course for all sophomores in the reading lab. Giving a sales pitch for her box of cards, senior Kathy Free builds up the advantages of her cards in trying to sell them in a class project for drama. Performing their play in front of the class, sopho- mores Dave Cutigni and Greg Rietdorf do their part of a class assignment in their English class. English, Drama add new subjects for class ideas Sophomore English classes were the only regular English classes held this year. The basic plans for literature and grammar were followed through out the year. Requirements for all sophomores included the reading of the play Julius Caesar by William Shakespeare, Our Town by Thornton Wilder, and The Red Badge of Cour- age by Stephen Crane. Several of the English classes had the students writing original plays, fairy tales, or copying shows already on television. They were then produced in front of the classes by the students. Miss Susan Highfill ' s classes video-taped their plays and were then able to play them back. Drama was one of the new elective English courses offered this year. It was held for only one semester and available to juniors and sen- iors. The course was taught by Mr. Robert Stookey. Pantomimes and plays were produced throughout the year by the students. Working together in their drama class, sen- ior Tom Kennerk and junior Colleen Harvey practice their parts to try to near perfec- Reading a story and then discussing it in groups is part of the class curriculum in some of the sophomore English classes as these students find out. A f 1 iiiil|M . «ig Tr i,|||| j|| j a BW L HHr JHIll Showing sophomore Margo Knopp the proper way to use a voting machine, Mr. Aaron Still explains how to vote a straight ticket and how to choose candidates from different political parties. Writing a report in her social studies class, senior Renee Fry completes one of the many requirements needed to get a passing grade. Social studies lends new awareness In the Social Studies department, students ;ained necessary awareness in the historical, lolitical and social happenings of the world. U.S. history classes tried to teach the stu- lents the events which occurred to form their ;ountry. They also learned of several aspects )f the government. In the world history classes, which were jvailable to all sophomores, students used ipecial reports to add to the book material. :iass discussions compared the forming of oreign countries to that of the United States. Seniors were required to take one semester Df government and one semester of either sociology or economics. Economic students studied the commerce and sociology classes learned of man ' s social behavior. Government classes studies the United States Constitution and other departments of the federal govern- ment. Explaining to his class different aspects of U.S. history. Mr. Nick Werling points out Important events which led to the formation of the United States. Taking notes to help prepare themselves for future tests, seniors Tom Suedhoff and Joe Brewer listen carefully so as not to miss anything. Math defines new principles and theorems A clearer understanding of mathematical techniques and methods was developed. Stu- dents worked in specialized courses in all aspects of math to gain new knowledge. Beginning algebra students gained neces- sary insight to go on to study higher math- ematics. Different principles learned in the first year algebra classes by the students were extended in the geometry classes. Students ap- plied present and past knowledge which aided the advanced algebra students as they thought over theorem interpretation and problem sol- ving. Trigonometry, that was based on sine and cosine functions, involved students in graph- ing and wave line patterns. Concentrating on functional notation, vector magnitude and de- scription of solution sets of inequalities were the analytic geometry classes. Listening as the teacher explains new problems in his algebra class, junior Bob Busian carefully pays attention to be able to apply it later. 60 i: Drawing a graph on the board to help simplify a difficult problem, junior Dave Johnson then explains to the class the procedures he followed to get the answer. Working with inequalities in her Fundamentals of Algebra class. sophomore Cindy Bradtmiller works to finish her problem at the board. Watching as Mr. Warren Hoover proves several new theorems his geometry class remembers so as to use them in the next assignment. ' y f i Waiting for the bell to ring, seniors Walter Mulllns and Michelle Frey discuss the advantages and dis- advantages of their respective jobs. As he prepares to go to his job at Baker ' s Shoe Store in Southtown Mall, senior Rick Owens finish- es his homework. Working together in the distributive education class, seniors Geraldme Fowlkes and Becky Hall help each other with a difficult problem. Co-op aids learning, working experience Co-op education allowed stu- dents to gam working experience while still in high school. They went to school during the morning and in the afternoon they went to their various jobs. It was a city-wide program in which the six city high schools par- ticipated. Approximately 45 students out of the school enrollment have jobs under the program. These students include both juniors and seniors. They have to be members of either the DECA or OEA clubs. Seniors received six credits for the entire school year. This was broken into four credits for the job itself and two credits for the class. Making sure her pay check is made out for the correct amount, senior Michelle Frey has to wait to cash it after school. Helping senior Mike Smith work out his schedule at H L Distributing, senior Geraid- ine Fowlkes compares hers to his. Musicians fill school year with practice, shows Training choirs, in preparation for concert choir and Trojan Singers, developed tone qualities and worked on breathing exercises. Concert choir worked on various songs to perform at their different concerts. The train- ing choirs, concert choir, and Trojan Singers were all directed by Mr. Al Schmutz. Marching band, performing during half- time at the home football games, practiced during the summer and after school at the beginning of the school year. The different sections of the band worked separately be- fore putting it all together in the concert band. The band practiced on many numbers to perform at school functions and assem- blies. The bands were all under the direction of Mr. Randy Brugh. Practicing their own parts before joining the full orchestra were the string ensembles. The orchestra, directed by Mr. John Morse, performed at various school functions throughout the year. Watching Mr. Al Schmutz direct, senior Kevin Hoy and sophomore Nina Marchese check to make sure they ' re singing the correct Intonations. Playing their parts in band, sophomore: Tom Haydn and Mary Oswalt practice or their clarinets before putting it in with the rest of the band. While using the megaphone, Mr. Randy Brugh shouts instructions to the marching band. The band performed during half-time at the games. Preparing for future concerts, the varsity choir practices one of its many songs under the direction of Mr. Al Schmutz. The choir also sang at many school assemblies. Asking for advice in Accounting, junior Lin- da Crum looks to Mr. Russell Miller, a stu- dent teacher for help on the problem. Needing help with a problem in recoi-dkeep- ing, sophomore Pat Winniker asks Mrs. Bev- erly Ewing for help in solving the problems. Typing a business letter from the teaching manuel, senior Renee Thompson practices on an electric typewriter. INSTRUCTION CHART OR TOtiCH TYPiNG ' Lett Hand Right Hand . Ktk this year by the use of new adding machines acquired at the end of last year. Students practiced both bookkeeping and accounting. After taking these courses, students should be able to get business jobs without further training. In personal typing classes, stu- dents learned the basic keyboard, and then put it to their own uses. Typing classes worked with both manual and electric typewriters. Other classes prepared for typing in business offices. All business courses helped stu- dents prepare for future careers. Many areas of the business world were studied. Courses included were accounting, typing, business law, recordkeeping and business arithmetic. Memorization of the chart for touch typing is a must for junior Jeff Mor- sches as he learns the basic techni- ques for typing. Finishing the sketch of Mrs. Sharon Banks ' daughter, senior John Hughes prepares to give It to her as a gift. The sketch now hangs In Mrs. Banks ' office. Working with Ink drawings, sophomore Sherry Workman concentrates on her work to get the exact dimensions on her own drawing while working In art class. Projects, awards broaden interests; Artists decorate halls and cafeteria Receiving nominations in the 1973 Northwestern In- diana Regional High School Scholastic Art Awards Con- test were senior Miguel Torrez for the national Hallmark Hon- or Prize, senior Pete Turnley and junior Chris Dusendschon for the Kodak Medallion of Ex- cellence. Their three entries will be sent to New York with the chance of receiving higher awards. The Theatre Arts class pro- vided the backdrops for the school play and the annual tal- ent show. They also produced miniature films that were shown on WANE-TV at Christ- mastime. Art classes worked on silk screens, oil paintings and drawings of student models. The students also made Christmas decorations for the cafeteria and other artwork for the halls. Sketching from models, sophomores Patty Gay and Michelle Kelaris put the finishing touches on their draw- ings. ■ilfSsI :. 69 Library, study hall help students do Students were able to use the library not jnly before and after school, but also during •heir study halls. The library was used as a resource for reports and themes. Also avail- able were books for recreational reading. Re- borting directly to the library before a study lall eliminated the problem of checking out 3f a study hall. ! Study halls were available to any student that had an extra class period. They allowed time for students to get their homework done. fhis was a great aid to students with after- School jobs. Reading a magazine to pass away the time after finishing his homework, junior Brian Kennedy waits for the t)ell to ring ending the class period. homework, projects Researching a report for one of his class- es, senior Bruce Vollick uses one of the many library sources to aid him in the writ- ing of his paper. g prepared for their next classes, sen- ior Paul Walters and sophomore George Penn work on their assignments in study hall. Foreign languages expand knowledge The several language classes used different methods to further the students ' knowledge of the language. The language lab, dialogues and skits all helped in this purpose. The Latin class wrote original plays and then produced them. In May, the students made Trojan head plaques and sold them at the Festus Romana; this was held at Wayne High School and all Latin classes in the city participated. The second year French classes had more independence. They worked by themselves with tapes and dialogues. German classes spent the year studying different phases of grammar. Movies worked as supplements in learning about life in Ger- many. Spanish classes went to Don Pedro ' s for dinner. They also went to see the movie " Man of La Mancha. " Explaining various methods of using the language lab, Mr. David Mitchell prepares his second year German class for working on a new dialogue. Helping each other memorize a new assignment in their French class, juniors Cindy Kline and Vicki Rosenbaum work to get it down perfectly. Doing an original play in Latin class, seniors Matt Hunter, Theresa DeRose, sophomores Terry Brutton and Dave Rein- hart show it to the rest of the class. r T i A ' it-a-ii »v ' ' Enioying a meal at Don Pedro ' s restaurant, sophomore Renee Harter samples different Spanish foods when her class went there for dinner. Using the cue sheets ,n her Spanish book, lunior Paula Smith works on the dialogues corresponding with the cue sheet. I r . 1 Jt |b ' - ■m mg g 1 w J ' ' . jgr- l1 I • ; pst The commitment of many is the everlasting function of the masses. Organization of these mass- es brings benefits to most as they satisfy man ' s need to belong. We all belong together . . . and our activities today shall flow and multiply into the realisms of to- Gymnastics work on basics, sicilis for possible team This year, the Gymnastics Club was involved in several activities. A few of the mem- bers travelled to Indiana State University at Terre Haute where they viewed a meet bet- ween the Hungarian Gymnas- tic Team and the Indiana State Team. During halftime at a basket- ball game, the club exhibited their talents by doing a routine consisting of mat stunts. As a soloist, senior Sue Quance performed a routine to the song " Danny Boy " . Junior Anna Kreig and soph- omores Deedee Whitman, Bon- nie Carrion, Brenda Goldsby Taking her turn, sophomore Amy Beatty experiments on the new tram- poline. and Nina Marchese participat- ed at Northrop. Preparing themselves for a gymnastic team, which will compete next year, many ex- tra hours were put In by some members. Adding to the gymnastic equipment, a new trampoline was purchased for class and team use. New this year, Mr. John Sweet and Mrs. Cathy Russell sponsored the club. Student teacher. Miss Joan Nil, helped the club by con- tributing her teaching abilities and superior gymnastic skills. Executing a simple movement on the unevens. senior Sue Quance displays poise and grace. i Spotting sophomores Cindy Bradtmiller and Deedee Whitman, senior Sue Quance helps them practice one of the basic skills, a steady handstand. GYMNASTICS- Row 1: Pat Thomas. Deedee Whitman. Bonnie Carrion. Cathy Cary Linda Panyard. Crystal Cary. Row 2: Kevin Yeiter, Anna Kneg. Denise Stein Skye Heiny, Eric Hackley. Kris Holley. Sara Hoopingarner. Dave Turnley Row 3: Mr. John Sweet. John Hughes. Gloria Gouty. Row 4: Cindy Bradtmiller. Tina Foster. Cathy Brock. Rosemary White. Leslie Line, Sue Quance. Brenda Goldsby. Liz Kerns. Tara Wolfe. Row 5: Nina Marchese. Janet Ford. Row 6: Mindy Boose. Mane Zacher. Amy Beatty. Row 7: Clyde Zimmerman. Phil Hershberger. v. Assisted by junior Anna Kreig. sophomore Denise Stem attempts a perfect swan on the beam. Presenting a floor exercise routine, a member of the gymnastic club performs a forward roll. Holding a handstand on the even parallel bars. )unior Skye Heiny is spotted by sen- ior John Hughes. I lf i: A C % H -r r, g During ah assembly, the Afro-American ( p l y " r lT16riCuri tices their skills in medicine in a skit. enjoys full year; AFS sponsors Claudia Weiss, exchange student. German exchange student, Claudia Weiss, exchanges ■thoughts about life at Elmhurst at the Raclette. AFS: Row 1: Vicki Veale, Marty Lord — pres., Claudia Weiss, Sally Cline, soc. chair. Row 2: Jim Wilhelm, Linda Panyard, Marija Koroncevicius, Gloria Fahlsing, Dave Turnley. Row 3: Terri Lipp, Cris Gary, Cathy Gary. Sue Quance, sec. treas. Row 4: Alice Watson, Cris Fox, Pat Prader, Chris Berry, Mr. Warren Bistline, sponsor. ir Dolores Williams and Claudia , help themselves at the Afro-Ameri- inner. was an active ydar for Amen- Field Service, paper drives ing to be the major money- ing projects. The money le will be used to sponsor ors Cathy White and John ttle who were chosen to be hurst. ?nior Sue Quance shared her wiedge acquired in Switzer- lette. Claudia Weiss, foreign Tange student from Germany. )-AMERICAN: Row 1: " Phelma Sprin- Tony Alexander. Chris Trice. Stanley ard, pres.; Lee Butler, vice pres.: Eric ell. Stan Bryant. Regina Mayes. Row andra Muff. Brenda Goldsby, Alice r, Annette Bostic, Debbie Brooks, iter Hurn. Van Coleman. Row 3: Bowen, Jeff Hayden, Jessica Brooks. The AFS paper drive catches sophomore Cathy Cary struggling with another stack of papers. related her customs to the stu- dents. Members participated in Homestead put their customs of songand dance into action. Afro-American Students pre- sented an assembly honoring Black History Week after a peace- ful demonstration. Afro-Amen- can Club, sponsored by Mrs. Banks and Mr. Sweet, took part in pep session skits and held a dinner after school in the home ec rooms. Claudia Weiss. Debbie Burns. Delvis Wil- liams! Charles Williams. Rosemary White. Row 4: Mrs. Sharon Banks, sponsor; Ger- aldine Fowlkes. Ron Talley. Dave Hayden. Mr. John Sweet, sponsor: Steve Ransom. John Hughes. Rosalind Woodson. Sherry Singleton. Mr. John Sinks. Promoting school spirit, OEA spon- sored " spirit week " . They presented an assembly and held the " Mr. Tro- jan " contest. In addition to their office work and jobs, they sponsored two parties. They included a party at the unwed mothers home and a pizza party. Two members placed in state com- petition. Senior Kathy Ward placed second in information communica- tions and junior Sandy Taylor took first in the file clerk division. In May, they traveled to Albequerque, New Mexico and entered in national com- petition. Senior Steve Ballinger assists a cus- tomer at Redwood and Ross as part of the DECA program. Working at Regal Shoes in South- town Mall, Senior Dave Cook takes a breather from a heavy day of sales. )ECA-OEA members learn rom on-the-job experiences Sponsoring spirit week, OEA activated ;hool spirit. They also presented an as- jmbly and held the " Mr. Trojan " contest. In addition to their jobs they sponsored vo parties, which were a party at the nwed mothers ' home and a pizza party. In state competition senior Kathy Ward laced second in office communication and inior Sandy Taylor took first in the file lerk division. In May they travelled to Al- uquerque. New Mexico, where they placed in national competition. DECA participated in the state confer- ence in Indianapolis, where LuAnn Helmke placed in merchandising. The seniors held an open house at Mr. Norman ' s and travelled to Chicago where they toured the Sears Distribution Center and Marshall Field ' s Department Store. To end the year a district picnic was held at Foster Park. lECA: Front Row: Joyce Dunlap. Sandra Muff, eona Cash. Tina Shallenberger. Thelma Spnng- r, Julius Stevens. Patricia Fowlkes. Geraldine owlkes. Linda Yentes. Steve Ballinger. Becky Hall. Second Row: Steve Altekruse, Greg Martin, Debbie Fremion. Bonnie Scheiber. Debbie Ra- mer. Nancy Bradford. Vicki Bowers. Fred Crum. Dave Blough. Melanie Sams. Linda Lament, Back Row: Ken Swick. Harold Fowlkes. Jim Howell. Pat Moran. Debbie Good. Darlene Davis. Jill Branstrator. Dan French. Mide Smith. Mary Sakowicz, LuAnn Helmke. Walter Mullins, : Front Row: Jessica Brooks. Gwen Burns. Debra )erd. Pam Hutchings. Regina Mays. Sandy !s. Wendy Hiatt. Mrs. Kelly. Second Row: Sheila Stevens Betty Sutton. Rene Thompson. Theresa Torrez. Debbie Peterson. Kay Wiggin. Diana Mundt. Sue Barrett. Kathy Ward. Providing helpful information to customers is part of Senior Ritchie Owens dsiiy job at Bakers Shoes. :a» GAA member, sophomore Deedee Whitman Taking the spills with laughter, sophomores follows through in a stimulating game of Teddi Stefanski and Jean Fritz find the GAA badminton, skating party great winter fun. GAA: Row 1: Bonnie Carrion. Marie Zacher. Tina Foster, Sally Hinton, sec: Robin Mas- terson, vice pres.: Linda Bellis, treas.: Pam Arnold, assis. point keeper: Becky Shaw, pres.: Kathy Mays, point keeper: Cindy Hack- barth, Jeanne Hilgeman Row 2: Mrs. Lucy Doswell. spons.: Denise Stem, Shelley Boester. Becky Seabold. Marty Kelley, Debbie Klos- terman, Deedee Whitman. Cathy Brock, Val- erie Hart. Yvonne Getz. Peggy Blossar. Row 3: Rosalie Martin, Maureen Magers, Teddi Stefanski, Margo O ' Keefe, Phyllis Martin, Jean Fritz, Sarah Burgess, Ann Stefanski Mary Ono, Carlene Edwards. Pat Thomas. GAA skates at Hodell Acres; Lettermen repay debts Selling Trojan decals, license plate and all-purpose cleaner helped the Let termens Club to climb out of debt. Witf a portion of their funds they bough corsages for the Homecoming Court. Sponsoring the club again this yea was Mr. Don Kemp. Each week GAA held two activities such as basketball or volleyball. Theii outside events included two swim par ties at Club Olympia, ice skating at Ho- dell Acres, bowling at Hillcrest, and mini- ature golfing. The year ended with a picnic to recog nize those who had achieved an out- standing number of GAA points. Making a sale in the lunchroom, junior Kevin Aided by several female admirers, senior let- Howell contributes to the Lettermen Club ' s terman Tom Kennerk helps to prepare the growing treasury. Homecoming Float. LETTERMEN: Row 1: S. Heiney. L. Wattley. M. Finlayson. treas.: S. Miller, vice pres.; J. Hoard, pres.; R. Bynum. M. Weber. G. Toam. Row 2: Mr. D. Kemp, spons.: R. Paschall. G. Hersh- berger. G. Howard. C, Williams. K. Butler. E. Russell. K. Yeiter. Row 3: J. Hughes. D. Huff- man. G. Younghans. J- Wolfe. B. Kampschmidt. H. Essex. B. Frank. F. Crum. Row 4: D. Turn ley, J. Hibler, E. Essex. T. Kennerk. M. Stiffler, C. Johnson, J. Adams. P. Turnley, D. Butler. Row 5: K. Howell. D. Miller. R. Rehrer, J. Ron- dot. P. Watters. S. Ransom. R. Talley, B. Cham- berlain. As she hurries to get her trophy, senior Betty Hart is congratulated by fellow team member senior Sue Fritzsche. Using descriptive gestures, soph- omore Liz Kerns points out several objectives of her debate presenta- tion. Keeping the minutes, debate coach Mr. Robert Storey helps the de- bater to keep his speech within the time limit. Jotting down different aspects of his opponent ' s debate, senior Hans Z- ' i i lorn then searches for ideas with - " " ' T M vhich to counter. Forum places first in state. This year, Elmhurst produced the best speech team ever. Two of the members travelled to In- dianapolis to participate in the state contest. In solo, seniors Sue Fritzsche and Lee Robinson placed first in their categories with senior Kathy Free placing second in state. The entire team also captured first in sectionals, third in regionals and first in state. Members of the debate team, seniors Sue Fritz- sche and Hans Zorn placed third in state. They travelled to Pittsburg. Pennsylvania for the nation- als. Sue Fritzsche went also as a solo winner. Despite its size. Future Teachers of America sponsored several fund raising projects. They in- cluded a bake sale and decal and notebook sale. They also learned of other professions. -ORUM; Row 1: Barb Anderson, sec: LuJean Fritz, pres.: Susan Fritzsche, ;ice pres- Mr Robert Stookey, sponsor: Kathy Free, treas,: Betty Hart. Row 3: Patti Gay, Mr. Robert Storey, Bev Free, Linda Bellis. Row 4: Steve Morgan, Mary Freygang Pam Williams, Brenda Ginder, Linda Maldeney. Row 5: Nancy Ostrognai, Mar ' lene Hinshaw, Leslie Raymer. Row 6: Anne Fox, Ruth Gilland, Dave Johnson, Lee Robinson, Jeff Morsches, Kay Freygang, Kathy Trott. FTA: Row 1: Sandy Pressler, Stephanie Werkmg, Sandy Schrock, Mable Hunter, Sandy Warner, Man- ia Koroncevicius. Row 2: Rebecca Seabold. Kathy Ludwig, Luana Fair, Daw n Kester. Laughing in amusement, senior Kathy Free listens as seniors Lee Robinson and Sue Fritzsche tell of a speech. The entire club participates in the assembly by accompanying the skit with the song " The Twelve Days of Christmas " . They are di- rected by junior Paula Smith. Senior Nancy Wolfe and sopho- mores Jennifer Langmeyer. There- sa Pine, Mary Oswalt, and Jody Hornberger watch on as sopho- more Joy Tindall proves that lay- ing an egg is just natural. The skit was performed for the Christmas assembly. 1 IM f 1 y 1 n u Vw UiJ H 1 m 1 H i ' r mi y 3 i 1 1 Hp If ! ' 1 K ml 1 1 1 1 1 J ' ' M Y-Teen shares in national convention Sponsoring several annual projects, Y-teens also provided some new ones. Earning needed funds, they began the year with a car wash. They also sold scented marking pens and stationery. At Christmas time they sponsored the annual Miss Vir- ginia Project. It provided food, clothes and other items for the needy children of Fort Wayne. For the PTA, they collected money for needy families in the Elmhurst area. Displaying their Christmas spirit, Y-teens presented a funny skit based on the song " The Twelve Days of Christmas " . Attending the Midwinter Conference, Y-teen girls heard speakers and participated in programs. In March, junior Julie Lang- meyer attended the National Convention in San Diego. Also in March, a yoga demonstra- tion was presented by Miss Sharon Wagner, an Instructor from the YWCA. The summer conference, held in June, was attended by many Elmhurst representa- tives. Voted in by the members, president Nancy Wolfe, vice- president Debbie Lichstinn, se- cretary Barb Abbott, and de- votions chairman Chris Berry led the activities. Sponsoring the club for a second year was Miss Susan Highfill. fCeiFTK T. » " The Y-teens Christmas tree sparked a little yuletide spirit. 86 " •fc--- Y-TEENS OFFICERS: Top: Nancy Wolfe — president. Debbie LIchtsinn — social chairman. Chris Berry — devotions. Bottom: Barb Abbott — secretary. Y-TEENS: Row 1: Debbie Lichtsmn. Pam Williams, Jan McKmzie. Jody Hornberger. Tern Lipp. Row 2: Miss Susan Highfill. sponsor: Cindy Englernann. Barb Young. Jayne Langmeyer. Nancy Wolfe. Chris Berry, Nancy Fishman. Chen Panyard. Row 3: Patty Free- man, Mary Oswalt. Holly Miller. Debbie Janson, Laura Robinson. Paula Hablitzel. Sandy Demaree. Row 4: Betsy Hart. Linda Panyard. Dawn Ayers. Carolyn Smith. Jennifer Langmeyer, Theresa Pine. Luana Fair. Joy Tindall. 87 PHI-CHEM: Row 1: Cindy Engelman, Cindy Nichols. Row 2: Steve Williams, Kathy Trott, vice pres.; Diana Rinehart, sec.-treas.; Richard Read, pres.; Mr. Ethan Gwaltney, sponsor: Row 3: Jane Nelson, Valerie Highbody, Quay Howell, Terri Lipp. Row 4: David Turnley, Sharon Aschliman, Bob Frank. Dave Johnson, Tom Suedhoff. Row 5: Tom Davis. Kevin Howfell. Dave Hayden. Tom Kennerk. Operating a booth at the Veteran ' s Hospital Carnival, seniors Jayn- Langmeyer and Barb Young participate in the Red Cross Counc, city-wide project. Preparing to decorate the courtyard Christmas tree, junior Ken Bu ' ler and seniors Jayne Langmeyer and Nancy Fishman struggle t untangle the tinsel. Services performed Dy active clubs The annual Christmastime Toys for Tots Droject, sponsored by the Youth Council, started a successful year. In January, they Darticipated in the Red Cross Council Carni- yal at the Veteran ' s Hospital. The entire city participated. Also, aided by members of the Vouth Council, many seniors donated blood to the Red Cross Blood Drive at Maplewood School. Selling cokes provided the Phi-Chem Club with all of their funds. These funds v ere specified for science scholarships. Films on lasers and conservation were also viewed by the club. The Red Cross Council became the Youth Council in order to take over the duties of the defunct Student Council. Members of the Phi-Chem coke squad, seniors Kathy Trott and Cindy Engelman. sell cokes during halftime. Registering concern over a tangled extension cord, sen- ior Barb Young struggles to pull it through the window. Youth Council: Row 1: Rita Rondot, sec : Barb foung, pres 2- Phil Hershberger. Nancy Fishman. Bill Watson, vice pres.; Jayne Langmeyer, Sally Cline. Row 3: Tom Beyer. Male Finlayson, Matt Hunter. Kim Poffenberger. TRAINING BAND: Row 1: Tom Hayden, Mary Oswalt. Debbie Wiggins, Debbie Hill, Kathy Clark, Paula Hablitzel. Paula Miller, Delmar Longest, Gary Hornberger. Row 2: Gary Baker, Joe Langmeyer, Linda Markey, Steve Mueller, Jeff Allen, Brent Buschey, Rick Trott, Bob Moy- er. Bob Cross, Sue Male, Bob Busian, John Alexander, Scott Wallace. Row 3: Dick Kirk, Kirk Williams, Dan Schory, Joe Bowser, Mike Kiester, Mike Landrigan, Brian Marquis, Rich Clifton, Ed Peters, Dave Rhinehart. Bands maintain top honors in state contesi The annual jazz band festival guest was the Mel Lewis-Thad Jones Jazz Band. Eighteen other Indiana bands participated in the festival ' s contest. The jazz festival was held March 9-10. Guest soloists were Dick Quigley on the saxophone and Rick Cress on the drums. Concert Band held three season- al concerts throughout the year. They also participted in a state fes- tival. They received a first place rating in their division. Marching band also played in a state marching band competition. They earned a second place rating in their category. During concert band practice, juniors Cindy Kendall and Bob Moyer portray their own individual ways of playing the French horn. TRojfln CONCERT BAND: Row 1: John Alexander, Tom Hayden, Linda Quigley, Stephanie Werking, Nik- ki Kreiger, Luana Fair, Sue Quance, Debbie Caudill, Cindy Allen. Row 2: Mary Oswalt, Pam Stengal, Robin Masterson, Scott Wallace, Teresa Swihart, Debbie Hill, Charlene Thurber, Phil McLuckie, Sally Cline, Cindy Nichols, Kathy Clark, Paula Hablitzel, Paula Miller, Valerie Lightbody, Sam Parkison, Cindy Ford. Row 3: Bill Myers, Dave Berry, Gary Livengood, Gary Baker, Frank Smith, Brett Kelsey, Dave Tindall, Dave Johnson, Joe Langmeyer, Linda Markey, Billy Stephens, Steve Mueller, Jeff Allen, Brent Buschey, Mike Blame, Bob Cross, Bob Moyer, Sue Male, Rick Trott, Bob Busian, Sue Markey, Greg Cowan, Gary Hornberger, Delmar Longest. Row 4: Dick Kirk, Kirk Williams, Dave Lyon, Willie Stevenson, Joe Bowser, Dan Schrory, Ed Quigley, Mike Kiester, Joe Snouffer, Skye Heiny, Rich Clifton, Dave Rhinehart, Ed Peters, Craig Masters, Brian Marquis. Cindy Engleman, Ken Rarick. AZZ BAND: Row 1: Bob Busian, Scott allace. Sue Markey. Greg Cowan. Jack lexander. Cindy Allen. Row 2: Rick Trott, oe Snouffer. Dan Schory. Dick Kirk. iow 3: Richard Clifton, Brian Marquis, d Peters. Criag Masters. Rick Browning. Cevin White, Ken Rarick, Dave Bangert. jary Baker. Gary Livengood. Dave Berry, 3ave Tindall. Brett Kelsey. Parading the auditorium, senior Dave Tin- dall. under the mask, and junior Bob Busian depict the perfect Salvation Army band. Playing in unison, senior Frank Smith, junior Dave Johnson and sophomore Lin- da Markey form an impressive row of coronets and trumpets. Seniors Cindy Allen and Bill Myers, sophomore Sue Male, and junior Dave Berry help lead the school song at a game. Junior Curtis Bailey adds a lit- tle feeling as he plays his instru- ment at a training band prac- tice. Orchestra listens as the con- cert choir sings one of their selections from the Christ- mas program. Concentrating on the direc- tor, junior Loretta Grady blends her voice with the choir. By establishing the tempo, Mr. A! Schmutz helps the concert choir sing together. Combining with band and or chestra, the concert choir helc- their annual winter concert. They also sang at area churches fo? Christmas. In addition, they parr ticipated with other area school; in a program at the coliseum. Several concert choir memi bers entered the NISBOVA sole competition and some of then- took first place. They includec Cathy Ludwig, Barb Andersor and Carolyn Smith. The Trojan Singers presented programs at the Country Club, Southtown, the honors banquet and at other schools. The group entered the area; NISBOVA competition and cap- tured a second place. Trojan singers perform at South town. CONCERT CHOIR: Standing: Mr, Al Schmutz, director. Row 1: Shelly Dawson, Barb Anderson, Jim Rose, Greg Cowan, Kevin Hoy, Cathy White, Sabrina Wagnor. Karen Hen- sley, Nina Marchese, Sandy Pres- sler. Row 2: Cindy Hackbarth, Deb- bie Wetzel, Jan McKinzle, Gen Wright, Steve Knox, When Teh Chen, Ken Mabee, Rick Spoerhase, Dan Isenbarger, Marty Lord, Karen Turner, Joan Fisher. When Chi Chen, Diane Davis. Row 3: Paul Smith, Kathy Fisher, Sheri Mueller, Roy Sutton, Alice Watson, Sandy Shrock, Jean Fr itz, Donna Bellis, Jill Kitchen, Karen Longest, Loretta Grady, Christy Koogle. Row 4: Linda Ray, Debbie Lichtsinn, Julie Harshbar- ger. Sue Kiester, Dave Butler, Diet- Read, Don Shepherd, Kathy Lud wig, Jim Koch, Sarah Burgess Karen Robinson, Kim Whitten, Nan cy Ostrognai, Barbara Ruch. I 92 stening to instructions, seniors Barb Anderson and ick Read prepare themselves for the next song. ividing her attention, junior Debbie Wetzel practices ;r singing while keeping track of the tempo. Enunciating each letter carefully, sen ior Debbie Lichtsinn sings a Christ mas carol. TROJAN SINGERS: Row 1: Donna Bellis. Kevin Hoy, Cathy White. Row 2: Shelley Dawson. Dan Isenbar- ger. Barb Anderson, Sabrina Wagner. Loretta Gra- dy. Sandy Shrock. Dave Lyon, Kathy Ludwig. Row 3: Dick Read, Karen Robinson, Jim Koch, Don Shepherd, Steve Knox. Sarah Burgess. Rick Spoer- hase. Concert features soloists Helping celebrate the Christmas season, the orchestra presented a concert in December. For the third year in a row, the orchestra was awarded a first divi- sion rating in the NISBOVA contest. In February, the Concerto Con- cert featured Bill Meyers, Terri Lipp and Mrs. Herrero as soloists. At the Spring Concert, student teacher. Miss Barbara Michalski. led the or- chestra. The special awards for spirit, leadership, musicianship and the most improved player were presen- ted at the awards banquet in May. ORCHESTRA; Left to Right: Terri Lipp, Cathy Brock. Nancy Fo- land. Tara Wolf, Bob Moyer, Janet Ford, Liz Kerns. Judy Jenkins, Gary Baker, Diane Rinehart, Malene Richardson, Gary Livengood, Staria Goshorn. Debi CaudiM, Sabrina Wagnor, Cindy Allen, Dave Barry. Sara Hoopingarner, Bill Meyers. Pam Stengel. Craig Mas- Straining their bows, the strings section is accom- panied by Mrs. Herrero on the piano. ters, Don Pinnick, Linda Quigley, Brian Marquis. Scott Wallace, Dave Marx, Valerie Lightbody, Claudia Weiss. Dan Fortriede, Skye Heiney, Joe Snouffer. Bette Jo Maksl, Standing: Ed Quig- ley, Mark Benson, Nevin White. Absent: Betty White. Cindy Kendall. Mike Gunke. Janet Nes. Hidden: Cindy Ford. i m. The bassoon offers unique sounds to junior Sam Parkison as he rehearses for the Christ- mas Concert. Gracefully playing her cello, junior Janet Nes lets her mind go with the flow of the music. Striving for perfection, sophomore Don Pinnick plays his instrument, the viola, skillfully. Keeping up with the beat are sophomores Dan Schory on the drums and Mark Benson playing the cymbals. Pom-pom squad centers around themes A new addition to this year ' s halftime entertain- ment was the pom-pom squad. They performed routines with pom-poms, gloves and flags. They cen- tered their shows around themes. Samples of the themes used by the squad were a patriotic and a carnival theme. They were also in charge of the flag ceremonies at the beginning of the games. The pom-pom squad participated in a NISBOVA contest where they earned a first place. The twirler and pom-pom squads visited junior highs to stimulate interest and later in the year sponsored clinics for twirling and pom-pom training. The twirlers routines were also centered around a theme. Three of their themes were Spanish, carni- val and floor show. They surprised the crowd when the head twirlers performed a routine with fire batons. The twirlers participated in several categories in NISBOVA competition. They performed to music pro- vided for them and earned a first place rating. Twirlers: Row 1: Diane Rinehart, Mary Freygang, RocheMe Kellaris. Margaret Bauer. Row 2: Coleen McClymonds. Linda Duguid, Julie Smith, Row 3: Marta Hmton, Car- lene Edwards, Nancy Ostrognai. 96 In unison, sophomores Car- lene Edwards and Mary Frey- gang execute their routine. The Spanish hats were ac- cents of their theme. Halftime allows junior Quay Howell to excel in her pom- pom routine. Kicking, junior Julie Smith twirls her baton underneath her leg. Sophomore Michelle Swick dreams big about future plans during a twirling practice Hidden beneath her hat. junior Cindy Hack- barth holds her gun at attention in the flag ceremonies. Head twirler. senior Margaret Bauer poses after displaying her twirling talents- Pom-pom squad; Row 1: Cindy Hackbarth. Julie Harshbarger. Row 2: Michelle Swick, Quay Howell. Betty Jones. Row 3: Sharon Wade. Sandy Slater. Paula Smith. Elaine Hicks. Caught in a middle of a turn, jun- ior Julie Harshbarger displays some fancy footwork. This year the cheerlead- ers were motivated by sen- ior captain, Debbie Licht- sinn. The varsity squad at- tended a camp at Lake Ge- neva, Wisconsin where Deb- bie won a third place trophy for her poise and abilities. The varsity cheerleaders also helped with the cheer- leader tryouts. From these try-outs the reserve cheer- leaders were chosen. This was the first year the squad was sponsored by Mrs. Carol Pugsley. Even though there was no boo- ster club, the Elmhurst fans organized their own cheer- block and aided the cheer- leaders. Two of the duties of the cheerleaders were to attend all sporting events and pro- mote school spirit. At the Sectional basketball tournament, sophomore reserve cheerleader, Marcia: Starks. displays anxiety. Resting under the bleachers at Wayne Sta- dium, senior Gwen Burns ponders the foot- ball game. Cheerleaders promote school spirit Reserve Cheerleaders; Marcia Starks, Connie Gensic, Bette Jo Maksl, Renee Harter, Karen Long- est. 98 Junior Jan Feightner infects the crowd with her Trojan spirit and excitement. Library workers give study time; Monitors clear hall passes Projectionists, sponsored by Mrs. Gran, volunteered their study halls to assist teachers in the use of A.V. equipment. Aiding the librarians, the li- brary workers checked out books, arranged materials and helped students. Hall monitors cleared hall passes during class time. The office workers also gave their study time to help the secretaries. Library Workers: Row 1: Debbie Hamil- ton. Paula Worman, Maria Kish, Kurt Linker. Row 2: Connie Frisb y, June Bowers, Dan Fortriede. Learning and doing, junior Elaine Hicks sorts program cards. She also passes out absence lists. Projectionist Club: Row 1: Dan Meeks, Jeff Duray, Jeff Gren. Row 2: David Marx, Darlene Davis, Richard Bell, Joe Bowser. Row 3: Pat Scollard, Marshall Scott. Walt Royer, Mrs. Bonnie Gran, adviser. Row 4: John Campbell, Doug Chandlin, Tony Brown, Dennis Marks. Row 5: Dan Marx, Ken Surck, James Bulmahn, Ronald Bulmahn. While checking in a book, sophomore Maria Kish leafs through the files. Another of her duties is assisting students. n f! 10 A A N Hall Monitors: Row 1: Mary Ann Fisher. Kay Tolllver. Arthur Gonzales, Frank Smith, Linda Crum, Janet Crismore, Marlene Hinshaw, Mari- lyn Copps. Peggy Blossar. Row 2: Larry Butler, Pete McCampbell, Botis Starling, Ken Butler, Robert Paschal, Evelyn Cunny, Charles Williams, Denise Crooms, John Bollinger, James Cato. Row 3: Randy Collins, Sharon Aschelman, Te- resa Tackett, Tom Boyer, Dave Turnley, Dave Weber. Pete Turnley, Marty McNerny, Dave But- ler. Row 4: Kevin Howell. Larry Ickes. Bill Step- hens, Jim Helmke. Tom Kennerk, Paul Watters, Tom Davis. Jeff Hunter, Jeff Hibler, Jim Ross. Junior John Campbell signs out a projector for a teacher. He also helps fix the AV equip- ment. Office Workers: Row 1: Jaki Joseph. Wendy Woods, Geraldine Boster, Sandy Jones, Sherail Smith, Debra Brooks, Becky Shaw, Barb Ander- son. Row 2: Lee Butler. Cheryl Miller. Chris Berry, Sara Campbell. Cindy Castle. Sheila Boe- ster. Evelyn Curry. Elaine Hicks. Row 3: Kevin Howell. Larry Butler. David Hayden. Ronald Hop- son, Jeweldine Campbell, Steve Williams. Bar- bara Ruch, Teresa Tackett, Kathleen Ludwig. Senior Bob Frank shows involvement as he works over a newspaper layout. ADVANCE covers local and national events; Keeps student in touch, provides edi- torials The ADVANCE kept up with current local and national events by covering such local events as Spiro Agnew and Ted Kennedy ' s visits to Fort Wayne and the local elections. The AD- VANCE covered national events including the presidential elec- tion, the Vietnam War and inte- gration laws. The staff provided editorials on school policies, racial pro- blems, the Vietnam War, abor- tion, political arguments and school apathy. Due to lack of funds at the beginning of the year, the size of the paper was changed to low- er the cost. The ADVANCE earned an A -i- rating from the NSPA last year, placing them among the top 17 high schools in the nation. Junior Bill Watson and senior Jayne Langmeyer work on paste-ups over the light table. Celebrating senior Nancy Fishman ' s birthday breaks the monotony of dead- lines. V , w M ro f fl .} M 1 . fl K i H ' ' ' | w K l K J J . Vk - JN ADVANCE STAFF: Row 1: Bob Frank, sports ed.; Bill Watson, editorial ed.; Janet Bell, feature ed.; Jayne Langmeyer. editor-in- chief; Nancy Frebel. managing ed.; Nancy Fishman. advertising manager: Barb Young, copy ed.; Row 2: Evan Davies photo ed.; Val Hart, business manager; Chris Dusend: chon, cartoonist; Wendy Bradtmiiler; Par McKibben; Barb Nowak; Male Finlaysoj Nancy Wolfe, news ed. Row 3: Marlen Schultz. advisor; John Hoard; Neal Bruns. Photographer junior Evan Davies focuses on a distant object on a sunny day. During an assembly, juniors Janet Bell and Pam McKibben attempt to sell newspaper subscriptions. Editor Jayne Langmeyer holds a meeting with sophomore Sue Male, junior Barb No- wak, junior Bill Watson, and junior Janet Bell and Karen Yager. Seniors Nancy Frebel, Barb Young. Jayne Langmeyer. and Nancy Fishman get wrap- ped up in selling newspaper subscriptions with a chorus line routine. While flipping through a ma- gazine, junior Neil Bussard searches for picture ideas. Combining thoughts, adviser Mrs. Marlene Schultz and soph- omore Cathy Cary discuss crop- ping a picture. For senior Terri Lipp, being stu- dent life editor means drawing and redrawing layouts. Unique yearbook designs bring frustrations, reward Advised by Mrs. Marlene Schultz, the 1973 Aniibrum staff consisted mainly of underclassmen in editor ' s positions. Frustration, experience and socializing became everyday occurances to sophomores who learned to work quite independent- ly. This year ' s theme, " Perpetual Ex- pression " , was selected at last sum- mer ' s Ball State Workshop, attend- ed by Phil Hershberger, Neil Bus- sard, Greg Hershberger, Terry Em- mons, Holly Miller and Pam Rey- burn. A new style of yearbook layouts were used, derived from magazines such as Look and Life. -:! Faculty editor. Terry Emmons, Concentrating, assistant editor, pauses to sort his thoughts while senior John Hoard, positions drawing up a layout- a headline. 104 ANLIBRUM Staff: Row 1: Neil Bussard. Phil Hershberger. Pete Turnley. Row 2: Greg Hershberger, Holly Miller. Pam Mc- Kibben, Mrs. Marlene Schultz. adviser. Row 3: Craig Masters. Pam Reyburn, Chris Berry. Tern Lipp. Terry Emmons. Row 4: Neal Bruns. Cathy Cary. Editor, junior Phil Hershberger. directs sophomore Terry Emmons in cropping pictures. Studying other yearbooks, sophomore Greg Hershberger considers possible ideas for his picture captions. i ?5 !Ff? i-T?-?- ' i3isf» ■, ! ' 1 f Each man carries the end- less torch of competi- tion in his soul. Some channel this light into crafts and trades. Others are presented with an extra magic and their bodies are haunted by the excelling of peers. They play an endless game with their spirits of freedom and dedication, ■ for time sits at the head of the table of champions. HHP 1 ■ ■ ■■ W 1 ? ' ' ' 1 H P- S , J -7 W 1972 Varsity Tennis Team: FRONT ROW: Jim Theye. Greg Hershberger, Bernie Kampschnidt. BACK ROW: Jeff Morches. Mark Leiendecker, Coach Kenny Etchyson. Steve Hibler, Jeff Hibler. 1972 Varsity Tennis Bishop Luers North Side Homestead Concordia South Side Bishop Dwenger Norwell Northrop Sectionals Huntington Snider Wayne Opp 1 7 6 7 4 2 5 5 4th Place 9 1 EHS 6 1 3 5 4 2 Senior Bob Frank, looki for a score, smashes t ball to the opponents ' si of the net. Junior Mark Leiendeck- Doubles partners er executes his fore- Skye Heiney and Ber- hand shot in a dou- nie Kampschmidt are bles match. shown in action. r letterman Skye Hei- nakes an easy return opponent. In a singles match, senior Bob Frank goes high to serve the ball. Inexperience main reason for racketeer ' s squad record The tennis squad finished a disappointing season with a three and eight record. Lack of experience was the main reason for the slow season. Starting off the season with a win the team went into a slump and lost five out of its next six matches. Sectionals were held midway through the season and the Trojans placed fourth. Senior Jeff Hibler led the squad throughout the season as their first man and only returning letterman. He was closely followed by junior Skye Heiney. In doubles action the team paired off in this manner, Jeff Hibler- Bob Frank, Skye Heiney-Bernie Kampschmidt, Mark Leindecker-Greg Hershberger. Coach Kenny Etchyson produced four letterman from the squad and three will be back next year. They are Skye Heiney, Bernie Kampschmidt, and Greg Hersbherber. V M Zi t ' ' ' .irsity Football Team: Front Row: Charlie Williams. Roland Bynum, Gary Howard.. Bob Paschall. Don Miller, John Hoard. Murry Weber. John ' Adams, Coach Phil Habegger. Second Row: Coach Warren Hoover. Mike Bowen, Davis, Maic Fmlayson, Pete Turnley. Back Row: Ernie Essex. Harold Esse Paul Watters, Dave Turnley. Greg Bussard. Tom Kennerk. Tony Harr Kevin Howell, Dave Butler, Neil Bussard, 1972 Varsity Football OPP, E H,S. ■Jamboree 10 Northrop 12 . 13 Carrol 7 12 S, B. St. 4oe 42 6 Bishop Luers 21 7 ' ' jM ' DeKalb 20 21 South Side 13 32 A B ' f Huntington 52 8 ■MlH lf w jm North Side 13 6 BlH i i mi J Wayne 28- ■ w ?E w P j y ' ,. i - M t J f9 ' S ■ J .M jm L if) c 7 00 !i N ' • even Return; bhieve Above 500 Mark After finishing his dutie Rondot watches action 1i lines. ' linishing the season with a five and four record ng with a win in the jamboree the varsity football ? m had its second straight season over the 500 per- tage mark. ' Vith eleven returning lettermen and a fine group ' 3 seniors the team defeated Northrop in their first «;ing. In other city competition the team defeated yne and South Side while being set back by state- It iked Bishop Luers. i; , ew assistant coach Phil Habegger and Head coach rren Hoover produced 3 All-City Players from this ' f jr ' s squad. Seniors John Hoard and Murry Weber f re chosen as offensive and defensive tackles respec- j 3ly while Bob Paschall was chosen for the second i aight season as a defensive back. lors Tom Kennerk and Charles Wil- is.provide backing for Senior tack- Don Miller. City senior lineman John Hoard js time between action to refresh energy. ilor linemen Roland Bynum and e Bowen talk over their assign- nts during the Luers contest. 71 Oi 5p9 ,r A ;;k)t i The 1972 Reserve Football Team: Front Row: Ed Smith, Raymond Reese. Kevin Keller, Lyie Howard, Mark Spears, Joe Langmeyer, coach Derbys Reggie Hill, Kevin Mudd, Dave Campbell, Terry Witlow, Mark Felger. Jim Chuch Parent. Back Row: Don Georgi, Walt Royer, Jim Moake, Klimkofski, Coach Sweet. Second Row: Charles Nolan. Darrell Jackson, Cutini. Jeff Allen. Greg Hoover, Gary Imel, George Huber, Dave Beyer. Ed Peters and Mark Spears are shown blocking out the opposition ' s line for their punter. Gary ' mei, avoiding blockers, rushes to help tackier LyIe Howard during the Luers contest. ■■i 72 Re serve Football IV k OPP Eh HporWS 2 jjPBishop Luers 8 1 ' Niarthrup 40 Bishop Dwenger 42 Snider 6 :, Wayne 1 14 Sophomores see varsity action Reserve football is the building block for future varsity teams. This year the team gained a lot of experience for their varsity years. They started practice in the summer as did the varsity and learned many new things about the game. A big reason the team did learn a lot about varsity ball was that they did scrimmage with them quite often. The team was coached by Bill Derbyshire and John Sweet. They produced a fine bunch of ballplayers who in return produced a record of two wins and four losses. The only sophomore on the team to see a lot of action was Gary Howard. Gary showed excellent speed and knowl- edge of the game and was played quite often as a safety and running back. A few other sophomores did dress for varsity games throughout the season but none saw the action Gary did. Sophomores Gary Imel and Willie Sophomore quarterback Dave Cole put on an effective rush for Campbell gets ready to release a the quarterback during the Luer ' s pass to a down field receiver. ifi ' i game. Don Georgi gets set to tackle an opponent a team-mate already has under control. Ed Peters is shown evading block- ers and making the tackle on his Luer ' s opponent. v " i:jc: s:. 113 Cagers set back early in sectional play After starting their season out at a fast pace with four straight wins the varsity basketball team slowed down and finished the year with a fourteen and six record. The team with its four returning lettermen proved during the regular season that they could handle any given team on any given night by defeating Snider 89 to 59. Snider eliminated Elmhurst in Sectional play 100 to 82. Head coach Kenny Eytcheson and his assistant John Bunnell produced two All City players from their start- ing five. They were juniors Kevin Howell and Donald Taylor. Four of the five starters for the team were juniors and will be back forming a strong backbone for next year ' s squad. Including Howell and Taylor they were Steve Ransom and Julius Stephens. The team will be losing six players due to graduation. These seniors are Matt Hunter, Jeff Hibler, Dave But- ler, Alfred Curry, Bob Paschal! and John Adams. All City junior. Kevin Howell, is sho.vn evading his opponents and scoring an easy bucket. Senior Bob Paschall shows his excellent quickness as he stops Luer ' s All City guard Larry Free- man ' s progress toward the bas- ket. 3 Varsity Basketball Team; Front Row: Julius Stephens, Bob Pas- Davis. Back Row: Steve Ransom, Kevin Howell, Donald Taylor, Matt Second Row: Dave Butler, Alfred Curry, Larry Reese, Clifford Hunter, Jeff Hibler. Basketball team posts 14-6 year 1972-73 Vars ity Basketball ■ OPP EHS Muncie Southside 55 60 Bishop Luers 44 48 fv s-.. ..;.■:.... Pike 52 69 ■■■|te,Bishop Owenger 51 82 HBNorweil 76 73 IpNorthrop 73 61 HpPendleton Hts. 83 70 BEIkhart Memorial 54 57 KWincinester 78 64 HpColumbia City 62 68 Bsouth Side 60 69 ■bekalb 71 77 HpA arsaw 75 77 fffiA ayne 66 71 Hfcnider 79 89 ■Heritage 43 81 HMorthSide 63 61 KiJ nti ngto n 70 77 RNew Haven 58 88 (Soncordia 75 68 Sectionals Snider 100 82 As team-mates watch on. junior Steve Juniors Steve Ransom and Don Tay- Ransom looks at the bucket for a sure lor show great jumping abilities by two points in the sectional game blocking the shot of a Luers oppo- against Snider. nent. Senior John Adams and Junior Kevin Howell fight Wayne opponents for possession of the bail. All-City junior Don Taylor takes a jump shot while junior guard Julius Stephens stays back to protect against the fast break. Junior Steve Ransom goes high over his Wayne opponents on a routine jump shot. Underclass basketball excellent Reserve and sophomore basketball was a strong point in Elmhurst athletics this year. The teams respectively recorded records of 12-6 and 12-4. The reserve team was coached by John Bunnell and the sophomores were headed by Phil Habegger. Only one sopho- more saw any action in varsity play during the year and that was Larry Reese. Reese saw a lot of action in sectionals which is very unusual for a sophomore. Many of the reserve losses came in the last few minutes of play showing that they were really even better than their record shows. The sophomore team won its only tourney of the season by defeating North Side and Wayne. The two teams gained alot of experience towards their varsity years and should be big assets to future varsity teams at Elmhurst. These underclassmen should prove to be very important to next year ' s varsity team. Junior Cliff Davis tries a difficult shot from behind the backboard In the Luersgame. Junior Ernie Essex goes above all opposition reaching for the basket- ball. Larry Reese was the only sophomore to see varsity action m sectionals this year. Here he attempts an easy layup. rhe 1972-73 Reserve and Sophomore Teams: Front ndy Reher. Dave Campbell, Lyie Howard, Don Baker I Sanders, Mike Hibler, Back Row: Dennis Smith, Hugh Jones, Marty Stiftler, Willie Cole, Mike Arnold, Don Georgi, Keith Bradtmiller, Raymond Reese, Larry Reese, Jim Haga- dorn. Trojan baseball team Sectior Some say records don ' t always prove how good a team really is. Well head baseball coach Bill Derbyshire and his assistant Warren Bistline proved this true by leading their team from a regular season record of ten wins and ten losses to sectional champions. Witke was the first team the Trojans met in sectional play and they ousted them 14-6. Next the team defeated host Columbia City 3-2 which placed them into the finals with the Carroll Chargers. In a tough contest the Elmhurst nine won 1-0. At the regionals Elmhurst was defeated by Fort Wayne Northrop 9-8 in a very controversial game. The Elmhurst nine was led by five returning letterman. Jeff Hibler and Dave Butler were the only seniors on the list. Juniors Bernie Kampschmidt, Ken Butler and Eric Russell were the other three ball players. Next season Elmhurst should be as tough as ever. They will lose only three due to graduation. Jeff Hibler, Dave Butler, and John Adams will all graduate. Juniors Ken Butler, Greg Marden, and Eric Russell along with sophomore Dave Campbell were all placed on the All- Regional team. These players will all be back next season serving as the backbone for the team. Two players received very important honors at the close of the season. Junior Bernie Kampschmidt was chosen as most valuable player while Senior Dave Butler became the first player to ever receive three letters. Pitchers and first basemen Bernie Kampschmidt and Len Brown congrat- ulate Dave Campbell on scoring a run. Kenny Butler is shown crossing home plate after a team-mate drove him in against South Side Ihamps at Columbia City field Dave Butler hands his letter jacket to bat girl Sarah Campbell- This was the first year for bat girls. Mr. Derbyshire and Mr. Bistline have a little meeting with outfielders Eric Russell. Jeff Hibler and John Adams. e 1973 Baseball Team: Front: Head coach Bill Derbyshire. Mark Felger, le Howard, Kevin Keller, Eric Russell, Coach Warren Bistline. Second m: Bob Mueller, Chuck Parent, Mike Landrigan. Ken Butler, Dave Butler, nnis Cook. Third Row: Don Baker, Kirk Williams, Jeff Hibler, Dave Campbell, Les Sorgen, Dennis Geisleman. Ted Jenkins. Back Row: Greg Marden. Phil Hershberger, Don Georgi. Jeff Allen. Vern Torres, Len Brown, Bernie Kampschmldt, John Adams. 121 Regular season record at 500 Dave Butler watches on as pitcher Second baseman Greg Marden is kept uennis Geisleman scores an impor- close to first base by base coach Mr tant runforthetrojans. Bistline. hurst ' s right hander Kirk Wil- is talks over his performance Mr. Derbyshire. In the sectional against Witko Eric Russell takes a cut at the ball then heads for first. Jeff Hlbler loosens himself up be- fore he shows his batting skills to the opposition. Baseball went co-ed at Elmhurst tor the first time this year. Here ' s a shot of this year ' s b ench. Outstanding individuals in track Elmhurst ' s track team had a few individual standouts for the 1973 season, but mainly this was a rebuilding year for them. Sophomore Gary Howard was the only state contender on the team getting to the state meet as a hurdler. Senior Nate Brown was considered the fastest man on the team as he ran the 220, 440 and anchored the 880 relay team. Nate held an area best m the 440 for a portion of the season. The team record was 5 wins and 8 losses while placing 4th in the sectionals and advanced hurdler Gary Howard to the regional and state meet. Another area best was held by Elmhurst early in the season and that was by junior Randy Reher in the high jump. Another junior Harold Essex was one of the three best high jumpers in the area. Junior polevaulter Marty Stiffler is shown high over the bar in an attempt to gain points for the team. Two of Elmhursfs best performers Gary Howard and Nate Brown are shown catching their breath after their relay. Senior miler Chris Johnson crosses the finish line in first place ahead of his Wayne opposition Dwenger i New Haven ' North Side Wayne South Side Bishop Luers Kokomo Bishop Dwenger Concordia Snider " lorthrop feyne 79,5 38.5 61.5 38.5 98 57 24 57 63 65 35 69 75 69 63.5 23 89.5 23 36 45,5 58.5 45.5 Elmhursfs Nate Brown is shown listening to the officials instruc- tions before he begins to run the 220. Elmhurst junior Ken Swick receives the baton from junior Paul Stevens in the mile relay race. As Mr. Hoover watches, junior Har old Essex stretches out attempting a record breaking jump. Varsity high jumper Randy Reher is shown clearing the bar during a home meet. As Mr. Becl begins the motions of starting the race, senior Chris Johnson and Junior Ken Swick ready themselves. Elmhurst ' s senior speedster Nate Brown tries desperatly to catch Wayne ' s Willie Knox. Trojan cindermen post good season Sophomore shotputter Dave Elmhurst luniors Harold Seniors Tom Boyer and jun- Boyer is shown getting ready Fowlkes and Mike Lewis are ior Ken Swick are shown for his heave of the shot. shown out of the blocks. going into the last lap of their race. Wrestlers have winning season; Sectional title falls to Northrop As the referee looks for possible Attempting to get the takedown and points, sophomore Delmar Longest two points on his Snider Opponent, tries to pin his opponent. is junior Larry Wattley. i. IklLiT Senior Greg Bussard is shown getting 5 the advantage on his Snider oppoennt. • " ' -gii ' iisiia gy starting from the stand-up position, junior Tim Carey attempts to get a takedown on his Homestead oppo- nent. Junior Jack Wolfe trys to pin his man after putting an over-under hold on him. Grapplers mark excellent season tiers finished third in city action and fourth in th ' tionals along with an impressive record of eifc- ' and three losses. At the wrestling banquet after the seasons close n awards were handed out. Best Wrestler awards we- senior Pat McDonald and Junior Harold Essex Ead these wrestlers finished as sectional champions Pat also, named as the team captain. Senior Greg Bus- was elected as the most improved wrestler while |u Jim Wilhelm received the award for the best attit, .,L. 11. - o— r-r- ' -. - . waru luunueo OUT tne aw with the quickest pin of the season. In tournaments throughout the year the varsity v, tiers had good showings. They placed second in thP foi bus Tourney while receiving third m the Bloom, r. Tourney. Bloomington was the state champ ani - tourney was said to be the roughest one during the ye v Coached by Jim Welborn and Gary Eager the t, as shown -by their record, accomplished a great This season left next year ' s squad with much mn. tential and lots of experience since only four wr. will be lost by graduation. FHS OPP 43 19 51 16 37 21 13 37 28 22 Fourney 2nr| :,ity AA 15 .)n Tourney 3r ?7 25 33 11 71 30 1 52 11 41 17 18 24 4th Ibth r ' .il ' lrr ' .U i;y- Front; ) - rrisr Lont ;.!! if. . .) ■;(( H :. ' r.r,. J,rr -1 V ilhe-Irr i.-,i,, II.M-okJ 1-. ' . . Gof Y ounp.hftri " , Oi ' .f hir. ' .orrj. JoIj Hpikor. Tim Car (ler opponent. Junior Larry Wattley ' s arm is r.-iispd proving he is the winner. Larry re r.eived hts second let ler in wrestlin( during " , thiis season and will be back next year as one o( most expen enced wrestlers on thp Reserve Wrestling: Front Row: Terry Emmons, Chuck Parent. Darrel Jackson, Tim Freeman, Bill Frank, Reggie Hill, Greg Hershberger, Dave Cutingi, George Huber, Jed Chase, Mark Spears Back Row: Pete Hill, Les Sorgen, Joe Langmeyer. Harold Fowlks, Verne Torres, Joe Re Dave Boyer, Jim Norton, Coach Gary Eager. Trying to pin his opponent, sopho- more Tim Freeman reaches for a cra- dle hold. Junior wrestler Harold Fowike; muscles his man in an atter score a takedown. 1972-73 Varsity Wrestling EHS OPP Norwell 28 24 South Side 32 8 Concordia 11 25 Wayne 24 30 New Haven 19 51 Columbia City 29 26 Northrop 26 29 Warsaw 30 31 North Side 14 11 Huntington 28 12 Homestead 26 17 Snider 10 43 Reserve wrestlers round out season at 500 mark After the takedown, sopho- more Reggie Hill is shown breaking down his oppo- nent. Ending their season with an average six wins SIX losses record, the reserve wrestling team gain- ed a lot of experience which could aid next year ' s varsity squad. Looking at individual records there were many outstanding wrestlers on the team. Peter Hill was the only member on the team to go undefeated as he made a showing of five wins. Sophomores Greg Hershberger and Jed Chase each had a six and two record while sophomore Tim Freeman lost only one match in eight. The reserve team was coached by Mr. Gary Eager. His main objective during the season was to prepare his team for varsity competition. After starting the match from the stand up position, sophomore Bill Frank gets the advan- tage over his opponent. As the referee looks for possible points, sophomore George Huber works over his Snider opponent. 133 1972 Varsity Cross Country Team: Fll ROW: John Cline, Verne Torres, Zack C] Paul Stevens. BACK ROW: Tom Boyer. Bolinger, Tim Momper, John Knettle, Johnson, Terry Emmons. Elmhursfs Chris Johnson gives up to the title given to him as Elmhust ' s best distance run- ner as he nears the finish line alone. Experienced Senior Tom Boyer StruggI stay ahead of his opponents In the sect meet. our competitors return, ompensate for 73 season rhis year ' s cross country squad might have been disap- inting to its followers with its 1 and 23 record, but it : the stage for a better season next year. The team placed 15th in the sectionals with only one 1 during their regular season. That came in the North le meet, Consisting mostly of underclassmen and juniors the team s very inexperienced. Chris Johnson and Tom Boyer were only graduating seniors on the squad and Chris was team leader as he finished 12th in the sectionals, ;;arter Lohr in his second year as head coach had his im running in August before school had even started, e group was in good shape to begin the season, rhe team had a poor season this year as they had only e returning letterman. Next year the team should be e of the best in the city with four runners back that ve run in varsity competition. Sophomores Paul Stevens, rry Emmons and Vern Torres along with junior John linger should make a strong Elmhurst squad next year. Junior John Bolinger prepares himself to the laborous task of running 2 ' s miles. While talking to a tired opponent, sen- ior Chris Johnson catches his breath. Golf team lacks needed depth Elmhurst ' s golf team, coached by Nick Werling, rounded their 1973 season out with a 6-13 record along with a 9th place showing at sectionals. Junior Dave Huffman was the only returning letterman on the squad but seniors Steve Williams and Jeff Green and junior John Wright were all veterans from the previous season. These four men and two sophomores Jed Chase and Mike Arnold usually were the men choosen to play in the varsity matches for Elmhurst. The team either practiced or competed in a match every night during their spring season. Most of the team ' s home matches were played at the Brookwood golf course. Green and Williams will be lost due to graduation. The loss of these two men will hurt the team but others on the team became much more aquainted with the game and should be able to carry the load next year. Getting set for his tee off. senior Jeff Green checks the fairway for possible obstructions. Showin g his skill of hitting out of a sand hazard is upper classman Steve Williams. Y 136 ' rsity Golf Team: Coach Nick Werling. Steve Vondoran. Dave Huff- lidentified. Jeff Green, Mike Arnold, Steve Williams, Jed Chase, John Wright. Junior John Wright watches the flight of his drive off the number one tee. Three of Elmhursfs top golfers are shown talking before the tee off. They are. Dave Huffman. Steve Williams. .,; and Jeff Green. i 137 Coaches find rewards, frustrations Coaches at Elmhurst through-out the year devoted their time to many aspects of ath- letics. They always had the difficult job pro- moting sportmanship along with the pres- sures of trying to gain a winning season. Always acting as leaders they had to hold up the school reputation by handling their athletes in a most professional way. To achieve a winning season coaches had to put their teams in the right prospective before each contest. To do this they had to gain the respect of their athletes. There ' s always the athlete who can ' t stick it out and this one has little respect for the coach. It ' s impossible for the coach to gain everyones respect, but a good coach usually gains most everyones. Elmhurst coaches did an excep- tional job of doing that this year. Elmhurst coaches worked all season to condition their athletes mentally and phy- sically and proved to be very important to them. •ve football coaches Mr. Sweet Cross country coach Mr. Lohr talks Mr. Welborn watches one of his The basketball coaches. Mr. Habeg- Mr. Derbyshire argue a call with Paul Stevens about his indivi- wrestlers and searches for advice ger. Mr. Bunnell and Mr. Eytcheson inofficial. dual time. to coach him. get excited after a score. Spring sports prove excellent Assistant track coach Carter Lohr dis- cusses a matter with junior sprint man Mike Lewis. Head track coach Don Kemp confers with Nate Brown on the strategy of his race. Head baseball coach Bill Derbyshire and assistant Warren Bistline are shown lis- tening to the umpires pre-game rules. ' mm and pride, y support " traditiO ' stone St, ; h ' ■, 5:-ii wvs-»:i«G c y i ;w ' i - " =»« « »•?»» ' " » " «« " ' ' « »«WCWi»««PB»tt attK£t ' m!f - -- c K S . Faculty selects 49 National Honor Membei With school sponsored activities on the decline, Elm- hurst ' 73 graduates proved different and excelled in both academics and extracurricular activities. Leading the seniors academically were Nancy Fishman, Vale- dictorian and Nancy Frebel, Salutatorian. Cindy Hunt served as Homecoming Queen with Gwen Burns as Senior Attendant. With service, honor, courage and leadership as their qualifications, Barb Anderson and John Hoard were chosen the Daughters of the American Revolution good citizens. Pete and Dave Turnley were recognized outside of school for their photography work and had a display shown at the Fort Wayne Library. Outstanding Te( agers of America selected four new members, Quance, Nancy Fishman, Nancy Frebel and Terri Li from the graduating class. Cathy White was selected Elmhurst ' s first forei exchange student to study abroad for a year. She w selected from a number of interested students. The Daughters of the American Revolution honor Chris Berry, their state scholarship winner, at aba quet given in her honor in Indianapolis, while Richa Read received an appointment to the Coast Guard Ac demy. National Honor Society: Row 1: Penny Win- trode, Kathy Free, Nancy Ostrognai, Cheryl Miller, Cindy Engelman, Betsy Gutierrez, Geri Wright, Barb Anderson, Chris Berry. Row 2: Jayne Langmeyer, Nancy Fishman, Susan Fritzsche, Betty Hart, Rita Rondot, Marty Lord, Claudia Weiss, Cathy White, Sally Cline. Row 3: Sue Markey, Diane Rinehart, Sue Quance, Kathy Trott, LuAnna Fair, Jac- kie Markey, Peggy Hull, Barb Young, Sandy Warner. Row 4: Dave Turnley, Male Finlay son, Steve Miller, Tom Boyer, Hans Zorn Pete Turnley, John Hoard, Nancy Frebel Row 5: Kim Whitten, Sue Keister, Dan Fort riede, Richard Read, Matt Hunter, Joel Mays, Bill Meyers, Gina Sutorious. Not pictured; Lisa Brenn, Tern Lipp, Sandy Taylor, Nancy Ecenbarger, Beth Miller, Glen Rediger. Seniors Pete and Dave Turnley accept awards for outstanding photography during the a- wards program. 144 Seniors 1973 During study hall Senior Pecola Jones finds it necessary to clean her glass- es before starting homework. Getting books out of the top locker proves difficult for Senior Jean Fritz as she struggles to find her books. Senior Mary Ann Clemens enjoys her- self while making sculptures with clay during Advanced Art Class. CYNTHEA ADAMS, DECA 2; FTA 1,2, Vice Pres. 3; " Cactus Flower " 3; Y-Teens 3. JOHN ADAMS, Afro-Am. 1; Basketball Team 2E, 3; Football team 2E,3E; Hi-Y 1; Letterman 2,3; Track Team 2. CYNTHIA ALLEN, Band 1,2,3; OrchesW Stage Band 3. JOHN ALVAREZ, Football Team 2E; Letterman 2,3. BARBARA ANDERSON, Choir 1,2, Sec ' y 3; Forum 2, Sec ' y 3; Nat ' l. Forensic League 2,3; Student Council 1; Y-Teens 1, Vice-pres. 2; Trojan Singers 2,3. KAREN ARCHBOLD, Band 1,2; Prom Attendant 2. SHARON ASCHLEMAN, Booster 1,2; GAA 2; Phi-Chem. 3. LONNIE BAATZ, Basketball Team 1; Track Team 1. tSJl ' l Frank Smith believes music can be : and finds himself completely preoccui playing the new synthesizer that was by the music department this year student ' s use. JOHN BACHERT, STEVEN BALLINGER, DECA Sgt.-at-arms 3. DAVE BANGERT, Jazz Band 3; Mod. Tech. 1. DONALD BANNING, Band: Football Team 1; Orchestra 1; Stage Band 1. SUE BARRETT, COE 3; GAA 2; OEA 3. DEB- BIE BARVA, Booster 3; GAA 1,2; Art 1,2; Explorers Post Treas. 2. School nights are not always used for s Senior Marty Lord discovers as she si and enjoys watching fellow classmate; American Field Service rouchlette party. Seniors ' outside school activities cover wide range of interests illiams and Jeff Green are greeted as ter school by Graham Richard, Demo- ining for state representative. Here he s to get young people actively involved 172 election. JIM BEESON. CHRIS BERRY, AFS 2, Money Making 3; Booster 1; ANLIBRUM Senior Section 3; GAA 1, Homecoming Committee 3; Prom Committee 3, Y-Teens 1, Money Making 2, Devotions, Inter-club Council 3. INA BLANCHARD. PEGGY BLOSSAR, FTA 1; GAA 1,2,3; " Varsity Varieties " . STEVE BOCK, BRAD BLOOMFIELD. DAVE BLOUGH, NANCY BOLLENBACHER. SHIRLEY BOONE. RAYMOND BOUTHOT, Wrestling Team 2. TOM BOYER, Cross Country Team 2,3; Hi- Y 2; Track Team 1,2,3; Youth Council 3; Hall Monitor 3; Junior Rotarian 3. CINDY BOYLES. Seniors witness changes AMY BRANDYBERRY. BARBARA BREIDERT. LISA BRENN, Booster 1; Choir 2; Forum 3; Gymnastics 1,3; tlian 2; Nat ' l Forensic Lea- gue 3; " Come Blow Your Horn " . CURTIS BRINCEFIELD. JESSICA BROOKS. ESTA BROUSE, Choir 1; DECA 2,3. NATE BROWN, Football Team 2,3E; Track Team 2E,3. RICK BROWN, TIM BRUNS. SANDY BRYAN, Booster 2. PATTY BUELL. DONALD BULMAHN, DECA 2; Projectionist 1,2,3; Track Team Manager 2. RONALD BULMAHN, DECA 2; Projection- ist 1,2,3. PAMELA BUNCH, Booster 1,2. BRY- CE BURGESS. KAY BURNETT. GWEN BURNS, Cheerleader 1,2,3; Homecoming Attendant 3; Prom At- tendant. GREG BUSSARD, Band 1,2; Football Team 1,2,3E; Wrestling Team 3. DAVE BUT- LER, Baseball Team 1,2,3; Choir 2,3; Class Pres. 2; Football Team 1,2,3; Letterman 2,3; Student Council 2; Prom Committee 2 3 LARRY BUTLER, Afro-Am. 1,2,3; Basketball Team 1; DECA 2; Hi-Y 1,2; VICA 2,3; Office Worker 3. LEE BUTLER, Afro-Am. 1,2, Vice Pres. 3; Band 2, Drum Major 3; Class Pres. 1, Vice Pres. 3; Hi-Y 1,2,3. ROLAND BYNUM, Choir 2,3; Football Team 1,2E,3; Letterman 2, Sec ' y 3; Student Council 2,3; Wrestling Team 1,2. SARAH CAMPBELL, Cheerleader 1,2. MARI- LYN CAPPS. JANEAN CAREY, Band 1,2. LORRIE CARNEY, Class Officer 2. DENNIS CARRION. CINDY CASTLE, Twirler 1,2. JAMES CATO, Hall Monitor. BECKY CECIL, ADVANCE 2; FTA 2; VICA 3; llian 2; Y-Teens 2; NOR- THERNER 1. DAVE CLARK, Industrial Arts 1; Projection- ist 3. JUDY CLARKE. MARY ANN CLEMENS, AFS 2, GAA 1; Y-Teens 1,2. SALLY CLINE, AFS 2, Vice Pres. 3; Band 1,2,3; Choir 1,2; Gymnastics 2,3; Youth Council 3; Student Council 1, Treas. 2. MARIANNE CONRAD, Choir 1; DECA 2; GAA 1; Gymnastics 1; Li- brary Ass ' t. 1. DENNIS COOK, Baseball Team 2, Manager 3. REBECCA COOPER, DECA 2. JULIE COWAN Classical 1; Pioneer Players 1. KEN CRIS- MORE. DENISE CROOMS. FRED CRUM, DECA 2,3; Football Team 1, Manager 2,3; Letterman 2,3. JIM CUELLAR. AL CURRAY, Afro-Am. 1,3; Basketball Team 1,2,3. ROGER DAVIES. TOM DAVIS, ANLI- BRUM 2; Football Team 3; Gymnastics 3; Hi-Y 1,2,3; Letterman 3; Track Team 1,2,3; Ski 2. JODY DELL, " Cactus Flower " 3. TERESA DE- ROSE. WALT DEWOLFE. KAREN DOHERTY, Commercial 1. JIM DOWLING. SANDY DUCEY. RON DURNELL. LINDA DYKES. NANCY ECENBARGER, Band 1. PA- TRICIA EDSALL. LYNN EDWARDS. CINDY ENGELMANN, Band 1,2,3; Orchestra 1,2,3; Student Council 1,2; Y-Teens 2. STEVEN ESTERLINE, Projection- ist 1. LUANA FAIR, Band 1,2,3; FTA 3; Y- Teens 3. TIM FAVORY. JOYCE FELGER. CONNIE FELTON. NANCY FINCHER, TOTEM 1- Afro-Am. 1,2,3; Booster 1; GAA 1,2; Home Ec. 1; Student Council 1. MALCOLM FINLAY- SON, ADVANCE 2, Sports Ed. 3; Ski 2; Foot- ball Team 1,2,3E; Letterman Treas. 3; Youth Council 1,2,3; Student Council 2; Track Team 1,2E3. KATHRYN FISHER, Choir 1,2,3; Hall Monitor 3. w NANCY FISHMAN, ADVANCE Copy Ed. 2, Ad Manager 3; Booster 1; Gymnastics 1; llian Ass ' t. Ed. 2; Quill Scroll 2, Pres. 3; Youth Council 3; Student Council 2; Y-Teens 1,2,3; Prom Committee 2,3; Homecoming Commit- tee 3. SHARON FOGLE. DANIEL FORTRIEDE, Classical 1; Library Ass ' t. 1,2,3; Orchestra 1,2,3; Student Coun- cil 2. CRYST FOWLKES, Afro-Am. 1,2. GERALDINE FOWLKES, Afro-Am. 1,2,3; Boo- ster 1; DECA 1, Pres. 2; ELIZABETH FOX, Booster 2; Forum 3. ROBERT LAWRENCE FRANK, ADVANCE Sports Ed. 3; Baseball Team 1; Hi-Y 1,2; Letterman 3; Phi-Chem. 2,3; Tennis Team 2,3E; Junior Rotarian. NANCY FREBEL, AD- VANCE Feature Ed. 2; Managing Ed. 3; Boo- ster 1; llian Prose Ed. 2; Quill Scroll 2,3; Y-Teens 1,2. KATHY FREE, Forum 2, Treas. 3; Nat ' l Foren- sic League 3. JOHN FREEMAN, Wrestling Team 3. MICHELLE FREY, DECA 3. PAT FREYGANG, Booster 1,2. Senior John Alverez seems not to notice friend sharing his desk top at a program | sented to Mr. Haller ' s Biology class explain animals and their habits. JEAN FRITZ, LUJEAN FRITZ, Forum 1,2, Pres. 3. tt Unusual class activities break up monotonous routine for seniors ior Barb Young and Glenn Rediger go ugh different parts of " Cactus Flower " he attempt that they are choosen for the ol play. SUSAN FRITZSCHE. RENEE FRY. STEVE FUHRMAN, JERRI GAWTHROP, Choir 2; VICA 3. TERRY GAWTHROP, Band 1,2; Orchestra 1,2; Track Team 1; VICA 3. STEVE GAYDAY, Track Team 1. GARY GIBSON. ADELL GLADNEY, Afro-Am. 1,2,3; Booster 1,2; DECA 1,2,3; Library Ass ' t 1,2. m ARTHUR GONZALEZ. FRANK GOODIN. BILL GRAHAM, DECA 2,3. JEFF GREEN, Golf Team 1,2,3E. Seniors view war ' s en with return of POW ' s THOMAS GRIEM, SANDY GULKER, COE 3; W GAA 1; OEA 3. AURA GUTIERREZ, Cheer- leader 1; GAA 1; Spanish 1. BETSY GUTIER- REZ. ERIC HACKLEY, Afro-Am. 2,3; Football Team 2; Hi-Y 2; Track Team 2,3. BECKY HALL, DECA 3. RICK HANES, Choir 1,2,3. DAVE HARMON. BETTY HART, Classi- cal 1; Forum 1,2, Treas. 3; FTA 1,2; Gym- nastics 1,2,3; Nat ' l Forensic League 1,2,3; Orchestra 1,2,3. LINDA HARTER, AFS 2; GAA 1; Y-Teens 1,2. DAVID HAYDEN, Afro-Am. 1,2,3; AFS 2; Hi- Y 2; Phi-Chem. 3; Track Team 2,3. ROSE HEATH. BETSY HELBERG. JIM HELMKE. LU- ANN HELMKE, Choir 2; Commercial 1; DECA 2,3. DEBBY HERMES. SANDY HERRON. WENDY HIATT, OEA 1,2. JEFFREY HIBLER, Baseball Team 2E,3E; Basketball Team 1,2,3E; Let- terman 2,3; Tennis Team 2E,3E. ELAINE HICKS, Afro-Am. 2; Pom Pom girl 1. RANDY HIRSCHEY. JOHN C. HOARD, AD- VANCE 2, Editoral Board Chair. 3; Band 1; Class Pres. 1; Football Team 1,2E, Capt. 3E; All-South Conference; All-City 3; Hi-Y 2; Letterman 2, Pres. 3; Youth Council 3; Student Council 1, Vice Pres. 2; ANLIBRUM co-editor 3; Wrestling Team 1,2,3; Junior Rotarian 3; STEVE HOFFMAN, Cross Coun- try 2; Track Team 1,2. DAVID HOOD. RON HOPSON, Afro-Am. 1; Band 1; Hi-Y 2; Stu- dent Council 1. ETHEL HOWARD, Afro-Am. 1,2,3; AFS 2; Boo- ster 1,2; Choir 1; GAA 1,2. STEVEN HOWE. KEVIN HOY, Choir 1,2, Vice Pres. 3; Trojan Singers 2,3; Chess 1. JOHN HOYLMAN, " Cac- tus Flower " 3; Student Council 1. JOHN HUGHES, Afro-Am. 2,3; Gymnastics 3; Let- terman 2,3; Track Team 2,3. PEGGY HULL, Booster 2; Gymnastics 2. gg» CINDY HUNT, Cheerleader 1,2,3; Homecom- ' % ing Attendant 2, Queen 3; Prom Queen 2. MATT HUNTER, Basketball Team 1,2,3; Youth Council 1,2,3; Tennis Team 2,3. PAM- ELA HUTCHING, COE 3; OEA Treas. 3; Or- chestra 1,2. BETH JACKSON, Booster 1,2. MONICA JACKSON. ROSE JEFFREY. MARY JOHNSON. RICHARD JOHNSON. SANDY JONES, Prom Committee 2,3. PECOLA JONES, Booster 1; Choir 1. JACK KAPLAN. DOUGLAS KEIM, ILIAN 2,3. KATHY KELLEY, AFS 2. JEFF KELLY. TOM KENNERK, Football Team 1,2,3E; Gym- nastics 3; Hi-Y 2; Letterman 3; Track Team 1,2,3. SUE KIESTER, Booster 1, Vice Pres. 2; Choir 3; FTA 1, Sec ' y 2; Youth Council 1,2,3; Student Council 1,2; Prom Committee 2,3. SHERRY KIRKLAND. MARY KLINGER, GAA 1. MARYSHA KLUS, Afro-Am. 1; Boo- ster 1; Cheerleader 1; GAA 1. STEVEN KNOX, Baseball Team 2; Choir 2,3. DAVID KOCH, ADVANCE 1; ANLIBRUM 1; Football Team 1; Track Team 1. RANDY KOHLHEPP, VICA3. MARIJA KORONCEVI- CIUS, AFS 2,3; FTA 3. LINDA LAMONT, DECA 3. JAYNE LANGMEYER, ADVANCE News Ed. 2, Editor-in-chief 3; GAA 1; Quill Scroll 2,3; Youth Council 3; Y-Teens 1, Publicity Chair. 2, Treas. 3. DEBBIE LANGSTON, MARK LESH. Football Team 2; Wrestling Team 1. TIM LEYKAUF. DEB LICHTSINN, Cheerleader 1,2, Capt. 3; Choir 2,3; Student Council 1; Y- Teens 1,2. LESLIE LINE, Booster 1,2; Orchestra 1; " Cac- tus Flower " 3. TERRI LIPP, AFS 2,3; ANLI- BRUM Activities Ed. 2, Student Life Ed. 3 Cheerleader 1; FNA 1, Sec ' y 2; Forum 1 Nat ' l Forensic League 1,2,3; Phi-Chem. 3; Quill Scroll 2,3; Orchestra Concert Mis- tress 1,2,3; " Cactus Flower " 3; Student Council 1; Y-Teens 1,2,3; Ski 2; Prom Com- mittee 3. KATHY LOOMIS. GARY LOOMIS, Football Team 1,2; Track Team 1,2. MARTY LORD, AFS Treas. 2, Pres. 3; Choir 2,3; GAA 1; Y-Teens 1. KEN MABEE, Choir 2,3; Football Team 1. PATTY MANGONA. JACKIE MARKEY, Booster 2; GAA 1. PAM- ELA MARKEY, Afro-Am. 2,3; Booster 2; DECA 2. SUSAN MARKEY, Band 1,2,3; State Band 2,3; Student Council 1; Girl ' s State Rep. 2. JESSE MARTINEZ. TIM MAYCLIN, Band 1,2; Ski 2. REGINA MAYES, Afro-Am. 1,2,3; COE Pres. 3; DECA 2; OEA Pres. 2. JOEL MAYS. BRUCE MCAFFE. SAND MCCABE, Cheerleader 1,2,3. KEVIN MCCORMICK. JAN MCKINZIE, Choir 1,2,3; Student Coun- cil 1; Y-Teens 1,2,3; NORTHERNOR 1; LE- GEND 1. PHIL MCLUCKIE, Band 1,2,3. sics teacher Mr. Ethan Gwaltney takes time of class to explain an important principle Senior Terri Lipp and Steve Williams during iverage school day. Seniors absorb knowl- edge while experimenting with unique ideas DEBBIE MCMAHAN. MARTY MCNERNY. JANET MEADE. DEAN NESSICK. BETH MILLER, GAA 1,2; " Come Blow Your Horn " 2. CHERYL MILLER, Band 1; Booster 2; Political Science 1. DON MILLER, Basketball Team 1,2,3; Foot- ball Team 1,2,3; Letterman 2,3; Projection- ist 3; Track Team 1. JIM MILLER. RANDY MILLER. Tennis Team 2. STEVE MILLER, Basketball Team 2; Football Team 2E,3; Letterman Vice Pres. 3; Nat ' l. Merit Finalist 3. DARLENE MILLS, KEITH MISER. Draft no longer threat t 333 graduating seniors TERRY MORNINGSTAR. BRENDA MUDD, Afro-Am. 1; GAA 1. WALTER MULLINS, Afro- Am. 1; DECA 2,3; Football Team 1; Wres- tling Team 1. DIANA MUNDT, COE 3; Li- brary Ass ' t. 1,2,3; OEA 2,3. WILLIAM IMYERS, Band 1,2,3; Orchestra 1,2,3; State Band 1,2. MADONNA NAGEL. JEFF NEI, Football Team 1; Wrestling Team 1. DONNA NOLAN. TINA NOWICKI, GAA 1; Youth Council 2,3. JOHN OBLINGER, VICA Treas. 2,3. BOB OBRINGER. PHYLLIS OFSON. NANCY OSTROGNAI, Choir 3; Forum 1,2,3; ILIAN 2; Nat ' l Forensic League 1,2,3; " Cactus Flow- er " 3; Twirler 1,2,3. RICK OWENS, DECA Vice Pres. 3. KIKI PARIS, ADVANCE 1; AN- LIBRUM 2; GAA 1; ILIAN 2,3; Student Coun- cil 2; Y-Teens 1,2. ROBERT PASCHALL, Basketball Team 1,2,3E; Football Team IE, 2E, All-city 3E; Letterman 1,2,3; Track Team 1,2E,3E. DON PAYTON, VICA 1. MARLYN PAYTON. JO PATTERSON. KEITH PETERS. DEBBIE PETERSON, COE 3; Gymnastics 1,2; OEA 3; Y-Teens 2. PAMELA PETRIE. KIM POFFENBERGER, Youth Council 1,2,3. LYNN PORTER. JIM PURDY. SUE QUANCE, AFS 1,2,3; Band 1,2E,3; Class Vice Pres. 2; GAA 1; Gymnastics 1,2,3; Phi- Chem. 2; Prom Attendant 2; Student Coun- cil 1,2; Student Faculty Board 1. LINDA OUIGLEY, Band 1,2,3; Choir 1; GAA 1; Or- chestra 3. RICHARD READ, Choir 2, Pres., 3; Trojan Singers 2,3. JOYCE RECTOR. GLENN REDIGER, Nat ' l Forensic League 3; " Cactus Flower " 3; Wrestling Team 1. 1 ll DEB REICHLE, AFS 2; GAA 1; Y-Teens 1,2; CHER REISSIG, Booster 1; Choir 1,2; Y-Teens 1. ROBERT RIEDORF, DIANNA RINEHART, Orchestra 1,2,3; Phi-Chem. Sec ' y 3; Prom Attendant 2; Student Council 2; Twirler 1,2, Head Twirler 3. NINA ROBBINS, Choir 1; Forum 2; Y-Teens 1. DEBRA ROBERTS, GAA 1; Gymnastics 1,2. JIM ROBERTSON. RITA RONDOT, Prom At- tendant 2; Youth Council 1, Sec ' y 2, Sec ' y 3; Student Council 2; Prom Committee 2,3. JIM ROSS. BARBARA RUCH, Choir 2,3. JERRY RUCH. JEFF RYDER, Phi-Chem. 3. MARY LOU SAKOWICZ, Booster 2, DECA 2,3. MELANIE SANS, DECA 3; GAA 1. KEN SAY- LOR. BECKY SHAW, GAA Vice Pres 2, Pres. 3. ROBERT SHAW. RODNEY SHELL. DEBORAH SHEPERD, COE 3; OEA 2,3. DIANA SHEFF- LETT. DUANE SILBERS. TIM SINGLETON, Math 1. CHARLES SLACK. CYNTHIA SMALLWOOD, GAA 1; OEA Vice Pres. 3. DAVID SMITH, Choir 1,2; DECA 2; Phi-Chem. 2. FRANK SMITH, Band 1,2,3; Football Team 2; Hi-Y 1,2; ILIAN 2. JULIE SMITH, Twirler 1 2,3. KENT SMITH, Projectionist 1,2. KIP SMITH, Band 1. MARK SMITH. MICHAEL SMITH, DECA 3; Prom Committee 2 SHERAIL SMITH, Afro-Am. 1; Choir 1; Student Council 1. ERIC SPEARS, Judo Ass ' t. Instructor 2. SHERRI STANDIFORD. LANA STARNES. DEBRA STEFFEN, Booster 1, Gymnastic 1,2; Y-Teens 1,2. BILLY STEPHENS. WILLIE STEVENSON, Band 1,2,3; Industrial Arts 1,2,3; Orchestra 1; Stage Band 1,2,3; Track Team 1; Wrestling Team 1,2. FRED STEVE NSONS. PEGGY STIFFLER, Cheerleader 1,2,3; Gym- nastics 2. TOM SUEDHOFF, ADVANCE 2,3; Phi-Chem. 3. GINA SUTORIUS, Gymnastics 2; Youth Coun- cil 2; Y-Teens 1,2. BETTY SUTTON, Choir 1,2; COE 3; FTA 1,2; Library Ass ' t 1,2; OEA 2,3. STEVE SZINK. TERESA TACKETT. RONALD TALLEY, Football Team 1,2E, 3E; Letterman 2,3; Track Teanrv 1E,2E,3E; Afro- Am. 3. SANDRA TAYLOR, Booster 1; COE 3; GAA 1, OEA Parliamentarian 3; Sopho- more Congress 1. LARRY THIEME. RENEE THOMPSON. Senior Willie Stevenson peers upward gets measured for a commencement ce gown, just one more step that each must take for preparation for graduating. Assisting Mrs. Marlene Schultz with her Joi ism 1 classes. Senior Jayne Langmeyer, c of the newspaper, explains the techniqu doing an interview. Learning and sharing experiences gives seniors ideas for the future aming to the aid of her fellow classmates Bnior Monica Jackson trys to assist friends 1 answering their question during a science lb. DAVE TINDALL, Band 1,2E,3; Classical 1; Phi- Chem. 2; Stage Band 2,3; Ski 2. GREGORY TOAM, Baseball Team 2E,3; Letterman 3. TERRY TORBECK, VICA 2,3. MIGUEL TOR- REZ, COE 3; OEA 3. TERESA TORREZ, COE 3; OEA 3. JO TOWN- SEND. KATHY TRAMMEL. KATHY TROTT, Booster 1,2; Forum 1,2,3; Nafl. Forensic League 1,2,3; Phi-Chem. Vice Pres. 3. JEFF TURNER, Gymnastics 3. DAVID TURN- LEY, AFS 1,2,3; Football Team 1,2E,3E; Gym- nastics 2,3; Hi-Y 1, Treas. 2; Letterman 2,3; Phi-Chem. 2,3; Track Team 1,2,3. PETE TURNLEY, ADVANCE 2,3; AFS 2; AN- LIBRUM 3; Football Team 1,2E,3E; Hi-Y 1,2; Letterman 2,3; Track Team 1,2; Wrestling Team 1. DIANA UNDERWOOD. 159 MARIE UNDERWOOD, Afro-Am. CLIFF WAG- NER. KAREN WALL, GAA 1,2; Gymnastics 1,2. KATHY WARD, Booster 1; COE 3. LA- VERNE WARNER. mik i SANDY WARNER, FTA 1,2, Pres. 3. DIANE WASHINGTON, Choir 1, Class Officer 1. PAUL WAITERS, Football Team 1,2E,3E; Gym- nastics 3; Letterman 2,3; Track Team 2,3. DEBBIE WATTLEY. ROSE WAWRUSZEWSKt. DAVID WEBER, Football Team 1. MURRAY WEBER, Football Team 1,2,3; Hi-Y 2,3; Let- terman 2, Sgt-at-arms 3; Class Pres. 3; Track Team 1; Wrestling Team 1,2. EMILY WEICK- ER, ADVANCE 2, ANLIBRUM 1 Y-Teens Inter- club Council Sec ' y 1. CLAUDIA WEISS, Afro- Am. 3; AFS 3; Orchestra 3. TOM WETZEL, Tennis Team 1. ED WHIPP. REX WHITELEATHER. KIM WHIT- TEN, Choir 2,3; FTA 1, Student Council 2. KAY WIGGIN, Choir 2; COE 3; OEA 3. MI- CHAEL WIGGINS, FTA 1 OEA 3. STEVE WILKINSON. CHARLES WILLIAMS, Afro-Am. 2,3; Football Team 2,3E; Gymnas- tics 3; Letterman 3; Track Team 3. STEPHEN WILLIAMS, Golf Team 2,3E; Hi-Y 2; Letter- man 3; Phi-Chem. 3; Student Council 2. ED WINCKE. PENNY WINTRODE, Booster 1; Forum 1, Point Recorder 2; ILIAN 1,2; Nat ' l. Forensic League 1,2,3; Nat ' l. Merit Finalist 3. LOIS WITTE. NANCY WOLFE, ADVANCE 1,2, News Ed. 3; ILIAN 2; Quill Scroti 2, Sec ' y 3; Y-Teens 1, Social Chair. 2, Pres. 3. WEN- DY WOODS, Afro-Am. 1,2,3; Booster 1,2; DECA 1,2. CHERYL WORKMAN. GERI WRIGHT AFS 2; Choir 1,2,3; GAA 1. KEVIN YEITER, Gymnastics 3; Letterman 3; Track Team 2E, 3. LINDA YENTES, Booster 1; DECA Treas. 3; GAA Vice Pres. 2; BARB YOUNG. ADVANCE Ad Manager 2, Copy-ed. 3; ANLIBRUM Copy-ed. 3; Gymnastics 1,2; ILIAN 2; Prom Attendant 2; Quill Scroll 2, Vice Pres. 3; Youth Council 1,2, Pres. 3; " Cactus Flower " 3; Student Council 1,2; Y-Teens 1, Pres. 2,3; Prom Committee 3; Homecoming Committee 3. BECKY YOUNG, Booster 1,2. KITTY ZIMMERMAN. Solemnity repressing lighter moods, 333 Elmhurst gra- duates left behind 12 years of school with the final shift of the tassel from right to left and entered a world of individuality on June 7 at the Memorial Coliseum. Building to the climax of the diplomas, the Reverand Philbrook of the First Baptist church in Fort Wayne posed the question to each attentive ear, " Are you grown up? " in the hopes that each graduate would take a more ma- ture stand in life and try to succeed in whatever each individual decides to pursue. Presenting diplomas for the last time as principal of Elmhurst High School, Principal Charles Eichko ff read off each name and presented each graduate his diploma. Assisting him was Robert Miller, Assistant Principal, who congratulated each graduate. Leaving the Coliseum floor to the tune of the school song, many sang the familiar words perhaps for the last time in a meditative mood and contemplated the beginning of a new and exciting, although somewhat different world of individual choice and freedom. Salutatonan, Nancy Frebel assists long-time friend, Nancy Fishman, as she trys to hook her gown for graduation. Nancy Fishman, Valedictorian ac- cepts a congratulatory handshake from Mr. Robert Miller, assistant principal 161 Senior Patty Buell smiles as she pre- pares to put on her cap for the gra- duation ceremony. Teachers volunteer spare time to line up seniors for the commencement exercises at the Coliseum. Principal Charles Eichkoff hands out diplomas as Assistant Principal, Robert Miller congratulates each gra- duate. 162 graduates start new journey; recall the past jff; 4 ■ A i 1 W1 Bf With expectations for the future, the gra- duates of the 1973 class listen to their speaker, Rev. Philbrook pose questions on the future. After graduation, Curtis Bloomf leld smiles as he talks to fellow class- mates, some for the last time. Sandy McCabe takes a mo- ment to think of the past and ponder the future be- fore the exercises begin. Impatient and hot from the long wait and heavy gown, Deb Reichle trys to cool off before commen- cement begins. ■ : %v- : . ' ' unDCRcmss ff i CJ Sophomores look at juniors in wonderment. Juniors look at seniors in awe. Seniors look at the world they ' re about to confront, And wonder if underclassmen don ' t have it better after a I Steve A. Miller - . : Junior-Senior prom combin dinner, dance at Hospitaiii I Changing tradition, the jun- ior class held their prom with the seniors this year. It took place at the Hospitality Inn. with a dinner served before hand. Voted in as president of the junior class was Neil Bussard with Quay Howell serving as vice-president. After the regular basketball season, juniors Kevin Howell and Don Taylor were honored by being pi cked for the All City Basketball Team. In the 1973 Scholastic Art Contest, Chris Dusendschon won a Kodak Medallion. BARB ABBOTT, DEBBY ADAMS, JO ALEXANDER, STEVE ALTERUSE, P, ARNOLD, DAWN AYRES, KURT B LEY. BOB BAKER, JIM BAKER, DENISE BA RANDY BARRAND. LINDA BARREF RON BASHOP, PRISCILLA BATTRICI ' MARGARET BAUER, DEBBIE BAU GARTNER, MARK BECKSTEDT, JAN BELL, RICHARD BELL, LINDA BELL JEFF BENSON. DAVID BERRY, MICHAEL BLAINE, SI BLEY, KARI BLUM, SHEILA BOESTE JOHN BOLINGER, EVERETT BONE. DAN BONIFAS, GERALDINE BOSTI SUSIE BOUET, VICKI BOWERS, J( BOWER, NANCY BRADFORD, WENI BRADTMILLER. JILL BRANSTRATOR, JAN BREWEi LIZ BREWER, CHRIS BROCKMAN, DE BROOKS, IRENE BROOKS, JOH BROWN. BROWN, TINA BROWN, TONY WN, RICK BROWNING, FRED GGEMAN, NEAL BRUNS, STAN NT. E BUELL, JIM BUFFENBARGER, ' n BUNKER, SARAH BURGESS, BURNS, BOB BUSIAN, NEIL BUS- iD. BUTLER, KEN BUTLER, BOB IPBELL, JOHN CAMPBELL, TIM (Y, LEONA CASH, DEBI CAUDILL AN CHAMBERLAIN, DEBBIE ( NDLER, WENCHI CHEN. DAN :NDENEN, DAVIS CLIFFERD, RICH- D CLIFTON, ROGER COE. THY COFFEE, VENESSA COLEMAN, HN COLLINS, SARAH CONSTOCK, iRY COOK. CHARLES COTTRELL. !EG COWAN, JEFF COWDREY, ANNINE GRAVER, DEBBIE CREA- )N. DENNIS CREECH. DENNIS iiSMORE. .NET CRISMORE, KIM CRITCHFIELD, ANETTE CROOMS, JIM CROUCH, NDA CRUM, EVELYN CURRY. ' AN DAVIES, TERRY DAVIES. DAR- :NE DAVIS, JOHN DAVIS, LINDA WIS, MICHELE DAWSON. To some students study hall means work, work, work. Junior Val Hart starts at the top of the pile. For junior Jim Hagadorn, study hall pro- vides time for catching up on reading and homework. LM. ft f Juniors Janet Bell, Barb Nowak, and Wendy Bradtmiller ponder and exchange thoughts about their report card grades. Computer provides efficiency in grade card distributici GARY DEGRANDCHAMP, DEAN DE- ROCHE, DAVID DEVEAU, LINDA 00- HERTY, STEVE DOUGLAS, SUE DOUG- LAS, ROBERT DOUGLE. JACQUES DUBE, JOYCE DUNLAP, DAVE DUNN, JEFF DURAY, DON DUR- NELL, CHRIS DUSENDSCHON, CAR- LENE EDWARDS. GINA ELLIS, ERNEST ESSEX, HAROLD ESSEX, GLORIA FAHLSING, VALERIE FEEBACK, JAN FEIGHNER, KIM FER- REY. GAIL FILLEY, ANNE FISHER, JOAN FISHER, MARY FISHER, SHARI FLYNN, CINDY FORD, HAROLD FOWLKES. PAT FOWLKES, THERESA FLECKEN- STEIN, PATTY FREEMAN, DEBBIE FRE- MION, TERRY FREWER, CONNIE FRIS- BY, LESLIE FRYE. KAY FREYGANG, TIM GAHAM. AUD- t REY GARCIA, CONNIE GARCIA. BILL I CASPER, ANN GEIGER, DENNIS GEIS- L; ' ;vlAN. Applying action and expression is need- ed during classroom skits where a few props can be used. This years fall play. ' Cactus Flower, " shows Junior Alan Rutledge posed as the doctor, expressing surprise at practice. . 0fJ f YVONNE GETZ, BOB GILL. DAVE LIE, DEBBIE GOOD, HAZEL GORDON, JULIE GORDY, STARLA GOSHORN. LEON GOVAN, ANN GEIGER, TOM GRABMEYER, LORETTA GRADY, STEVE GRADY. DAVE GRAVES. ALISA GREEN. JOHN GREENLER, JEFF GREN. FRAN- CES GROPENGIESER, SHARISSE GRO- TRIAN, SHERRY GROTRIAN, CINDY HACKBARTH, JIM HAGADORN. DAVID HAMILTON. MARY LOU HAR- BER, MARGIE HARMON, CAROL HAR- RISS, JULIE HARSHBARGER, VALERIE HART, TINA HARTER. MARY HARTSOUGH, COLEEN McCLY- MONDS, EDWARD HATCH, DOUG HAT- FIELD, IRMASTINE HAYES, JOE HEINY. SKYE HEINY. BUTCH HENDRICKS, KAREN HENS- LEY. PHIL HERSHBERGER, KIM HER- STAD. DARLENE HIGH. JEANNE HIL- GEMANN. I ARRY HILL. 465 juniors begin year as 427 continue second semestd The representative from Herff-Jones points out the different styles of class rings to junior Carlene Edwards, dur- ing her lunch break. r PETE HILL, RICK HILL, MARLENE HIN SHAW, MARTA HINTON, REBECCA HOFFMAN, MIKE HOPPEL, ELLEN HORSEMEYER. NANCY HOUSE.R. JIM HOWELL. KEVIN HOWELL. QUAY HOWELL. MICHELE HOY, DAVE HUFFMAN, MABEL HUN- TER. DIANE HUNTINGTON, LARRY ICKES MIKE JACKSON, BILL JACOBS TOM JARJOUR, DAVE JOHNSON, EUGENE JOHNSON. GARY JOHNSON, PAT JOHNSON RANDY JOHNSON, BETTY JONES DANITA JONES, JAKI JOSEPH. BERNIE KAMPSCHMIDT. I KAN Construction of model molecules pro vides new insights to chemistry fo ' juniors Dave Gillie. John Camobeil and Dean DeRoche. Juniors Greg Cowan and Sherry Panyard briefly have time to dis- few happenings from the day before class begins. CAROL KANCZUZEWSKl, DANA KEL- LARIS, DEBBIE KELLER. APRIL KELLEY BRETT KELSEY, CAREY KEMP. CIN- DY KENDALL. BRIAN KENNEDY, DAWN KESTER, JOHN KIENZIE. MIKE KING. LEO Kl- NAST. DIANE KINNIE. RICHARD KIRK. JILL KITCHEN, MARILYN KLEBER, CIN- DY KLINE. MIKE KLINGER, KIM KLOP- FENSTEIN, JOHN KNETTLE. ANN KNOPP. RICHARD KNOX, PHIL KOEHL, CHRIS KOOGLE. MIKE KOORSEN, JEROME KRATZMAN. ANNA KRIEG, NIKKI KRIEGER, JULIE LANGMEYER, STACEY LAPSLEY, MIKE LEE. MARK LEINENDECKER, GARY LESH, MICHAEL LEWIS, VALE- RIE LIGHTBODY. CURT LINKER, CHRISTIE LINNE- MEIER, GARY LIVENGOOD, KAREN LONGEST, APRIL LOUGHEED, GREG LOVETT, KATHY LUDWIG. Junior Dennis Smith concentrates hard on finishing a paper during class so he won ' t have to take it home as homework. Jazz festival success; Jones, Lewis star V DAVID LYON, GREG MARDEN, DENNIS MARKS, MARCUS MARKS, CHUCK MARLEY, BRIAN MARQUIS, PHYLLES MARTIN. ROSALIE MARTIN, DANIEL MARX, DAVE MARX, CRAIG MASTERS, ROBIN MASTERSON, PETE McCAMPBELL, ROBERT McDonald. DEBBIE McGOWEN, PAM McKIBBEN, PAT MEDSKER, DON MEDSKE, RICKY MECHAEL. LARRY MIDDLETON, ERMA MITCHELL. TIM MOMPER, NANCY MOOG, MIMI MOORE, PAT MORAN. MIKE MARKEN, GREG MORRIS, JEFF MORSCHES. BOB MOYER, CHERYL MOYER, TONY MUDRACK, SHERRl MUELLER, SUE MYERS, JANE NELSON, JANET NES RICK NES, CINDY NICHOLS. DAN NOR- TON, BARB NOWAK, BELINDA NOW- LIN, JERRY NUTTLE, TRUDY OBER- KISER. 172 LRA L% A. Junior Mark Leiendecker pauses at an appropriate spot in his book. Fort Wayne at night is seen through the lens of photographer Pete Turnley. who snapped this photo from the window of the Summit Club. MARGARET OCONNOR, MARY OMO, DORRIE ORR, LYNN ORRVAR, CHERI PANYARD, SAM PARKISON. MARIA PARRA. HARRY PARRISH, JEFF PELZ, GEORGE PENN, MARCIA PERRY, SUE PRES- NELL. SANDY PRESSLER. GARRY PRIEST. DALE QUICKERY, ED QUIGLEY, DEB- BIE RAMER. LARRY RAMER, STEVE RANSOM, KEN RARICK, SCOTT RAYL. RANDY REHRER, KIM RICHEY, GAIL RIETDORF, BERRY RIZZO, DARRELL ROBERSON. KAREN ROBINSON, JOE RONDOT. JIM ROSE, JONI ROSS, WILFRED ROUSE, DAVE ROYSE, STANLEY RU- HAND, ERIC RUSSELL, AL RUTLEDGE. TERESA RYAN. JEFFERY SANDERS, JENNIFER SAUER, NED SAUER, NE- LANA SAYLOR, BONNIE SCHEIBER CYNDI SCHEIBER. JAN SCHOREY, REBECCA SEABOLD, TINA SEALE, TINA SHALLENBERGER, DON SHEPHERD. SANDY SHROCK, UEFF SHULER. ?OCK. i RON SILVERS. SANDY SLATER. BETH SMITH. CAROLYN SMITH. DENNIS SMITH. JERRY SMITH. JIM SMITH. MICKEY SMITH. PAULA SMITH. SUE SMITH. JOE SNOUFFER. RICHARD SPOERHASE. THELMA SPRINGER. JO- DY STARKS. PAM STENGEL. ROMEY STEPHENS. MARTY STIFFLER, TRINA STINE, BOB STRAUB. DEBBIE STRAUS, SANDY STRAWBRIDGE. JULIE STUDY, KEN SNICK, TERESA SWIHART, DONALD TAYLOR. PAUL TATUM, MARCELLA TAULBEE. JOHN TEDERS. JEAN TEETERS. SHARON TEMPLE- TON. PAT THOMAS. CHARLENE THUR- BER, PAT TODURAN. KAREN TOLLI- VER, CHRIS TRICE. RICK TROTT. KAREN TURNER, VICKI VEALE, DAVIS VICTOR, MIKE VOLZ, PAT VORNDRAN, STEVE VORNDRAN 174 Despite the snow, lunior Bill Watson tops the courtyard Christmas tree with lights. Much of junior Ken Rarick ' s time is taken practicing the organ, which he plays for the stage band and in a local group. f. !k VICKE VORNDRAN, SABRINA WAG- NOR, SANDY WALDROP. SCOTT WAL- LACE, VICKIE WARD, NORMA WAS SON, ALICE WATSON. BILL WATSON. MARCILLE WATTLEY. LAWRENCE WATTLEY, MARIE WEATHERFORD, KATHY WEAVER, KRIS WEAVER, CINDY WEBB. SCOTT WEBER, STEPHANIE WERK- ING VICTORIA WEST, DEBBIE WET- ZEL, FRED WHIP, CATHY WHITE, ROSEMARY WHITE. KATHY WICKISER, JIM WILHELM, BRUCE WILKINSON, DELOIS WIL- LIAMS, KIRK WILLIAMS, JERI WITTI- BSLAGER, BERRY WOLFE. JACK WOLFE, SHELLEY WOLFE, TRENT WOLFE, JEFF WOLVER, BOB WOOD, CINDY WOOD, JACKLYN WOODRUFF. ROSALINE WOODSON, JOHN WRIGHT, RANDY YORK, GARY YOUNGHANS, TINAZAREMBA. " Middlemen " take over as upperclassme Working with several other Elmhurst students, lunior Bernle Kampschmidt helped decorate the homecoming stand by making many paper flowers. Sophomores adjust to high school With high hopes and lots of spirit the class of ' 75 invaded Elmhurst. To the sophomores the first few weeks meant find- ing each class, meeting new friends and checking out the teachers. For sophomore class presi- dent. Lyie Howard was chosen. Sophomore Ed Peters served as vice-president. Member of the varsity track team, sophomore Gary Ho- ward set a new high hurdles record in the Hoosier Relays. Also, sophomore Amy Beatty attended a school in Illinois where she excelled in ballet. Awaiting their after-school ride, soph- omores Joy Tindall and Tammy Schecter view activities in the park- ing lot as parking lot dust flies around them. AMI ANITA ABERNATHY, STEVE ALLES JEFF ALLEN, DOMINGO ALVAREZ, JU- LIE ANDERSON, CHUCK ARNETT, MIKE ARNOLD. DAN AVERY, LARRY BAATZ, KEVIN BAILEY, DON BAKER. GARY BAKER, LUARVA BAKER. CINDY BALLINGER. BOB BANKS. JAY BARTELS, CAROL BARVE, DELOIS BATES, CINDY BAUM- GARTNER. JOYCE BAUSERMAN, MARK BECRAFT. LORI BEELER, TONY BELCHER, DON- NA BELLIS. SANDIE BELTZ, MARK BENSON. FRANK BERGHOFF. MIKE BIRCH. MIKE BIRT, FRANK BISHOP. KATHY BLAND, PATTI BOCK. MICKEY BODI- GON. SHELLEY BOESTER. JOHN BOICE. KATHY BOLING, JANET BOLLEN- BAC.IER, KATHY BOLLMAN, JAMES BOONE. JOHN BORSHEIN, ANNETTE BOSTIC. JUNE BOWERS. Receiving lunches, sophomores Eugene Smith and Ron Stevenson return to their tables to enioy the lunchtime. During her lunch time, sophomore Paula Miller en|oys working on crossword puz- zles. fM. .tSt f AlnKa SK jb, DOUG BOWMAN, DAVE BOYER, VIC- KY BOYLES, JW BRACY, CINDY BRADTMILLER, KEITH BRADTMILLER, STEVE BRANNING. STEVE BREDEMEYER, JACK BRIEGEL, CATHY BROCK. JIM BROWER. JOHN BROWN, LYNN BROWN, WALTER BROWN. TERRY BRUTTON, MIKE BRY, JANET BUELL, JAMES BULMAHN, DENNIS BUNN, SANDY BURLEY, RONDA BURN. BRENT BUSCHEY, DON BYRD, DAVID CAMPBELL, CINDY CAMPBELL, STEVE CAMPBELL, BONNIE CARRION, CA- THY CARY. ORIS CARY, DOUG CHANDLER, JED CHASE, ROBERT CHOWERS. CATHY CLARK, JAMES CLARK, PAT CLARK. KATHY CLARKE. LUCY CLEMENS. LYNNE CLEMENS, LINDA CLIFFORD, JOHN CLINE, WILLIE COLE, MARILYN COL£MAN. Underclassmen volunteer aid at polls TRACEY CONKLING. SANDRA CON- WAY, BRENDA COX, BOB CROSS, RITA CUELLAR, DAVID CUTIGNI, KEV- IN DARBY. BRIAN DAVIES, DEBBIE DAVIS, DIANE DAVIS. KATHY DAWSON, SANDY DE- MAREE, KEVIN DEPUE. PAULDIEHM. BOB DOHERTY. JEROME DONDELL, MICHELLE DRAPER, DIANE DUBE, JOE DUBE, JOHN DUDLEY. CHRIS DUMA- TO. REATHA DUNN. MIKE DURAY. BETTY EDSALL. DAVE EDSALL, LINDA EL- KINS. SANDY ELKINS, TERRY EM- MONS. DEBRA ESSEX, KAREN FAHLSING, TERRY FARMER. MARK FELGER, KA- REN FILLEY. RHONDA FINK. JAN FLECKENSTEIN. NANCY FOLAND. JANET FORD, TINA FOSTER. JACQUELINE FOWLKES, CRISTINE FOX. RICHARD FRANCIES, WILLIAM FRANK. In the reading lab, sophomore Caria Harris studies some material before taking a test. Working as a team, sophomore Pi Gay and Steve Morgan gather ir mation to use in a debate. The del will be video-taped, then played t so they can correct any fallacie their case. Checking registrars names and party af- filiations, juniors Cindy Hackbarth and Yvonne Getz aid the Republican state senator-elect Phil Gutman. Varsity twirler junior Coleen McClymonds twirls with the band during a basketball halftime performance. PAUL FRANKENICH, ILENE FRANKEN- STEIN. BEVERLY FREE. TIMOTHY FREEMAN. MARY FREYGANG, JEFF FRITZ. ALICE FULLER. BRIAN FULLER. LONNIE GAFF. TOM GAHAM. ADELA GALVAN. PATTI GAY. ERIC GEBHARD. ANGELA GENSIC. CONNIE GENSIC, DON GEORGI, DEB- BRAH GIDDENS, SHERYL GILBERT. BRENDA GINDER, BRENDA GOLDSBY TOM GOMEZ. LARRY GONZOLEZ. PAMELA GOODEN. ERIC GORDON. GLORIA GOUTY. LIN- DA GRAY, ROGER GREEN. GREG GRO- NOU. BEN GROSE. GLENN GROSS. MIKE GUNKEL. PAULA HABLITZEL, DAVE HAMILTON. DEBBIE HAMILTON. MEL- VIN HAMILTON. BECKY HARMON, RICHARD HARMON GEORGE HARRIS, JENNIFER HARRIS MIKE HARRIS. ANNIE HARRISON CARLAHARRISS. BETSY HART, RENEE HARTER, JAN HATFIELD, JEFF HAYDEN, TOM HAY- DEN, DUBBIE HAYES, EARTHLEEN HAYES. FRANK HERNANDEZ, GREG HERSH- BERGER. SUE HEWITT. VERGIL HIATT, STEVE HIBLER, DEBRA HILL, REGGIE HILL. RONALD HILTY, SALLY HINTON. KRIS HOLLEY, MARY HOLLEY, MICHELLE HOLLINS, KIM HOLMAN, SARA HOOP- INGARNER. GREG HOOVER, MARTIN HOPPEL, GARY HORNBERGER. JODY HORN- BERGER. RITA HORNE, LEILA HOU- GENDOBLER. BERNICE HOWARD. v: Underclassmen express selves differently Working in the art room, sophomore Jan Munson is busy outlining her picture. Hanging upside down, sophomore Andrea Scott tries to pass a rope hanging test in gym class. 180 Reserve basketball player sophomore Dave Campbell and manager Dan Meeks watch the Sectionals at the Coliseum. BRIAN HOWARD, EDWARD HOWARD, GARY HOWARD, IKE HOWARD, LYLE HOWARD. JANET HOWE, ERNEST HOY. GEORGE HUBER, DONNA HUGHES, VALERIE HUMBARGER, VICKI HUM- BARGER, DAVE HUMPHREYS, BEA- TRICE HURD, PAMELA HYDE. GARY IMEL, ROCKY IMEL, VICKIE IR- BY, DAN ISENBARGER, DEBBIE ISEN- BARGER, DARRYL JACKSON, MAR- JORIE JACKSON. TINA JACKSON, DEBBIE JANSON, MIKE JEFFREY, KIM JELLISON, JUDY JENKINS, THEODORE JENKINS, CHERYL JENNINGS. NATHANIEL JOHNSON, DENISE JONES, HUGH JONES, TRENA JONES, NANCY JORDAN, ROY JORDON. LAU- RIE KAPLAN. SHERYL KEELER. WENDY KEIM, RA- CHELE KELLARIS, LINDA KELLENS, KEVIN KELLER. LINDA KELLEY, JIM KELLOGG. MARTY KELLY, VERNE KENDALL, BILL KENNEDY, SHERRY KENNEDY, LIZ KERNS, MIKE KIESTER, RANDY KIRK- LAND LURETIA KIRTZ, MARIA KISH, KAREN KLEBER, JIM KLIMKOFSKI, DEBBIE KLOSTERMAN, ELAINE KNOPP, JIM KOCH 516 start year while second semester begins with 48 JAY KOONTZ, PATTY KRAMER, CINDY KROUSE, JERRY KRUSE, MAUREEN KUNKEL, KARL LAHMEYER, TAMI LAMPKE MIKE LANDRIGAN, JENNIFER LANG- MEYER, JOE LANGMEYER, KAREN LAWSON, DEBBIE LECOQUE, STEVE LEMASTER, TODD LINKER CHERYL LIPP. LOWELL LOOMIS, DEL- MAR LONGEST, MARIA LOPEZ, CHUCK LORD, MELANIE LORMAN, CINDY LUDE PATRICIA LYONS, PAMELA MABEE, JIM MABEE, ROBERT MAGDICH, DON MAGNER, DOUG MAGNER, LINDA MALDENEY I SUE MALE, BETTY JO MAKSL, NINA S MARCHESE, LINDA MARKEY, JOANNA I MASSARIA. DELORES MASTERSON ' 4 - IRiCIA MAXWELL 282 Pinning down her pattern, sophomore Sarah Washington attempts to make a new dress in home-ec class. Underclassmen Patty Kramer, Debbie White- man, Paula Smith and Laura Robinson enjoy their Spanish meal at Don Pedros. MARVELLA MERINETHER, REX MID- DLETON, BETH Mi; LS, HOLLY MILLER. LINDA MILLER, KANDA MILLER. KATHY MILLER. KATHY MILLER. PATTI MILLER, PAULA MILLER. MAUREEN MAGERS. RANDY MOAKE. JEAN MORAN, NANCY MOR- COMBE, STEVE MORGAN. JOE MORKEN, KA- REN MORRON. ROBERT MOSSBURG, DENNIS MUDD, KEVIN MUDD, STEVE MUELLER. DEBBIE MUNSON. JANE MUNSON, LORRIE MYERS. DEBBIE MYHRE, MAR- LENE NAGEL. BILL NEUMANN. MIKE NEWELL. DORTHY NORTH. JIM NORTON. CHARLES NOWLIN. MARGA OKEEFE, MARY OSWALT. LINDA PANYARD. CHUCK PARENT. New responsibilities make sophomores depend on sel DEREK PARIS, SUSAN PARKER, STEVE PEREZ, GEORGIA PERRY, TIM PERRY, TONI PERRY, ED PETERS. THELMA PHILIPS. THERESA PINE, DON PINNICK, KENNETH PITMAN, PAM POWELL, PAT PRADER, SUE QUINN. PERRI RAHRER, NANCY RANEY, LIN- DA RAY, LESLIE RAYMER, MARY READ, SHIRLEY REED. LARRY REESE. RAYMOND REESE, PENNY RESS. PAM REYBURN, JUNE RICHARD. LEE RICH- ARDSON, MARLENE RICHARDSON, KEITH RIDENOUR. MARTIN RIDGLEY, GREG RIETDORF, RICK RIFKIN, MIKE RILEY, DAVE RINEHART. KELLY ROBERTS, ETHEL ROBINSON. LAURA ROBINSON, NORMAN ROBI- SON. PHIL ROCKSTROH, REGGY RO- DELBAUGH, DALE ROESENER, BECKY ROGERS, MARY ROOP. I R0( Sophomores Renee Harter and Sue Male dissect the reproductive parts of the flower in Advanced Biology class. Discussing school happenings before the bell rings, underclassmen Chuck Taylor and Chris Trice sit on the school steps. Comtemplating the coming Friday night football game, sophomore Nate Johnson collects his thoughts. ... flit 1 A £1A VICKI ROSENBAUM, WALT ROYER, JOHN RYAN, RAM RYAN, MIKE RYDER, BILL SANDER. BOB SANDERS. JOHN SANDERS, SCOTT SANDERS, RAM SAILER, JELEMIA SAYLOR, DAN SCHORY, TAMMY SCHECTER, AN- DREA SCOTT. MARSHALL SCOTT, JOHN SEABOLD ANNE SHADLE, TOM SHIVELY, DON SHROYER, JEANETT SHULER, DAVE SILLETTO. CLYDE SIMERMAN, YULANDA SINGLE- TON, BETSY SMITH, DAVE SMITH, DOUG SMITH, EDDIE SMITH, EUGENE SMITH. RANDY SMITH. ROGER SMITH. TIM SMITH. JIM JOHNSON. RICHARD SOL- 3A. LESSORGEN. MARK SPEARS. KEN SPERONE. BECKY SPRAGUE. MARCIA STARKS. PATTY STANLEY. DENISE STEIN. ANN STEFANSKI, TED- DY STEFANSKI. JULIUS STEPHENS, PAUL STEVENS RONALD STEVENSON, DEBBIE STIN- SON, AVONNE STOKES, MICHELLE STOKES, JOAN SURFACE. CATHY THOMPSON, JIM THEYE STEVE TAYLOR. CHERYL TAYLOR MI- CHELLE SWICK, ROY SUTTON, MARK SURINE. JOY TINDALL, DENNIS TINNEY, VER- NON TORRES, DAVE TOWNSEND ROY TOWNSEND, TERRY TRACY, TIM TRA- VIS. SABRINA TRICE, JANIE TUBBS, MARIA UHRICH, SARAH UNDERWOOD MI- CHAEL UNDERWOOD, WILLIAMS UN- DERWOOD. PAULA VAN PELT JOHN VASQUEZ, JUANITA VASQUEZ RENEE VENTERS. DON VIBBERT MIKE WAGNER. CLEVELAND WALKER FRANCES WALKER. JOHN WALL, JACK WARD, ROBERT WARNER. ALLEN WASHINGTON. BOB- BY WATTLEY. JENESS WASHING- TON. SARA WASHINGTON Sophomores adjust to new school routine and teacher On election day sophomore Debbie Stinson helped register voters at Portage Junior High School. Putting together newspaper, sophomore Randy Smith works hard at his job as a paperboy. A DAN DFR- KATHY WEBER, SUE WEBER WESTERMAN, VICKI WHEELER, DEB BIE WHITEMAN, JEANENE WHITLOCK, TERRY WHITLOW. DEANNA WHITMAN, RAY WIGFIELD, ANN WIGGIN, DEB WIGGINS, RICHARD WILKINSON, DENICE WILLIAMS, DON- ALD WILLIAMS PAM WILLIAMS, RHONDA WILLIAMS, ROSE WILLIAMS, CAROL WILSON, LAURA WILSON, MARK WINANS, PAT- TY WINICKER DEANNA WIRICK, TARA WOLF, TOM WOLF, JACK WOODRUFF, CAROLYN WOODS, SHERRY WORKMAN, PAULA WORMAN. DAN WRIGHT, JAMES WRIGHT, KEVIN WRIGHT, CIRILO YBARRA, DIANE YEITER, BUDDY YOUNG, KEVIN YOUNG. LYDIA ZABOLOTNEY, MARIE ZACHER, KAREN ZAKHI. Guided by Mrs. Herrero, sophomore Lin- da Panyard struggles with some papers during the A.F.S. paper drive. Listening carefully, sophomore Kurt Link- er finds his foreign language most con- fusing. 187 r ACUITY Those who can inspire thought upon others are truly rare, for it is they who hold the key to unlock the minds of future generations. Nancy Frebel Principal retires, plans new life The second principal in Elmhurst ' s history retired this year after 42 years of school service, all of these to Elmhurst. Born and raised in the Waynedale area, Mr. Eickhoff and wife Martha reside on a large plot of land where they have raised two sons, numerous animals and var- ious crops. During his teaching career in mathematics and so- cial studies, Mr. Eickhoff also sponsored many club activities, one of the most popular being the yearly magazine sales. According to Mr. Eickhoff, thousand of dollars worth of magazines were sold by student and part of the earnings purchased the present-da public address system in the school. Mr. Eickhoff has seen Elmhurst though many change both physical and emotional during his 15-year-stin as principal. He summed up by saying, " This is ; fine school, a fine community, and there is great pro mise in our future. " In a series of pictures taken at his retirement dinner, Mr. Eickhoff is seen first In front of backdrop created by Mr. Goss. During the dinner, Mr. and Mrs. Eickhoff share a funny momento, introduce their son to an old friend and watch as Mr. Miller presents a " bull a- award " to the principa Mr. Eickhoff takes a morning coffee break with the office staff. 190 ' 42 years ' m Briefing incoming principal. Richard Horstmeyer, Mr. Eickhoff tries to sum up in a few short hours the knowledge he has accumulated through the years. Bush, Pugsley leave; Pennington, Anderson retur Four major positions changed hands at the close of the school year. Aside from our retiring principal, Athletic Director, Mr. Jerry Bush left for a new position as assistant football coach at Harding High School. Mrs. Carol Pugsley, after one year ' s duration as Dean of Girls returned to her former school. Portage. Replac- ing her will be former Elmhurst English teacher, Mrs. PRINCIPAL Charles Eickhoff ASSISTANT PRINCIPAL Robert Miller DEAN OF BOYS William Geyer ATHLETIC DIRECTOR Jerry Bush HEAD GUIDANCE COUNSELOR Douglass Spencer GUIDANCE COUNSELOR John Sinks Susan Anderson. After serving one year as Guidance Coordinator, IV Douglass Spencer will return to his former positic and Mrs. Grace Pennington will return in the top gui ance spot, after serving one year downtown. Mr. Milk Mr. Geyer and Mr. Sinks will return in their same ca acities for the ' 73- ' 74 school year. A good place to " catch " the office staff is outside the cafeteria during lunch hours as Mr, Werling finds. Making a strong point, Mr. Miller em- phasizes last minute changes in the English schedule to Mrs. Prue Oberlin and other teachers at a semester oreak meeting. 192 Former Dean of Girls. Mrs. Mary Fast returns for a faculty din- ner with daugfiter, Julie Jean, 193 Besides teaching their regular classes, some teachers sponsored clubs or coached. During the spring, Mr. Warren Bist- line Coached baseball as an assistant. Basketball was Mr. John Bunnell ' s sport for which he served his fifth year as coach. Phi-Chem club sold cokes at home basketball games. Mr. Randy Brugh arranged outside activi- ties such as the Jazz Fes- tival. Mrs. Sharon Banks sponsored the Afro Amer- ican Club, while Mrs. Di- nah Cashman participat- ed in community and col- lege plays. Mr. John Bunnell displays his emotions dur- ing the Sectional basketball game against the Snider Panthers. At an after school buffet, teachers Mrs. Lucy Doswell. Mr. Charles Beck and Mr. John Sweet find it difficult to choose the appro- priate foods. MRS. SHARON BANKS Math: Applied Business; Ball State, B.S. MR. CHARLES BECK Algebra: Geometry: Manchester College. BS: Indiana University. MS. MR. WARREN BISTLINE English: Advanced Literature: St. Francis. BA. MRS. ROMA JEAN BRADBURN Home Economics; Purdue, BS. MS. MR. JOSEPH R. BRUGH Concert Band: Stage Band: Twirlers: Indiana State University. BS: Uni- versity of Illinois. MS. MR. JOHN BUNNELL Government: US History: De Pau, BA: Ball State, MA. Teachers active in, out of school MR. DONALD E. BUZZARD Industrial Arts: Woods: Florida State University, BS Ball State, MS. MR. BYRON CARRIER Chemistry: Man Made World; Purdue University, BS Indiana University, MS; Rensslaer Polytechnic Insti tute, MS. MRS. DINAH CASHMAN English: Stephens College, AA: Indiana University, BS Industrial Arts teacher Mr. Don Buzzard instructs sopho- more Ron Hilty and junior John Bohlinger on a wood project. Mrs. Roma Jean Bradburn helps a worried student putting a hem in her dress. Sports provide enrichment Most teachers seemed to enjoy sports and games either by actively participating or as spectators. As for their quiet times, most en- joyed reading. Mr. Coahran took a course in the history of the Far East while Mr. Garrett especially enjoyed photography and woodworking. Mrs. Foelber enjoyed bridge and Miss Dietrich and Mr. Coahran shared Junior Class sponsorship. Coach Eytcheson prepares lessons for his English classes. In the teacher ' s lounge, Mr. Hoover Mr. Habeggar compare skills in a gam chess. Before a semester break luncheon, Mr. E hoff and Miss Edwards, long time teaci associates, share a funny story. Prior to a Monday teachers meeting. I Goble and Miss Dietrich choose their and coffee. MR. JOHN COAHRAN U.S. History; Ball State. MA; Indiana University, MA. MR. WILLIAM DERBYSHIRE Algebra; Business Math; De- fiance college. BS; St. Fran- cis. MS; Assistant Football Coach; Baseball Coach. MISS SHARON DIETRICH Home Economics; University of Cincinnati. BS; Junior Class Sponsor. MRS. LUCY DOSWELL Physical Education; Hanover College. BS; Penn State Uni- versity. MA; GAA sponsor. MR. THOMAS DUFF Drafting; Woods; Ball State. BS. MA; Assistant Track Coach; Junior Class Sponsor. MR. GARY EAGER Metals; Ball State. BS: Assis- tant Wrestling Coach. MISS URAL EDWARDS Typing; Shorthand; Indiana State University. BA; Indiana University, MS; Department Head; Senior Class Sponsor. Lack of money causes cut in faculty Each year teachers leave Elmhurst for various reasons. Of these numbers one or two were not replaced. Mrs. Goble enjoyed outdoor sports at her late cottage while Mr. Gwaltney served as Chairman of his church board. Mr. Goss did stage jobs for all the after-school events. Out of school he worked for the Civic Theater, the Forts Wayne Philharmonic and the Presby- terian Theater. MRS. MARCELLA GOBLE Accounting: Ball State. BS, MA: Senior Class Sponsor. MR, DONALD GOSS Art: Indiana University, BS, UCLA, MA: Drama, Talent Show Sponsor. MR, ETHAN GWALTNEY Chemistry: Physics: Indiana University. BA: Evansville University. MA: Department Head: Phi-Chem Sponsor, MR. PHILIP HABEGGER Applied Math: Business Math: Geometry: Ball State. BS: Purdue University. MS: Assis- tant Basketball Coach: Assis- tant Football Coach, MR, ALLEN HALLER Advanced Biology: Purdue University. BS. MA, MRS, MILDRED HIBBEN Librarian: Manchester. BS: Columbia University MA, MRS. OFELIA HERRERO Spanish; University of Hava- na. Ph. D: Ball State, BA. MA. MISS SUE HIGHFILL English: Indiana University, AB.MS. MR, WARREN HOOVER Algebra; Geometry; Trigono- mity; Valporaiso. AB; Indiana University, MS. MR. DONALD KEMP Health; Phys. Ed.; Purdue University, BS: Ball State. MS. 199 MRS. NANCY KELLEY OEA instructor. Club Spon- sor: Ohio State University, BS;St. Francis. MS. MRS. CARLA KOLIN English: St. Francis. BA, MS: Youth Council Sponsor. MR. CARTER LOHR Earth Science: Ecology: In- diana University. BS: Cross Country Coach: Assistant Track Coach. MR. RICHARD C.MATTIX Economics: Government: In- diana University. BS: Ball State. MA. MR. GLEN D. MILLER Sociology: Indiana University. BS. MS: FTA Sponsor. MR. JOSEPH MILLER Reading Lab: Mount Saint Mary ' s. BA; St. Francis. MS: Hi-Y Sponsor. Music, food, spor During halftime of the Faculty-WLYV game. Mr. Morse a Mr. Reinhard play m the faculty band. During the d Mr. Morse leads the orchestra. Accepting the referee ' s call more calmly than jun- ior Gary Younghans. Coaches Welborn. Lohr and Sweet keep their cool. 200 Mrs. Herrero practices with the orchestra pnor her performance as a featured pianist in the Spri MR. DAVID MITCHELL German; 2 classes. Elmhurst; 3. Snider. MISS ALOYSE MORITZ Geography; U.S. History; World History; Indiana Uni- versity. BA. MS. MR. JOHN MORSE Orchestra; University of Mich- igan. BM. MM. MR. BERNARD NORMAN DECA Instructor. Club Spon- sor; Indiana University. BS. MRS. PRUE OBERLIN English; Ball State Univer- sity. BA; St. Francis, MS; Sen- ior Class Sponsor. 201 Passwater named as Franklin Dean Mrs. Polite, who retired after many years of service to Elmhurst, planned to spend time seeing the country with her husband Tom, also a tea- cher. Philanthropic activities such as the Christmas Bureau kept Mrs. Russell busy. Mrs. Owen and Mrs. Schram helped with Recognition Night. In her spare time, Mrs. Schram was an avid tennis and golf player. Overseeing Recognition was Mr. Passwater who sponsor- ed the Prom, Homecoming Elections and served as a counselor. MRS. SUSAN OWEN Foods; Home Nursing: Human Dev- elopment; Indiana University, BS MA. MR. ROBERT PASSWATER U.S. History; World Affairs; Indiana University, BS, MA. MR. DALE PEQUIGNOT Art; St. Francis. BA. MRS. MARY POLITE English; Ohio Northern, BS, MS. MR. RICHARD POOR Algebra; Trigonometry; Ball State BS, MA. MR. ARLAND REINHARD Business Law; Clerical Practice; Typing; Indiana University, BS, MS. MRS. CATHERINE RUSSELL Physical Education: Springfield College. BS. MR. AL SCHMUTZ Choir; Tro)an Singers; Kansas State Tea- chers ' College, BS; St. Francis, MS; Depart- ment Head. MRS. NANCY SCHRAM French; Western Mich- igan University, BA; AFS Sponsor; Sopho- more Class Sponsor. Helping senior Greg Bussard with a tricky pro- blem. Mr. Richard Poor points out several mis- takes. Cheerleaders Miss Sharon Dietrich, Mrs. Dinah Cashman, Mrs. Nancy Schram, Mrs. Susan Owen (covered), and Mrs. Jacqueline Foelber sport base- ball uniforms as they lead cheers for the faculty- WLYV basketball game. Mr. Arland Reinhard pauses at a football game to talk to several students. 203 I MRS. MARLENE SCHULTZ Journalism 1,3: Ball State, BS: Publications Adviser. MR. AARON STILL World History: University of Evansville BS: Indiana Univer- sity, MS. MR. CHARLES STITZEL Englisti: Literary Experience Shippensburg State College BS, MS. MR. ROBERT STOOKEY Drama: Englis h: Indiana Uni- versity, BS: St. Francis, MS Publications adviser Mrs. Marlene Schultz proofreads a copy of the Advance for style or fact errors. Mr. James Welborn and Mr. Thomas Duff team up to enclose their WLYV opponent in the American Field Service ' s fund rai- sing basketball game. 204 Junior Mike Klinger explains an error on his assignment in his Man In Con- flict class, while Mr. Robert Stookey carefully listens. Aided by Mr. John Sweet, sophomore Dave Humphreys attempts a side vault on the horse. Hobbies double for teachers Extracurricular class activities seemed to fit in with many teachers ' own hobbies. Mr. Werling en- joyed playing as well as coaching golf while Mr. Storey preferred drama and participating with the faculty inter-school bowl- ing league. Mr. Stoops and Mrs. Tsiguloff aided with senior class sponsor- ship. MR. ELDEN E. STOOPS Typing; Ball State, BS, MA. MR. ROBERT STOREY English; Speech; University of Minnesota, BA. Indiana Uni- versity, MA. MR. JOHN SWEET Phys. Ed.; Health Safety; Tobacco, Narcotics and Alco- hol; Savannah State College, BS; Indiana University, MS; Air, Sea and Rescue School (Japan). MRS. LAVERNE TSIGULOFF Business Management; Shorthand; Typing; Indiana University, BS. MR. JAMES WELBORN Earth Science; Manchester College, BS; Saint Francis, MS. MR. NICHOLAS WERLING U.S. History; Bowling Green University, BS; Saint Francis, MS, 205 Mrs. Mrs. Mrs. Mrs. Mrs. Mrs. Mrs. Mrs. Mrs. Margaret Capin Bonnie Gran Esther Kelley Betty McGregor Virginia Quance Leona Sandys Jean Sark Julie Shaw Lucille Woods Staff provides needed services Trained in special areas, cooks, custodians, librarians and secretaries provided services for students. Handling necessary paper- work, secretaries and school aides dealt with transcripts, re- ports and daily bulletins. Custodians kept school facili- ties clean and functioning, while cooks planned and prepared meals. Achieving harmony with a ready smile. Mrs. Margaret State, cafeteria worker, keeps students in line. COOKS; Mrs. Nancy Krouse. Mrs. De- lores Shultz. Mrs. Ruth Langmeyer. Mrs. Betty Maszkiewicz, Mrs. Elline Dennis, Mrs. Dulla Schlaudraff, uni- dentified. Mrs. Patty Stefanski, Mrs. Louise Scheumann. Mrs. Hellen Wle- bke, Mrs. Margie Abbott. 206 CUSTODIANS- Mr. Daniel Kessler. Mrs. Leonora Stoller. Mrs. Violet Broxon, Mr. Delbert Westerman. Mr. Donald Fortmeyer. Mr. Neil Hoffman. Mr, William Rollins. Ecology class wins state prize; Haller, Bob Baker travel to seminar fttii " During a seven-month coaching stint, debate coach. Mr. Robert Storey finds many rewards in a winning season. Early arrivals at a teachers ' meeting. Miss Aloyse Morltz and Mrs. Susan Owen have a chance discussion. During her three-week stay. Miss Anne Welle-Strand. Norwegian exchange teacher, chats with Mrs. Ophelia Her- rero at the Spanish class dinner. Spending mornings at Snider and af- ternoons at Elmhurst. Mr. David Mit- chell enjoys discussions with his small German classes. Jlmm 2 COVINGTON PLAZA HWY. 24at Covington Rd. 432-5534 GEORGETOWN SQUARE 6340 E. State 749-9581 CLASS of 73 Work, recreation or dress shoes Across from the Fort Woyne Drive-In theoter 6233 Bluffton Rood 210 ijfW? ' ■ - r .fe l Root helps you to remember Root photographers • 1131 W. Sheridan • Chicago FAVORY AUTO TRUCK SUPPLY 2802 Lower Huntington Road 212 w a kpoth ec tt ' Your prescription is our only business. 747-6171 Located in the Physicians ' Plaza at 3610 Brooklyn Avenue Compliments of Dellciyen CHEVROLET 1500 South Clinton Street 742-9361 Rice Oldsmobile OLOSMOBILE BLUFFTON ROAD AT BROOKLYN AVENUE ROOT ' S CAMP AND SKI HAUS Get to the Root of Skiing 6844 North Clinton 484-2604 BLUE SPRUCE AND PINE CONE 1109 Broadway 422-0964 HALL ' S CATERING SERVICE Bluffton Road 747-0767 INDIAN VILLAGE PHARMACY 4220 Bluffton Road 747-5707 Free Prescription Delivery EARTH, INC. 3333 Engle Road 747-0505 BELMONT STORE Times Corner Shopping Center 432-3142 TED CARTEAUX ' S STEREO PAK 1911 Bluffton Road 747-9238 DAVIS BEAUTY SALON 4039 South Wayne 745-9824 SAVOY DRESS SHOP Tops in Fashion Times Corner Shopping Center U.S. 24 West Index Abbott, Barbara 87, 166 Abernathy, Anita 176 Adams, Cynthea 146 Adams, Deborah 166 Adams, John 146,83, 110, 121 Aguirre, Mateo Aguirre, Thomas Alberts, Douglas Alexander, Charlene Alexander. Jack 91 Alexander, John 30, 90, 166 Alexander, Naomi Alexander, Tyrone 79 Allen, Cynthia 146, 90, 91 Allen, Jeffrey 90, 176 Alles, Anita Alles. John Alles, Steve 176 Altekruse, Steve 166 Alvarez, Domingo 176 Alvarez, John Anderson, Barbara 146,85 91 101,38,93 Anderson, Debra Anderson, Julie 176 Anderson, Michael Anderson, Roger Archbold, Karen 146 Arnett, Charles 176 Arnold, Michael 176 Arnold, Pamela 15, 82, 166 Aschliman, Sharon 146, 88, 101 Ashe, Richard Avery, Daniel 176 Ayers, Dawn 87, 166 Baatz, Lonnie 146 Baatz, Larry 44, 176 Bachert, John 146 Bailey, Curtis 91, 166 Bailey, Kevin 176 Baker, Don 176 Baker, Gary 90, 91, 176 Baker, James 166 Baker, Joe Baker, Johnny Baker, Joe Baker, Luarva 176 Baker, Michael Baker, Robert Baker, Tangerlyn Ball. Denise 166 Ballinger, Cindy 176 Ballinger, Steven 146 Bangert, Dave 146,91 Banks. Horace Banks, Martha Banks, Robert 176 Banks, Sharon 68, 79, 194 Banning, Donald 146 Barclay, Sandra Barrand, Rocky Barrand, Randy 166 Barrera. Linda 166 Barrett, Sue 146 Bartels.Jay 176 • Barva. Debbie 146 Barve. Carol 176 Bashop, Ronald 166 Bates. Delois 176 MSattrick. Priscilla 166 ■jBauer. Margaret 96, 166, 97 Bauman. Michael Baumgartner, Cynthia 176 Baumgartner. Deborah 166 Bauserman. Joyce 176 Beard. Steve Beatty. Amy 76. 77 Beck, Charles 194. 126 Becker. Lana Beckstedt. Kenneth Beckstedt. Mark 166 Becraft. Mark 176 Beecler. Lon 176 Beeson. James 147 Belcher. Anthony 176 Bell. Janet 102, 42. 103 166 168 Bell. Richard 100. 166 Belhs. Donna 92. 176 Bellis. Linda 82, 85, 166 Beltz. Sandra 176 Beneke. Michael Benson. David Benson. Jeffry 166 Benson, Mark 176.95 Berghoff. Frank 176 Berry. Christine 147. 78, 87 105 101.38 Berry. David 90. 91. 166. 171 Bibbo, John Birch, Michael 176 Birt, Michael 176 Bishop. Francis 176 Bishop. Jack Bishop. Jerry Bishop. Michelle Bistline. Warren 78, 194. 121 122, 140 Black, Barbara Black. Joan Blame. Michael 90. 166 Blanchard, Ina 147 Bland. Kathy 176 Bleeke. Wilford 207 Bley, Sue 166 Bloomfield, Brad 147 Bloomfield. Curtis 163 Blosser, Peggy 147. 82, 101 Blough. David 147 Blum. Kan 166 Bock. Patricia 176 Bock. Steven 147 Bodigan. Mickey 176 Boester. Sheila 166. 101. 176 Boester, Shelley 55.82 Bohlinger. John 195 Boice. John 176 Boling. Kathleen 176 Boling, Roberta Bolmger, John 46. 166. 101 Bollenbacher. Janet 176 Bollenbacher. Nancy 28, 147 Bollman. Kathy 176 Bone. Everett 166 Bonifas. Danny 166 Boone. James 176 Boone, Shirley 147 Boose. Melinda 77 Bornschein, Joseph 176 Bostic. Annette 79. 176 Bostic, Geraldine 166. 101 Both. Benjamin Bouet, Susan 54. 166 Bouthot. Raymond 147 Bowen. Michael 79. 110 Bower, Joseph 90. 166 Bowers. June 100. 176 Bowers, Vickie 166 Bowman. Doug 177 Bowser. Joe 100 Boyer, David 177. 127 Boyer. Tom 147, 89. 101, 38 Boyles. Cindy 147 Boyles, Vicky 177 Bradford, Nancy 166 Bracy, J.W, 177 Bradburn, Roma Jean 194, 195 Bradley, James Bradtmiller, Cindy 61, 77, 177 Bradtmiller, Keith 177 Bradtmiller, Wendy 102, 166 168 Brandyberry, Amy 148 Branning, Steve 177 Branstrator, Jill 166 Bredemeyer, Steve 177 Breider, Barbara 148 Brenn, Lisa 148 Brewer, Elizabeth 166 Brewer, Jan 166 Brewer, Joe 59 Breigel, Jack 177 Brincefield, Curtis 148 Brock, Catherine 77, 82, 177 Brockman, Chris 166 Brockman, Gregory Brooks, Debra 79, 166, 101 Brooks, Irene 166 Brooks, Jessica 148, 179 Brooks, John Brouse, Esta 148 Brower, Jim 177 Brown, Alisha Brown, John 177 Brown, John 166 Brown, Lynn 177, 120 Brown, Nathaniel 148, 110, 38 140, 124, 126, 125 Brown, Philip 167 Brown, Ricky Brown, Tina Brown, Tony 100, 167 Brown, Vernon Brown, Walter 177 Browning, Rich 91, 167 Bruggeman, Fred 167 Brugh, Randy 33, 194,65 Bruns, Neal 102, 105, 167 Bruns, Timothy 148 Brutton, Terry 72, 177 Bry, Mike 177 Bryan, Debbie 148 Bryan, Michael Bryan, Sandra Bryant, Stanley 79, 167 Buell, David 167 Buell, Janet 177 Buell, Patricia 148, 162 Buffenbarger 167 Bulmahn, Donald 148 Bulmahn, James 100, 177 Bulmahn, Ronald 148, 100 Bunch, Pamela 148 Bunker, David Bunker, Helen Bunker, John 167 Bunn, Dennis 177 Bunn, Ronda Bunnel, John 139, 194 Burgess, Bryce 148 Burgess, Sarah 82, 92, 167 Burley, Sandra 177 Burn, Ronda 177 Burnett, Kay 148 Burns, Debra 79, 167 Burns, Gwendolyn 24, 148, 98, 230 Burns, Kimberly Buschey, Brent 90, 177 Bush, Gerald 38, 192 Busian, Robert 60, 90. 91, 167 Bussard. Gregory 148, 110 38 129, 203 Bussard, Neil 105, 110, 167 Butler. David 148. 83. 1 10 92 101, 121, 122 Butler, James 54, 167 Butler, Kenneth 24, 83 88 167 101, 120 Butler, Larry 148, 101 Butler, Lee 148. 79. 101 Buzzard. Donald 195 Bynum. Roland 148. 83. 110 Byrd. Don 177 Campbell. Bob 167 Campbell. Cindy 177 Campbell. David 177. 181 120 113 Campbell. Jeanettea Campbell. Jeweldine 101 Campbell. John 100, 167, 101 Campbell, Robert Campbell, Sara 148, 101, 121 Campbell. Steve 177 Capin, Margaret 206 Capps, Marilyn 148 Capps, Ricky Carey, Janeane 148 Carney, George Carney. Loretta 148 Carrier, Byron 195 Carrion, Bonnie 23, 77. 82. 177 Carrion. Dennis 148 Carter. Zack Cary. Cathy 77, 78, 79, 105 177 Cary. Crystal 77. 78. 177 Cary. Timothy 167. 129 Cash. Leona 167 Cashman. Dinah 195. 203 236 Castle, Cynthia 101, 148 Cato, James 101, 148 Caudill. Deborah 90, 167 Causey. Debra Cecil. Rebecca 148 Chamberlain, Brian 83, 167 Chandler, Charles Chandler. Debra 167 Chandler. Doug 100. 177 Chase. Jed 177 Chen,Wen-chi31,92, 167 Chen,Weh-teh31.92 Chilcote, Randy Chowers. Robert 177 Clark. Cathy 177 Clark. David 149 Clark. James 177 Clark. Michael Clark. Patrick 11. 177 Clarke. Judith 149 Clarke, Kathleen 90. 177 Clemens. Lucy 177 Clemens. Lynne 177 Clemens. Mary 145. 149 Clendenen. Daniel 167 Click. Suzanne Clifford, Linda 177 Clifford. Susan Clifton. Richard 90. 91. 167 » Cline. John 177 Cline,Sally78,89.90, 149 •Coahran. John 196 Coe. Roger 167 Coffee, Kathleen 167 Cole, Willie 177, 113 Coleman, Marilyn 48. 177 Coleman. Vanessa 79, 167 Collier, Scott Collins, Randy 28, 29, 101. 167 Comstock, Sarah 167 Conkling, Kevin Conkling, Tracey 178 Conner. Jim Conrak. Marianne 149 Contadeluci. Linda Contadeluci, Paul Conway, Sandra 178 Cook. Dennis 149 Cook. Mary 167 Coops, Marilyn 101 Cooper. Rebecca 149 Cornelius. Kittie Cottrell. Charles 167 Cowan, Gregory 90. 91.92. 167. 171 Cowan. Julie 149 Cowdrey. Jeffrey 167 Cox. Brenda 178 Cox. Kevin Graver. Jeannine 167 Crawford. Glenn Crawford. Johnny Creason. Debra 48. 167 Creech. Dennis 167 Crismore. Dennis 167 Crismore. Ken 149 Crismore. Janet 101. 167 Cntchfield. Km 167 Grooms. Denise 101. 149. 167 Grooms. Jeanette 167 Cross. Robert 90. 178 Grouch. Jim 167 Grum. Frederick 83. 149 Grum. Linda 66. 101. 167 Cuellar. James 149 Cuellar. Rita 178 Cunningham. Gale Gurry. Alfred 9. 149 Gurry. Evelyn 101. 167 Gurry. Lee Gutigni. David 56. 178 Darby, Kevin 178 Davies. Brian 178 Davies. Evan 102. 167. 38 Davies, Rager 149 Davies, Terry 167 Davis, Gliff 70, 167. 118 Davis. Darlene 100. 167.81 Davis. Debra 178 Davis. Diane92. 178 Davis. John 167 Davis. Linda 167 Davis. Thomas 15.88. 101. 110. 149 DavKSon. Kathleen 178 Daw son, Michele 91. 167 Dav»son. Shelley 92 DeGrandchamp, Gary 168 Dell, Jody 149 Demaree, Sandra 87, 178 Dennis, David Depue, Kevin 178 Derbyshire, William 139, 196, 121,140 Deroche, Dean 168 DeRose, Teresa 72, 149 Deveau, David 168 Devifolfe. Walter 149 Diehm. Paul 178 Dietrich. Sharon 196. 203 Doherty. Karen 149 Doherty. Linda A. 168 Doherty. Robert 178 Dondeil, Jerome 178 Doswell, Lucy 23. 82. 194. 196 Double. Robert Douglas. Steve 168 Douglas. Susan 168 Dougle. Robert Dovey. Deborah DovKdell. Jerome Dowling. James 149 Draper. Michelle 178 Dube. Diane 178 Dube. Jacques 168 Dube. Joe 178 Ducey. Sandy 149 Dudley. John 178 Duff. Tom 197. 204 Duffy. Mark Duffy. Phillip Duguid. Linda 96 Dumato. Christine 178 Dunlap. Joyce 168 Dunn, Dave 168 Dunn, Reatha 178 Duray, Jeffrey 100, 168 Duray, Michael 178 Durnell, Ronald 149, 168 Dusendschon, Chris 102, 168 ' Dykes, Linda 149 Eager. Gary 197 Eastman. Gerald Ecenbarger. Nancy 149 Edsall. David 178 Edsall. Elizabeth 178 Edsall. Patricia 149 Edwards. Carlene 82, 92, 168, 170 Edwards, Lynn 149 Edwards. Ural 196. 197 Eickhoff. Charles 190. 191. 162. 192. 196 Elkins. Linda 178 Elkins. Sandra 178 j Ellis. Gina 168 Emons. Terry 105, 178 1 Engelmann, Cynthia 87, 88, 89, 90, 149 Erbstein. Cheryl Essex. Debra 178 Essex Jr. Ernest 83. 1 10. 168. 118 Essex.Harold83. 110, 168.38 Esterline, Steven 149 Ewing, Beverly 66, 197 Eytcheson, Kenneth 108. 139. 196 Fahlsing. Karen 78 Fair. Luana85.87.99. 149 Fairchild. Harvey Farmer, Terry 178 Favory, Tim 149 Feeback, Valerie 168 Feighner, Jan98. 168 Felger, Joyce 149 Felger, Mark 178 Felton, Connie 149 Filbin, Eileen Fiiley,Gail 168 Filley, Karen 178 Fincher. Nancy 149 Finck. Rhonda 178 Finlayson. Malcolm 102. 27. 147, 83,89, 110,38 Fisher. Anne 168 Fisher. Joan 168 Fisher. Kathryn 149.92 Fisher. Mary 101 Fishman. Nancy 18. 102. 150. 87.88.89. 103.231. 38. 161 Fleckenstein. Janet 178 Fleckenstein. Theresa 168 Flotow. Debra Flotow. Dennis Flynn. Shan 168 Floelber. Jacqueline 197. 203 Fogle. Sharon 150 Foland. Nancy 178 Ford.Gindy 168 Ford. Janet 178 Fortriede. Daniel 150. 100. 94 Foster. Tina 77. 82, 178 Fowlkes, Gryst 150 Fowlkes. Geraldine 150, 62, 63 Fowlkes, Harold 168, 132, 127 Fowlkes, Jacqueline 178 Fowlkes, Patricia 168 Fox, Anne 85 Fox,Cristine 178 Fox, Elizabeth 150 Francies, Richard 179 Frank. Robert 102. 150. 108.83. 88 Frank, William 178,38. 133 Frankenstein, llene 172, 179 Frankewich, Paul 179 Frebel. Nancy 16, 102, 150, 103, 38. 161 Free. Beverly 85. 179 Free. Kathryn 150.56.85 Freeman. John 150 Freeman. Patty 87. 168 Freeman. Timothy 179. 132 Fremion. Debra 52. 70. 168 French. Daniel Frewer. Terry 158 Frey. Melodie Frey. Michele 150. 556. 62. 63 Freygang. Kay85. 168. 179 Freygang. Mary 85. 96 Freygang. Patricia 150 Frisby. Connie 100. 168. 170 Fritz. Jean 150.82.92 Fritz. Jeff 179 Fritz, Jody Fritz, LuJean 145, 150,85 Fritzsche. Susan 151.84.85 Fry. Eugenia Fry. Renee 151. 58 Frye. Leslie 168 Fuhrman. Steven 151 Fulkerson. David Fuller. Alice 79. 179.231 F Fahlsing. Gloria 70. 168. 178 Gaff. Delon 179 Gaham. Thomas 179 Gaham. Tim 168 Galvan. Adela 179 Garcia. Audrey 168 Garcia. Connie 168 Garcia. Maria Garrett, Raymond 197 Garringer, Randolph Garrison, Lee Gasper, William 168 Gawthrop, Jerri 151 Gawthrop, Terry 151 Gay, Patti69,85, 178, 179 Gayday, Steve 151 Gebhard, Eric 179 Geiger, Ann 168, 169 Geisleman, Cindy Geisleman, Dennis 168, 122 Gensic, Angela 179 Gensic, Connie 48, 179 Gensic, Darlene Georgi, Donald 179,113 Getz, Yvonne 82, 169, 179 Geyer, William 192 Gibson, Gary 151 Gibson, Karen Giddens, Deborah 179 Giddens, Terry Gilbert, Sheryl 179 Gill, Robert 169 Gilland, Ruth85 Gillie, David 9 Gillis, Dave 169 Ginder,.Brenda85, 179 Gladney, Adelll51 Goble, Marcella 198, 196 Goldsby, Brenda 77, 79, 179 Gomez, Manuel GomezrTom 179 Gonzalez, Arthur 151, 101 Gonzalez, Larry 179 ' " Md, Debbie 169 jodSh, Annie Gooden. Pamela 179 Goodin. Frank 151 Gorden, Eric 179 Gordon. Hazel 169 Gordy, Julia 169 Goshorn. Staria 70, 169 Goss, Donald 28. 198 Gouty. Gloria 77. 179 Govan. Morris 169 Grabemeyer. Thomas 169 Grady. Loretta 169.92 Grady, Stephen 169 Graham. Bill 151 Gran, Bonnie 100. 206 Graves, David 169 Gray, Dan Gray, Lama 179 Green, Alisa 169 Green, Jeffery 147. 151, 136 Green. Roger 179 Green. Jeffery L. 137 Green. Mark Greenler. John 54. 169 Gren. Jeffrey 100, 169 Greulach. Jarita Griem, Tom 152 Gronau. Gregory 179 Gropengieser. Frances 169 Grose, Benjamin 179 Gross. Harvey 179 Grotrian, Sharisse 169 Grotrian. Sherry 169 Gulker. Sandra 152 Gunkel, Michael 179 Gunn, Mary Gutierrez. Aura 152 Gutierrez. Betsy 152 Gwaltney. Ethan 88. 198 Habegger, Phillip 110, 139, 196 198 Hablitzel, Paula 87, 90, 179 Hackbarth, Cynthia 82, 92 97 169, 179 Hackett, Sue Hackley, Eric6, 152,77 Hagadorn, James 167, 169 Hall, Rebecca 152, 62 Haller, Alan 51, 199, 198, 201 208 Hamilton, David 169 Hamilton, David 179 Hamilton, Debra 100, 179 Hamilton, Melvin 179 Hanes, Richard 152 Harber, Mary 169 Harman, David 152 Harmon, Marjorie 169 Harmon, Rebecca 180 Harmon, Richard 180 Harris, George 180 Harris, Jennifer 180 Harris, Michael 180 Harris, Toni 110 Harrison, Annie 180 Harriss, Caria 178, 180 Harriss, Carol 169 Harshbarger, Julie 92, 97, 169 Hart, Betty 152,84,85,87 Hart, Elizabeth 180 Hart, Valerie 23, 102, 82 167 169,38 I Harter. Linda 152 Harter. Renee 73. 98. 180 Harter. Tina 169 Hartsough, Mary 169 Hatch. Edward 169 Hatfield. Douglas Hatfield, Janis 169, 180 Hayden. David 153. 79. 88, 101 Hayden, Jeffery 79, 128, 180 Hayden, Tom 64, 90. 180 Hayes, Dubbie 180 Hayes. Earthleen 180 Hayes. Irmastine 169 Headen. Barbara Heath, Rose 152 Heavrin. Kenneth Hedges. James Heiney. Skye 108, 77. 83 90 169 Heiny. Joe 169 Helberg. Betsy 152 Helmke, James 152. 101 Helmke, LuAnn 152 Henderson. Theresa Hendricks. Edward 169 Hensley. Karen 92. 169 Hermes. Deborah 152 Hernandez. Frank Herrero. Ofelia 187. 199 94 201 209 Herron. Sandra 152 Hershberger. Greg 108. 83. 105 180 Hershberger, Phil 16. 77 89 126.96.36.199 Herstad. Kim 169 Hewitt. Sue 180 Hiatt. Virgil Hiatt. Wendy 152 Hibben. Mildred 198 Hibler. Jeffrey 152. 108. 83 101 38. 121. 123 Hibler. Steve 108, 180 Hicks. Elaine 152. 97. 100. 101 High. Darlene 169 Highbody. Valerie 88 Highfill. Susan 87. 199 Hile. Leo Hilgemann. Jeanne 82, 169 Hill, Debra 90. 180 Hill. Larry 169 Hill. Peter 170 Hill. Reginald 180. 133 Hill. Rick 170 Hilty. Ronald 180. 195 Hine. Janet Hinshaw. Marlene 85. 101. 170 Hinton, Marta 166. 96. 170 Hinton. Sally 82. 180.22 Hirshey. Randy 152 Hoard, John 102. 25, 152 53 83. 110.38 Hoffman. Rebecca 170 Hoffman. Steve 152 Hogan. Theresa Holley. Kris 77. 180 Holley. Mary 180 Hollins. Michelle 180 Holman, Kim 180 Hood. David 152 Hood. Mary Hoopingarner. Sara 77. 180 Hoover. Greg 180 Hoover. Warren 10. 61 110 199 196.126 Hoppel. Martin 180 Hoppel. Mike 170 Hopson. Ronald 6. 152. 101 Hornberger. Gary 90 Hornberger. Jody 86. 87, 180 229 Home. Rita 180 Horstmeyer. Ellen 170 Horstmeyer. Richard 191 Hougendobler. Leila 180 Hough. Cynthia Houser. Nancy 170 Howard. Bernice 180 Howard, Brian 4, 181 Howard, Edward 181 Howard, Ethel 152 Howard,Gary83. 110, 181 Howard, Kent Howard, Lyie 181, 112 Howard, Vertran Howe, Janet 181 Howe, Steven 152 Howell. James 170 Howell, Kevin 83, 88, 110, 101, 170,38,114,116.117 Howell, Quay 88, 96, 97, 170 Hoy, Ernest 181 Hoy, Kevin 152,64.92 Hoy. Michele 170 Hoylman, Hohn 28, 152 Huber. George 181. 133 Huffman. David 83. 170. 137 Hughes. Donna 181 Hughes. John 152. 68, 77, 79, 83 Hughes, Larry Hull, Peggy 153 Humbarger, Valerie 181 Humbarger,Vicki 181 Humphreys. Dave 44. 181. 205 Hunt. Cindy 24, 153 Hunter, Jeff 101 Hunter, Mabel 85. 170 Hunter. Mattew 153, 72, 89 Huntington. Diane 170 Hurd. Beatrice 181 Hurn. Jennifer 79 Hutchings. Pamela 153 Hyde. Pamela 181 Ickes. Lawrence 101. 170 lmel,Garyl81,113, 112 Imel, Rocky 181 Irby, Vickie 181 Isenbarger. Daniel 92, 181 Isenbarger, Debbie 181 Jackson, Beth 11. 152 Jackson, Darryl 181 Jackson, Gray Jackson, Julaine Jackson. Malcolm Jackson, Mariorie 181 Jackson. Mike 170 Jackson, Monica 153. 158 Jackson. Tina 181 Jacobs. William 170 Janson. Debra87. 181 Jarjour. Tom 170 Jeffrey. Micfiael47. 177 Jeffrey. Rose 153 Jellison. Kim 181 Jenkins. Judith Jenkins. Theodore 181 Jennings. Cheryl Johnson. Chris 83. 124. 126 Johnson. David 61. 85, 88, 90, 91. 171 Johnson. Eugene 170 Johnson. Garold 170 Johnson. James Johnson. Mary 18. 153 Johnson. Nathaniel 181 Johnson. Patrica 170 Johnson. Randall 170 Johnson. Richard 153 Johnson. Timothy Jones, Betty 97. 170 Jones. Danita 170 b)ones. Denise 181 Jones, Hugh 181 Jones. Pecola 145. 153 Jones. Sandra 9. 153. 101 Jones. Trena 181 Jordan. Nancy 181 Jordan. Roy 181 Joseph. Jaki 101. 170 Juilierat. Mary K Kampschmidt. Bernard 108. 83. 170. 175.38. 120 Kanczuzewski. Carol 171 Kaplan. Jack 153 Kaplan. Lauren 181 Keeler, Sheryl 181 Keim, Douglas 153 Kelm, Wendy 181 Kellaris, Dana 171 Kellaris. Rochele 69, 96. 181 Kellems. Linda 181 Keller, Debbie Keller, Kevin 181 Kelley, April 171 Kelley, Esther 206 Kelley, Nancy 200 Kelley, Jeff 153 Kelley, Kathy 153 Kelley. Linda 181 Kelley, Martha 23. 82. 181 Kelley, Willie Kellogg, James 181 Kelly, Jeff Kelsey, Brett 90,91, 71 Kemp, Carey 171 Kemp, Don 83, 199, 140 Kendall, Cynthia 6, 171 Kendall, Verne 181 Kennedy, Brian 71, 171 Kennedy, Sherry 181 Kennedy, William 181 Kennerk, Thomas 83, 88, 101. 110.57,153 Kerns, Elizabeth 77, 84, 181 Kester, Dawn85, 171 Kienzle, John 171 Kiester, Michael 90, 181 Kiester, Susan 92, 153 Kinast. Leo King. Mike 171 Kinnie. Diane 171 Kinzer. Kristina Kirk, Richard 33, 90, 91, 171 Kirkland, Randy 181 Kirkland. Sherry 153 Kirtz, Luretia 181 Kitchen. Jill 92, 171 Kleber, Karen 181 Kleber. Marilyn 171 Klimkofski. James 181 Kline. Cynthia 72. 171 Klinger, Mary 153 Klinger, Michael 171, 205 Klopfenstein, Kim 166, 171 Klosterman, Deborah 82. 181 Klus. Marysia 153 Knettle.John 171 Knopp. Margo 58 Knop. Ann 171 Knox. Ava Knox. Richard 171 Knox. Steven 92. 153 Koch. David 153 Koch. James 92. 181 Koehl. Phillip 171 Kohlhepp. Randal 153 Kolin. Karla200 Koogle. Christina 92 Koontz. Jay 182 Koorsen. Michael 171 Koroncevicius. Marjia 78. 85. 153 Kraige. Anna Kramer. Patricia 182, 183 Kramer, William Kratzman, Jerome 171 Krieg. Anna77. 171 Krieger. Mikki90. 171 Krouse. Cynthia 182 Kruse. Gerald 182 Kunkel, Maureen 182 Lamont. Linda 153 Landis. Terry Lahmeyer. Karl 182 Lampke. Tamara 182 Landrigan. Michael 90. 182 Langmeyer. Jayne87. 88, 89, 102. 103. 153. 168.38 Langmeyer. Joe 90. 182 Langmeyer. Julia 171 Langmeyer. Jennifer 86, 87. 182 Langston. Debbie 153 Lapsley. Stacey 171 Lawson. Barry Lawson. Karen 182 Lay. Michael Leabu, Helen Leal, Eugenio Lecoque, Deborah 182 Lee, James Lee, Mike 171 Lehman, Gary Lemendecker, Mark 5, 108, 171. 172. 173.231 Lemaster. Stephen 182 Lesh.Gary 171 Lesh. Mark 153 Lewis. Michael 171. 140. 127 Lightbody. Valer90. 171 Leykauf. Timothy 153 Lichtsinn.Debra87.92. 153 Line. Leslie 77. 153 Linker. Curt 100. 171. 187 Linker. Todd 182 Linnemeier. Cristie 171 Lipp. Cheryl 182 Lipp.Terri23. 28. 29,42. 78. 87.88. 105. 153. 155 Livengood.Gary90,91, 171 Lohr, Carter 139, 199,200,201. 140 Longest. Delmar90. 128. 182 Longest. Karen 92. 98. 171 Loomis. Gary 153 Loomis. Lowell 182 Loomis, Kathy 153 Lopez, Maria 182 Lord, Charles 182 Lord. Martha 78. 92. 146. 153 Lorman. Melanie 56. 182 Lougheed. April 171 Love. Michelle Lovett. Gregory 171 Lude. Cythia 182 Ludwig. Kathleen 85. 92. 101. 171 Lyon. David 90 Lyons. David 172 Lyons. Patricia 182 219 Mabee, James 182 Mabee. Kenneth 92, 154 Mabee, Pamela 49, 182 Magdich, Robert 182 Magers, Maureen 82, 183 Magner, Daniel 182 Magner, Douglas 182 Maksl, BetteJo98, 182 Maldeney. Linda 85, 182 Male, Sue 90, 91, 103, 182 Malone, Robin Mangona, Patricia 154 Mankey, Kevin Mann, Nancy Marchese, Nina 64, 77, 92, 182 Marden, Gregory 172, 122 Markey, Ela 154 Markey, Jackie 4, 154 Markey, Linda 90, 91, 182 Markey, Pamela Markey, Susan 90, 91, 154 Marks, Dennis 100, 172 Marks, Marcus 172 Marks, Ricky Marley, Charles 172 Marquis, Brian 90, 91, 172 Martin, Jim Martin, Phyllis 82, 172 Martin, Rosalie 82, 172 Martin, Steve Martinez, Jesse 154 Marx, Daniel 100, 172 Marx, David 100, 172 Massaria, JoAnna 182 Masters, Craig 90, 91. 105, 172 Masterson, Delores 182 Masterson, Robin 82, 90. 172 Mattix. Richard 200 Maxwell. Patricia 182 Mayclin, Tim 154 Maydw ell, Ricardo Mayes, Regina 79, 154 Mayes, Willis 183 Mays, Joel 154 Mays, Kathleen 82, 183 Meade, Janet 155 Medske, Donald 172 Medsker, Patricia 172 Meeks, Daniel 100, 181, 183 Melchi, Becky 183 Menefee, Robert 183 Meriwether. Maruella 183 Meriwether. Michael Messick. Dean 155 Mettert, Mary Middleton. Larry 172 Middleton. Rex 183 Middleton, Robert Miles, Fred Miller, Beth .155 Miller, Cheryl 53, 101, 155 Miller, Don 83, 110, 111, 155 Miller, Glen 200 Miller, Mollis 87, 105, 183 Miller, James 155 Miller, Joseph 200 Miller, Kanda 183 Miller, Katherlne 183 Miller, Kathryn 183 Miller, Linda 183 Miller. Patricia 183 Miller, Paula 90, 177, 183 Miller, Randy 155, 38 Miller, Robert 161, 192 Miller, Steve 83, 110,155 Mills. Darlene 155 Mills. Elizabeth 183 Mink, Brenda Miser, Keith 155 Mitchell, David 72, 201, 209 Mitchell, Erma 172 iilke, Randall 183 Mopper. Tim 172 Moog, Nancy 172 Moore, Michelle Moore. Minerva 172 Moran. Jean 183 Moran, Patrick 172 Morcombe, Nancy 183 Morgan, Steven 85, 178, 183 Moritz. Aloyse201,209 Morken, Joseph 183 Morken, Mike 172 Morwingstar, Terry 156 Morsches, Jeffrey 67, 85, 108 172 Morrin, Karen 183 Morris. Greg 172 Morrow. Virginia Morse, John 200, 201 Mossberg, Robert 183 Moton, Ann Moyer. Cfneryl 172 Moyer, Robert 51, 90. 172 Mudd, Brenda 156 Mudd, Dennis 183 Mudd, Kevin 183 Mudrack, Tony 172 Mueller, Sheri 92. 172 Mueller. Steve 90. 183 Muff. Sandra 79 Mullinax, Janet Mullins, Walter 156.62 Mundt. Diana 156 Munson, Debbie 183 Munson, Janiece 180, 183 Myers. Jo Myers. Lome 183 Myers, Sue 172 Myers. William 90, 156 Myhre. Deborah 183 Mc McAfee. Bruce 52, 154 McBride, Mary 49. 183 McCabe, Sandra 154. 163 McCampbell, Peter 16, 38 101 172 McClymonds, Coleen 57. 96, 169 179 McCormick. Kevin 154 McDonald, Patrick 16, 130 McDonald, Robert 172 McDonald. Rodney 183 McFeeters. Chris McGregor, Betty 206 McKibben, Pamela 102, 103, 105, 172 McKinzie, Jan 87, 92, 154 McLuckie, Philip 90, 154 McMahan, Debbie 155 McMillem, Glen McNerney, Marty 101, 155 Nagel, Madonna 156 Nagel, Marlene 183 Nei, Jeff 156 Nelson, Jane 88, 172 Nes, Janet 172, 95 Nes, Richard 172 Neumann, William 183 Newall, Michael 183 Nichols, Cynthia 88, 90, 1 72 Nill,Joni2 Nolan, Donna 156 Norman, Bernard 201 North, Dorothea 183 Norton, Dan 172 Norton, James 183 Noulin, Belinda 172 Nowak, Barb 102, 103, 160, 172 Nowicki, Tina 156 Nowlin, Charles 183 Nuttle, Jerry 172 Oberkiser, Trudy 48, 172 Oberlin, Prue 192, 201 Oblinger, John 156 Obringer, Bob 156 O ' Connor, Margaret 23, 173 OKeefe, Marga 82, 183 Oliver, Michael Olson, Phyllis 156 Omo, Mary 23, 82, 173 Orr, Dorrie 173 Orrvar, Lynn 173 Osborn, Kimberly Ostrognai, Nancy 85. 92. 96. 156 Oswalt, Mary 64. 85, 87. 90. 183 Owen. Susan 202. 203. 209 Owens, Rickey 156. 38 Overbay, Sherry Rahrer, Chris Rahrer. Pern 184 Ramer, Deborah 173 Ramer, Larry 173 Raney. Nancy 184 Ramson, Steve 79, 83, 173, 116, 117 Rarick, Ken90, 91. 173, 174 Ray. Linda 92. 184 Ray. Steven Ray, Sue Rayl. Scott 173 Raymer. Leslie 85. 184 Read. Mary 184 Read. Richard 88. 92. 156. 93 Rector, Joyce 156 Rediger. Glenn 156 Reed. Shirley 184 Reese, Larry 184, 118 Reese. Raymond 184 Rehrer, Randy 83. 173. 126 Reichle. Deborah 157, 163 Reinhard. Arland 200. 202. 203 Reissig, David Ress. Penny 24, 184 Reyburn, Pamela 105. 184 Rice. Susan Richard. June 184 Richard. Stanley Richardson. Lee 184 Richardson, Marlene 184 Richey. Kim 173 Ridenour, Keith 184 Ridgley. Martin 184 Rietdorf. Bob 157 Rietdorf, Gail 173 Rietdorf, Greg 56, 184 Rifkm, Richard 184 Riley, Mike 184 Rinehart, Diana 88, 96, 157 Rinehart. James 72, 90. 184 Rizzo, Barry 173 Robbins. Nina 157 Roberson. Darrell 173 Roberts. Debra 157 Roberts, Kelly 184 Roberts. Warren 46 Robertson, James 157 Robinson, Ethel 184 Robinson, Karen 92, 173 Robinson, Laura 87. 183. 184 Robinson. Lee 52. 85 Robison, Norrnan 184 Rockstroh, Phil 184 Roddy, Suzette Rodebaugh, Peggy 184 Rodey, Cindy Rodey. Kim Roesner. Dale 47, 184 Rogers. Rebecca 184 Rondot.Joe83. 110, 173, 230 Rondot, Rita 27, 89, 157 Roop, Mary 184 Rose, James 92, 173 Rosenbaum, Vicki72 Ross, James 101, 157 Ross, Joni 173 Rouse, Wilfred 173 Royer. Walter 100 Royse. Dave 173 Ruch. Barbara 92. 101, 157 Ruch, Jerry 157 Ruhand, Stanley 173 Russell, Catherine 203 Russell, Eric 173. 121. 123 Russell, Raymond 79, 83 Rutledge, Alan 28. 29. 169. 173 Ryan. John Ryan. Larry Ryan. Pam Ryan. Teresa 173 Ryder. Jeff 157 Ryder. Mike Sakowicz. Mary Lou 157 Sallee. Pam Salor. Kenneth Sams. Melanie Sanders, Charles Sanders. Jeffery 173 Sanders. John Sanders. Robert Sanders. Scott Sandys. Lee 206 Sans. Melanie 157 Sark, Jean 206 Saver. Jennifer 173 Saver. Ned 173 Saylor. Delana 173 Saylor. Jelemia Saylor. Ken 157 Schecter. Tammy 45. 172. 176 Scheiber. Bonnie 173 Scheiber. Cynthia 173 Schorey. Janet 173 Schmutz, AI188.8.131.52 Schory. Daniel 90. 91. 95 Schram. Nancy 203 Schultz. Marlene 102. 105. 204 Scollard. Patrick 100 Scott, Andrea 180. 184 Scott. Marshall 100 Seabold. John Seabold, Rebecca 82, 85. 173 Seale,Tina 173 Sellers. Jennifer Shadle. Anne Shallenberger. Tina 173 Shaw. Julie 206 Shaw. Robert 157 Shaw, Rebecca 23, 82, 101. 157 Shell, Rodney 157 Shepherd. Deborah 157 Shepherd. Donald 92. 173 Shifflett. Diana 157 Shipley, Cynthia Shively, Thomas Shrock. Sandra 24. 85. 92, 173 Shroyer. Donald Shuler, Jeanette Shuler. Jeff 173 Silbers. Duane 157 Silletto, David Silvers. Ronald 174 Simerman. Clyde 77 Singleton. Sherry 79 Singleton. Timothy 157 Singleton. Yulanda Sinks. John 79. 192 Slack. Charles 157 Slatter. Sandy 97. 174 Smallwood. Cynthia 157 Smith. Beth 174 Smith. Betsy Smith. Carolyn 87. 174 Smith. David 157 Smith. Dennis 171. 174 Smith. Douglas Smith. Eddie Smith. Eugene 177 Smith. Frank90.91. 101. 146. 157 Smith. James 174 Smith. Jerry 174 Smith. Julie 96. 157 Smith. Kent 157 Smith. Kippy 157 Smith. Lionel Smith. Mark 157 Smith. Michael 157.63 Smith. Mickey 174 Smith. Paula 70. 73. 86, 92. 174. 183 Smith, Ralph Smith, Randy Smith, Roger S mith, Roxane Smith, Sandra Smith, Sherail 101 Smith. Sue 174 Smith, Timothy Snouffer,Joel9,90,91,174 Snyder, Effie Solomon, Brenda Spears. Eric 51, 157 Spears, Donald Spears, Mark 112 Speicher, Eric Sperone, Kenneth Spoerhase. Arthur 92. 174 Sprague. Rebecca Spencer. Douglass 192 Springer, Thelma 79, 174 Solga, Richard Sorgen, Lester Spaw, Rennee Standiford, Sherri 157 Stallings, Theotis Stanley, Patricia Starks. Gabriel Starks.Jody 174 Starks. Marcia 98 Starling. Botts 101 Starnes. Lana 2. 157 Stefanski. Ann 82 Stefanski.Teddie49.82 Stetten. Debra 158 Stem. Denise77.82 Stengel. Pam 90. 174 Stephens. Julius 1 17 Stephens. Billy90. 101. 158 Stephens. John 174 Stevens. Paul 139. 126 Stevenson. Fredrick 158 Stevenson. Ronald 177 Stevenson. Wilhe 90. 158 Stiffler. Martin 83. 174. 124 Stiffler. Peggy 2. 158 Still. Aaron 58. 204 Stine. Trina 174 Stinson. Debra Stitzel. Charles 204 Stookey. Robert 85. 204. 205 Stoops. Eldon205 Stokes. Avonn Stokes. Michelle Storey. Robert 84. 85. 205, 209 Straub. Deborah 174 Straub. Bob 174 Strawbridge. Sandra 166. 174 Strozier. Patrick Study. Julieanna 174 Suedhoff, Tom 59.88. 158 Surface. Joan Surine, Mark Sutorius, Gina 158 Sutton, Betty 158 Sutton. Roy 92 Sweet. John 8. 44. 77. 79. 139. 194. 199, 200, 205 Swick. Kenneth 127. 126. 125 Swick. Michelle 97 f h UlJ 221 Swihart, Teresa 90. 174 Szink, Stephen 158 Tackett, Teresa 101, 158 Talley, Ron79. 83, 158 Tatum, Paul 174 Taulbee, Marcella 174 Taylor, Cheryl Taylor, Donald 14, 174, 114. 116 Taylor, Linda Taylor, Sandra 158 Taylor, Steve Teders, John 174 Teeters. Jean 174 Templeton. Sharon 174 Theye. James 108 Thieme, Larry 158 Thomas. James Thomas. Karen Thomas. Larry Thomas. Patricia 77. 82. 174 Thompson. Cathy Thompson, Renee 67, 158 Thurber, Charlene 90, 174 Tindall, Dave90. 91, 159 Tindall. Joy86. 87. 176 Tinney. Dennis loam, Gregory 83. 159 Todoran. Patricia 174 Tolliver, Karen 101, 174 Torbeck. Terry 159 Torrez. Miguel 159 Torrez. Theresa 159 Torres, Vernon Townsend. David Townsend. Debra Townsend, Jo 159 Townsend, Roy Tracy. Terry Trammel, Kathy Travis. Timothy Trice. Chris 79. 174 Trice. Sabrina Trott. Kathy 159.85.88,89 Trott, Richard 90. 91, 174 Tsiguloff, LaVerne205 Tubbs. Janie Turner. Jeffery 159 Turner. Karen 92. 174 Turnley. David 159. 77. 78. 83, 88. 110. 101, 144 Turnley. Pete 38. 144 u Uhrick. Maria Underwood. Diana 159 Underwood. Marie 160 Underwood, Michael Underwood, Sara Underwood, William Vanpelt, Paula Vaice, Michelle Vasquez, John Vasquez, Quanita Veale, Vickie 78, 174 Veazey, Betty Venters, Renee Vibbert, Donald Victor, Davis 174 Volz, Mike 174 Volick, Bruce 174 Vorndran, Kathy Vorndran, Pat 174 Vorndran, Steve 174 Vorndran, Vicki 175 Wade, Sharon 97 Wagner, Clifford 160 Wagner, Daniel Wagner, Michael Wagnor, Sabrina 92, 170,175 Waldrop, Sandy 175 Walker, Cleveland Walker, Elizabeth Walker, Frances Walker, Lawrence Wheeler. Vicki 187 Whipp. Edward 160 Whipp. Fredrick 175 White, Catherine 92. 175 White. Kevin 91 White. Nevin White. Rosemary 77. 79. 175 Whiteleather. Rex 160 Whiteman. Debbie 183. 187 Whitlock. Jeanene 187 Whitlour. Terry 187 Whitman. Deanna 23. 77. 82. 187 Whitten. Kim 160.92 Wickiser. Kathy 175 Wigfield. Raymond 187 Wiggins. Deborah 90. 187 Wiggin. Kay 160 Wiggins. Michael 160 Wiggin. Millicent Wilhelm. Jim78. 175 Wilkinson. Bruce 175 Wilkinson. Richard 187 Wilkinson. Steven 160 Williams. Charles 160. 79. 83. 110. 101 Williams. Delois79. 175 Williams. Denice 187 Williams. Donald 187 Williams. Kirk 90. 175. 123 Williams. Michael Williams. Pamela 85. 87. 187 Williams. Rhonda 187 Williams. Rosalie 187 Williams. Sammie Williams. Stephen 18. 88. 101. 147. 154. 160. 137. 136 Wilson. Carol 187 Wilson. Laura 187 Wilson. Robert Winans. Mark 187 Windke. Edward 160 Winicker. Patricia 45. 66. 187 Wintrode. Penelope 160 Wirick. Deanna 187 Witte, Lois 160 Wittibslager. Jen 175 Wolf. Tara77. 187 Wolf. Thomas 187 Wolf. Trent 175 Wolfe. Barrey 175 Wolfe. Jack 83. 110. 175. 129 Wolfe, Nancy 86, 87, 102, 160, 38 Wolver, Jeff 175 Wood, Robert 175 Wood, Cindy 175 Woodruff, Jack 187 Woodruff, Jacklyn 175 Woodruff, Marlin Woods, Carolyn 187 Woods, Jerome Woods, Lucille 206 Woods, Wendy 101, 160 Woodson, Rosalind 79, 175 Workman, Cheryl 160, 187 Workman, Sherry 68 Worman, Paula 100, 187 Wright, Daniel 187 Wright, Geri 92, 160 Wright, James 187 Wright. John 175, 137 Wright, Kevin 187 Yager, Karen 103 Ybarra.Cinlo 187 Yeiter, Diane 187 Yeiter, Kevin 77.83, 160 Yentes, Linda 160 York. Randy 175 Yound. Barb 28. 29. 87. 88. 89. 102. 103. 160.38 Young. Harold 187 Young, Kevin 70. 187 Young. Rebecca 160 Younghans, Gary83, 175.200 Zabolotney. Lydia 187 Zacher. Mane 77. 82. 187 Zakhi. Karen 187 Zaremba. Tina 175 Zimmerman, Kitty 160 Zorn. Hans 51. 54.84. 155 ■vTi iiJ ' Si. ' ■? As the 1972-73 school year becomes a " pleasant " memory we would like to devote this page to a certain richly deserv- ing few. First to the American Yearbook Company, its repre- sentative " Red " Arthur and to thoseadvertisers who believed in ou.r school product enough to back us financially. Next a special thanks- to Ms. Marlene Schultz for her hours of work not only for the Aniibrum but also the entire publica- tions department. Her devotion for the entif-e staff was unsel- fish yet at all times fair. Thanks to Phil McLuckie for his creative cover design. A special acknowledgement to Root ■photographer Dick Ware, whose excellent pictures were a great help to the staff. Finally recognition goes to the Aniibrum staff whose hours of work and worry helped make this year- book and its message what it is and always will be a special year in all our lives. Phil Hershberger Editor-in-chief John C. Hoard . Assistant Editor Chris Berry Senior Section Barb Young . Copy Editor Pam McKibben Advertising Manager. The Staff Advertising Assistants Holly Miller Academics Terri Lipp Student Life Pam Reyburn. and Cathy Cary Activity Co-Editors Neil Bussard Sports Editor Greg Hershberger Underclass Terry Ernmon Faculty llene Frankenstein Karen Yager Ind. Neal r Photograpny r.niiorb, ' j Chris Dusendschon and Evan Davie: kMlOm j H B I H K «s» " H 1 -v ' mSm K H L K a H HHiHiiiiiiiiiiiim la a M Win m r lung. any school day spare time car ' " ' - l. ing as Is illustrated by sen JWnnson hat doesn ' t • more Paula be ueurself Jbut a shadow upon all y and know that you are .. . Soon such knowledge will lift the of fear and you shall become one with all that is .. . Be but an extenoion of your beliefs, . live on the conviction of your truths, and breath through the soul of your heart for the air is foul- est within the nostrils of conform. $mi The greatest parcel of life is the rud iment of a gesture so small that it ' s touch is universal, it ' s mes- sage common to all. We are but the students of it ' s life for we often fail to see it ' s value. Or IS It that it ' s value has been lost amidst the trite expressions of our ways. (A smile: to be remembered in a f I ' rt ing second enter one toothy grin] ior Joe Rondot D ■V ' ; » 1.. « • .iii ill ILI r ■ ccwini I mm truckiA The HF Group Indiana Plant 092629 D 7 00 4 27 2007
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