Elwood Community High School - Crescent Yearbook (Elwood, IN)

 - Class of 1972

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Elwood Community High School - Crescent Yearbook (Elwood, IN) online yearbook collection, 1972 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 200 of the 1972 volume:

ezzssesvn Volume 56 Wendell L. Wilkie High School Elwood, Indianain a World of . • • for Tomorrowsindividuals finding themselves. Being one among many. Blending when necessary outstanding when called for. Learning when to be a leader, when a follower and playing each role to its fullest is a vital element of the total educating process. Tomorrow's world needs workers without names; it also needs educated leaders. Leaders of tomorrow must know themselves, related to others and personally. They must learn when to blend and when to command.American Entertainment With an International Flavor Marks ’71 Variety Show A charwoman, portrayed by Margaret Fernung, discovered a golden key that opened a blue and gold music box and unlocked the beginning of the “Musical Varities of 1971.” Twelve lively minstrels started the evening with song, dance, and slapstick comedy. Master of Rhythm, Tom Moser, was the highlight of this section as he played “Moanin” on the organ. Mr. Frank Parente, band director, was the coordinator of this jolly section. Ten Indian braves, Indian maidins, and a county mounty were next on the bill of fare. Mrs. Tudy Smith choreographed a ballet and a spirited dance for the segment. Mr. Clifford Brugger directed the choir of Indians as they sang, “The Indian Love Call.” Jackie Atwell and Mr. Joel Hamilton, assistant band director, produced “350 Miles from Nashville.” Corny jokes, a fashion show, and Mike Rennier’s “A Boy named Sue” made this section truly unique. “International Music” was the theme for the final segment. The Groov Band brought memories of America’s “Big Band Era.” Other countries represented were Russia, Germany, England, and France.Willkie's Pantherettes turn into Russian Cossacks as they present an original routine set to the exotic music of the “Saber Dance.” Kathy Altherr, Anna Calloway, JoAnn Van Winkle, and Candy Gootee perform a lively dance to the electrified sounds of a heavy group. His bare feet burning on the stage, Mike Rennier sings “A Boy Named Sue.” Moms Maple, Marta Knauer, jokes with Mr. Interlocutor, Pete Wingrovc. 9This sparkling mural surrounded by greenery is witnessing the Mystery Tour. Tour guides made up of freshman girls are preparing to take a sip of punch amidst the strawberry fields.Mothers working hard behind the entrancing atmosphere are Mrs. Florea, Mrs. Updike, Mrs. DeLong, and Mrs. Pillon. A Mysterious Tour Prom 1971 Marshmallow trees, cellophane flowers, strawberry fields ablaze, tour guides with a gleam in their eyes; A Magical Mystery Tour. Marmalade skies, a walrus wall, the Beatles in florescent hues shining down on beautiful young ladies and handsome young men; A Magical Mystery Tour, the 1971 Junior-Senior Prom. The queen crowned on that magical night was Miss Sara Bannon, her escort was Mr. Jerry Bomholt. Her court consisted of: Jerita Carrol, Anita McCorkle, Vickie Dietzer, and Jo Ann VanWinkle. Strawberry tarts were served in a field of sparkling red strawberry murals. Dancing and the crowning of the queen took place amid a waltzing walrus shining under the twinkling artificial starlight, the Beatles in a florescent spotlight, and a bridge-covered pond surrounded by flickering cellophane panels. A bright rainbow surrounded by marshmallow trees set the stage for the pictures of the entranced couples with sparkling eyes on A Magical Mystery Tour they could never forget. After-Prom was continued at the Elwood Country Club. A relaxed atmosphere prevailed until early morning; then the party was over. A magically romantic tour for Debbie Whitkamper and Jeff Leathers. 11The class of 1972 went through the usual excitement of choosing their announcements and caps and gowns. The steering committee chose charcoal colored announcements which were quite pleasing to the rest of the class who proudly sent them to their relatives and friends. For the graduation exercises the class planned to appear in an outstanding little number which was a blue-shimmer fabric with a black background. The finishing touch was red, white, and blue tassels. The "Big Guys" To the surprise of this fine class there were some disadvantages to being seniors. Most teachers had learned to expect a poor attitude among seniors every year, and so some members sat through from four to six critical lectures on the first days of school. However, the advantages outweighed the disadvantages. During their last year, the group found they had their ties to the school slightly loosened. Seniors found a greater freedom in studies, and they were treated more like adults. One reason for this was that many of their classes contained only seniors. Also, schedules were much more versatile since many of the required subjects were out of the way. Several positions of student authority were held by seniors. This allowed for long dreamed of policies to become reality. Many seniors found to their dismay that the applications for colleges and scholarships were both tedious and time consuming. Others had been in search of a job for after high school. All in all, the class found that working for three years was really worth it when they finally got to be the “big guys” around school. Tom Barmes gladly models a gown for the rest of the Senior Class Steering Committee. 1213reshmen Enter the World of Willkie High Early in the year, the Freshmen demonstrated their school spirit. As a class, they constructed a float for Homecoming. This was their first project they worked on as a class, one that needed the cooperation of everyone. The Freshmen whole-heartedly joined numerous clubs and organizations. The Freshmen went in for athletics; the girls participated in GAA and the boys in a variety of sports. They won the spirit stick at one of the early football pep sessions. Dave Abbott Babett Abner Carolyn Abplanalp Lavern Adams Ed Albers Kim Albers Chris Alfrey Carmelita Anderson Greg Anderson Keith Anderson Kenny Anderson Rick Antony Kurt Backer Dale Baldwin Mary Bannon Pam Barrett Jerri Beach Clifford Beeman 14Terry Beeman Dean Bilyeu Cherie Blankenship Cathy Bond Mike Bond Jude Bourff Kenneth Bradley Leslie Brown Tim Brown Trena Bryan Mark Burchette Pam Burns Deloris Burton Carl Caldwell Kenny Call Ron Call Steve Campbell Tim Cotner Craig Chriss Jerry Clinganan Jodie Clouser Joe Clouser Larry Coffman Barney Cole June Cole Kathy Cole Mike Collis Nancy Conley Bret Conners Ray Cook Donna Cooper Bill Copland Brenda Cornwell Tim Coston Mark Coubert Paul Courtney Lee Ann Craig Paul Crowe Tom Culbertson Dee Ann Daulton Chuck Davis Marla Davis Shelly Davis Julie Dowler Dave Deckard Dan Dennis Dorthea De Palo Larry Dietzer Margaret Drake Pam Dudley Robin Duffey Mitchell Dulworth Debra Duncan Erin Duncan 15Steve Durham Kevin Ebert Mark Ebert Don Etchison Debbie banning Tim Farr Dana Faulstick Lisa Fettig Brian Fihe Anita Fisher Chasie Foor David Foor Denver Frazee Phil Frazee Steve Freeman Tammy French John Frye John Frye Linda Frye Cathy Gallatian Debbie Gamble Nola Gantz Penny Gardner Tim Garner Judy Garner David Gerard Frank Gerard Mike Giselbach Danny Kelly Keith Goodknight Lewis Gray Roger Gregg Butch Groover Jim Gross Mark Flahn Mike Flahn The freshmen encountered new experiences as they were introduced to the hlgTrTwmOors broad spectrum of curriculum choices. After a great deal of personal consideration and consultation with counselors and parents, each individual chose and settled into his area of study. World history classes acquainted the students with their ancestry in the old world and helped them bring a changing world into perspective. Freshmen continued their study of English, but with a change. During this year the English classes integrated the study of literature, composition and grammar; students were able to see the relationship of these 3 components. All class members took mathematics classes. Some students moved into a general study of math, others took algebra. Health and physical education were also required courses for first year high school students. The health classes helped make the freshmen aware of their environment through an ecology drive which stressed the importance of taking care of our surroundings. 16Vickie Hancock Brenda Hardebeck Sheila Hargrave Tim Herniak Bob Heston Robyn Hobbs Mike Hobbs Duane Hodson Daryl Hoover Joann Horn Diana Huff Rita Hughes Kathy Hughes Greg Humphrey Dave Hunt Robin Jackson Carol Gerard Peggy Johnson Terry Johnson Roxanna Jones Danny Junior Vickie Justice Vincent Justice Pat Kane David Kelly Dennis Kelly Jeff Kelly Kevin Kelly Chris Kiphart Ron Kleyla Spencer Knotts Don LaPierre Rose Laster Steve Lattimer Ron Lee Phil Leisure Joe Lilly Becky Little Dawn Koepkc Karen Longenccker Dawn Lyman Brian McCall Monte McCorkle Cheryl McClintock Jeff McDaniel Kim McGuire Ed McMinn Maggie McPhearson Mike McPhearson Anne Mangas John Manis Brenda Mason Butch Mason Kathy Mason 17These eager freshmen form the steering committee which guides their class through the first year of high school. Dean Massey Fred Massie Connie Melton Mike Mengelt Cindy Meyers Ronnie Mitchell Don Mock Gay Montgomery Lew Rita Moore Randy Moore Debra Morgan Mary Morgan Rhonda Mort Patty Noel Margaret Noone Jan Pace John Pace Candie Park Bobby Parsons Garold Patterson Phil Pike Bill Phillips Carl Phillips Patty Phillips Cindy Piirto Sherrie Plake Jeff Poe Kevin Pore Evelyn Prus Brenda Puterbaugh Rock Reasoner Joe Rebeck Susan Reckner Cindy Redman Stan Rennier Cindy Reynolds 18Jeff Riley Kim Ritter Dale Roc Roger Runyan Elvira Sandoval John Saxton Laura Seright Chuck Shawhan Terry Sherman Bruce Simmons Keith Sizelove Vanna Slate Donna Slayton Allan Smith Linda Smith Kay Stafford Kent Stafford Brenda Staffler Norma Stickler Keith Stiner Garry Stutzman Phil Sunderland John Svendsen Jeri Toney Gailene Travis Terry Tyner Jeremy Updegraff Gary Van Cleave Dale Vest Jim Walker Mike Walker Vernon Walker Tara Warner Joni Weaver Pauline Weaver Kristi Weddell Greg Wells Greg Werline Carl Whitkamper Beth Wilson Jerri Wilson Karen Wilson Mike Wilson Cindy Wilburn Rhonda Wilburn Dennis W ilhelm Curt Wilhoite Berry Wilkinson Terry Wilkinson Lou Ann Williams Jerry Wirth Lori Wood Vanessa YoungSophomores T ravel Route for Second Time Sophomore officers are Bill Hocker. Sara Hobbs. Sally Thrap. and Mindy Fihe. Brenda Abbott Janice Abbott David Acres Rick Adair Malinda Anderson Ron Arehart Jesse Arana Jim Baker Carol Bald win David Baldwin Liz Ball Cindy Barker Larry Barnes Patti Barnes Brenda Beber Pat Beach Karla Beeman Ron Benefiel 20Teresa Bencfiel Brenda Bixby Lynn Blockson Jodi Bomersback Jeff Boyer Terry Bragg Diane Bright Shirley Brown Judy Bucci John Burnette Debbie Campbell Mike Carmody Isabell Casas Scot Chase Jane Church Beth Cleaver Randy Collins Ron Conners Doug Conwell Mike Coubert Kevin Courtney Debbie Crable Pat Crimans Roger Crowe Pam Davensport Pam Davies Lisa Davis Pam Davis Tamara Davis Kim Dever Mary Dial Peggy Dunnichay Jeff Durham Debbie Eib Rocky Ebbert Debbie Elsworth Jewel Emery Dean Etchison Jeff Etchison Debbie Farley Tod Etchison Arlene Felton Kevin Fewell Mindy Fihe Steve Fihe Debbie Fisher Mary Fisher Robin French Anita Frye Carolyn Frye Paul Fuller Margie Galbreath Don Galbreath Luke Gerth 21The sophomores began their second year of high school with a convincing display of their salesmanship. The class candy sales topped the average sophomore achievement by a wide margin. With this fine beginning, the class was off to an exciting year. During homecoming festivities many of the class members aided their clubs in holding activities for the street carnival which enlivened the round of events which usually mark this occasion. The sophomore steering committee guided the class of 74 through the selling of candy and the ordering of rings. Debbie Gill Robert Gillam Robin Giselbach John Goforth Becky Green Jeff Green Steve Green Karl Gregg Tim Grondin Harold Gross Jack Hampton Terry Hancher Maria Hancock Tom Hanlin Gary Harris Marie Harting Tom Hartley James Haulk Rhonda Headley Tom Heaton Terry Heflin Sam Heiser Tim Hibst Sara Hobbs Bill Hocker Susan Hollowell Dennis Hood Mary Hook Malinda Howell Kathy Hughes Roger Hughes Alice Humel Andy Jackson Jenny Jackson John Jackson Mary Jaramillo 22Linda Jarrell Brenda Jarrett Jennifer Jones Tom Juday Randy Julius Bruce Kaiser Dan Karch Margaret Kelley Bill Kessinger Steve Kiefer Debbie Knick Doug Knopp Lisa LaPointe Tom Laster Jeff Leavitt Sharon Lee Keith Leever Jon Leeson Lisa Lewis Debbie Leisure Louise Litaker Mary Litiker Christopher Loepke Kathy Long Rose Long Tom Long Holly Lucas Tenya Lynas Bonnie Lytle Kathy McClelland Gary McDaniel Kathy McDaniel Mark McDermit Diane McElfresh Julie McElfresh Lorri McElfresh Lee Ann McGuire Paula McMahan Cindy McQuitty Jeff Marley Helen Martin Becky Miller Christy Miller Lee Ann Miller Tina Miller Patty Monaham Beverly Mottweiller Gary Moore Kevin Morgan Rhonda Murray Don Mutchler Mike Nichols Jerry Nickels Dina Noble 23Twyla Northcutt David Orbaugh David Pace Mary Parker Mike Patterson Jerry Parry Bob Phillips Tony Pierce Marla Slayton Charles Plough Mike Poor Diane Richmond Chris Rittenhouse Nancy Rittenhouse Laura Robertson Jeff Robinson Marty Robinson Randy Rogers Jerry Rogers Sharon Roller Steve Sallee Bruce Sanders Tomi Sandoval Kathy Scholl Jeanne Schwalm Linda Scott Steve Scott Jerry Sentman Pam Sharp Betty Short Janie Short Judy Shuler David Simmons Stacey Sizclove Tracy Slayton Infused with the spirit of homecoming, the class of 1974 was inspired to work together to build an outstanding float for the parade. The theme, “Win with Willkie,” harked back to a political campaign of 30 years ago to rally a team of today. The sophomores also asserted their identity as a class by choosing the rings which would be theirs as a group, symbolizing their unity. Roger Hughes tells Kathy McDaniel how much candy he is taking out to sell. 24Cindy Smith Jim Smith Lisa Smith Vickie Snider Vicky Spitzmesser Fred Stage Susie St. Clair Frank Steffler Beth Stewart Brad Stewart Lori Stiner Dave Stout Kathy Strong Sally Tharp Leslie Thomas Debbie Sullivan Mary Jo Thornberry Diane Trimble Mike Troutman Ted Tyner Judy Vandiver Leslie VanHorn Tim Walker Teresa Ward well Dave Waymire Kathy Waymire Teresa Waymire Jeff Weddell Audie Wells Nancy Whitenack Ann Williams Mark Williams Cassie Wilson Julie Wire Ray W ood Sheryl Wright Joa Yohe Jana Younce David Zeck 25uniors Vigorously Push on Toward Goal Junior Bobbie Florea along with many of her class members participated in the G.A.A. track meet. Nancy Abernathy Paul Acres Karla Adair Trena Adair Daniel Adams Mary Jo Alley Kathy Altherr William Altherr Janet Baker George Bartlett Marcey Beavers Janet Beber David Beeman Gary Beeman Dee Bias Pamela Bilyeu Mark Bingham lerrie Bottoms 26Susan Bouslog Eugene Bradburn Steve Braddock Karen Brewer Kenny Bucci Mark Bucci Don Buis Gary Burchette George Burnett Theresa Burton Elaine Caldwell Debbie Call Anna Calloway Jimmy Campbell Valerie Campbell Bob Carpenter Brenda Carrole Oscar Cassas David Clary John Cleaver Pam Clouscr Louise Cluggish Mary Collier Susan Collier John Combs Terri Conley Tamara Conwell Danny Cooper Jerri Cooper Danny Coots Judy Courtney Nicholas Croy Robin Crull Jackie Cy phers Christy Davies James Davis Terry Dever Kay Diko Jeff Dillon Brenda Dudley Paulett Duffey Bruce Dunlap Andrew Durm Tim Eaton Elizabeth Edwards Mary Everling Bill Farley Roberta Florea Kay Frazec Roberta Fakes Deborah Frazier Vickie Freund Terry Galbreath Debra Gillam 27Edward Gillespie Timothy Giselbach Candace Gootee Mary Gough Jerry Gregory Cindy Grondin Leon Grose Gordon Hanlin Christina Harris Rebecca Haulk Jeff Hayes Tricia Heater Joseph Himburg Kyle Hobbs Rick Hodson Christy Hood Melodie Hoover Brenda Horseman The Juniors came back with their second straight homecoming float victory by taking top honors with the time, “Declaration of a Panther Victory.” The float was a stunning array of tissues which formed a twelve-goot scroll and six-foot bell. On the scroll were the words. “When in the course of Panther events. . and it was signed, “Coach Hocker.” The steering committee chose the theme, and members of the class worked three weeks on the float. Vickie Huff Rachel Hughes David Humphrey Robert Hurst Shelia Jarrett Kim Johnson Kemmon Jones Robert Jones Dennis Karch Debby Kelley Peggy Kelley Janet Kilgore 28In the spring of their Sophomore year the Junior class chose class officers who would lead them into the projects to be undertaken. Elected president was Tim Eaton. Under him were vice-president Chris Hood, secretary Carol Pace, and treasurer Toni King. Homecoming, prom, and sectional decorations were created under the guidance of the diligent officers and steering committee. Bernadine King Martisa King Toni King Carol Kochman Debra Laird Patricia Lantz Bill Leavell Barbara Lee Deborah Leevcr Rick Leever Ardeen Leisure Gregory Linsmeyer Darrel Long David Longnecker Melinda McGahey June McPhearson Michael Majors Steven Mengelt James Metz Mike Moglc Teree Moore Brenda Moss Teresa Mundy Douglas Muse Lucinda Noel Kevin Osborn Carol Pace John Palm Joseph Parsons Bob Peters 29PSAT—NMSQT tests were taken in October. These tests qualified the students for scholarships given by the National Merit Organizations, and the scores from these tests were sent to colleges specified by the students. In the picture, Joe Himburg, Bruce Dunlap, and Tim Eaton are thoughtfully looking over the test. Janie Phillips Lucinda Phillips Jack Pittman Jenny Poynter Kenny Riegel Glenis Riley Ed Robinson Randy Robinson Robert Rodgers Stella Rodriguez Terry Roland Ronald Rominger Lonnie Sattlcr Rachael Savage Robert Savage Byron Shaw Diane Shepard David Shiffler Terri Slayton Luwana Smith Pamela Smith Perry Smith Kevin Southern Sandy Stanridge Steve Stafford LeAnn Stokes Debbie Stone Steve Stone Blair Sullivan Bridget Summers Cynthia Summers William Sutton Lumi Svendsen Erancoise Teachnor Patrick Thomas Cathy Thornberry 30Rebecca Tomplinson Richard Tompkins Lorrie VanWagner Kandace Vice Daniel Vinson Steven Wadholm t i Clifton Waldejf Jimmie Walden Jackie Walte£ Angela Waymire Bob Weaver Kay Weddell Debbie Wells Teresa Wells Bruce Whisler Linda Wilburn Patricia Wilson Cathy Ann Wood Thad Wright Ann Yates Mark Bollinger Kent Duncan Lucinda Lineberrv Juniors almost could not believe that they were upper classmen. It seemed that just yesterday they were wandering around as lost freshmen or ordering rings as sophomores. But the time had come; and new responsibilities were placed on these juniors as organizations, athletics, and other activities consumed much of their leisure time, and brought them new skills which would aid them in the future. 31Seniors Armed Themselves With Education Jeff Leathers, president, was assisted by Alice Myerly. Kori Gardner, and Caroln Updike, officers. Diana Beatirce Abbott Susan Diana Albers Norman A. Alexander Diana Kay Allen Mark P. Altherr Timothy J. Altherr 32I I Joseph Allen Airehart Rhoda Joy Arnold Kathy Diane Bambrough Tom Barmes Norman Clayton Baxter Randy E. Bayne Rickie Lee Beeman Michael Eugene Bencfiel Jeffery William Bouslog Diana Lynn Boyer Rebecca Sue Bozell Ruth Anna Mae Bragg 33 Timothy W. Brunnener Renee Lorraine Bryan Terry Lee BryanTo leave a mark on the present and at the same time to look toward the future was the aim of the Senior class of 1972. Many aspects of life which had gone unoticed before became important to the Seniors because of civics, sociology or economics, their only required courses of their final year, and because of a realization that they were about to enter a larger world than the halls of Willkie had been, such issues as the threat of the draft, the right to vote, the impact of new moral codes and freedoms, and the concept of woman’s liberation gained significance in the eyes of the Seniors. Linda Sullivan. Mike Renmer, and Maria Updegraff attend “College Night” to discuss education plans with college representatives. Barbara Jean Burton Janet Lynn Busch Stephen W. Buttlcr William Ray Call John Richard Carpenter Keven Len Chriss Alan Jeffrey Clark Jeffrey James Cole Debra Ann Collier 34Vickie Lynn Connors Gregory N. Conwell James Cook Mark Copher Sandra Sue Coston Christy Elaine Courtney Joni May Courtney Neal Antonany Creamer Margaret Ann CrimarN Marc Allen Cruea Leo D. Daunhauer Aaron Leon Davenport Cynthia A. Davis Theodore Edwin Davis Nancy Lee DeHart 35Jeffer Bruce Delong Jean Ann Dennis Beth Anne Dillon Lorraine Day Doan Gerald Joseph Dunnichay James Thomas Dye Johna Ruth Ebert Kirby Christain Elkins Tamara C. Ellis Hoping to lead his class forward the Senior Class president, Jeff Leathers, was a broad-minded, longhaired. student leader who had fresh and somewhat radical ideas. Student Council president, was Maria L pde-graff, a young woman striving for equality in a man’s world. More dances, designed to relax students after a long five days of classes and start the weekend right and a homecoming carnival that allowed any school organisation the chance to participate in the fun (which made the event a success), were both instigated by those two student leaders. Maria Cpdegraff greets the student body and the high school administration for the first time as Student Council President at the Fall Convocation. 36Bruce Marckle Etchison Raeann Etchison Christopher Allan Faulstick Matthew Benedict Fcttig Margaret Ann Fernung Michael Allen Furnung Jeffer David Fihe Joe Ann Florea Marsha Lynn Frye Mary Frye Teresa Lynn Fuller Roslainda Garcia Dennis James Gardner Kaori Kim Gardner Mary Jo Gardner 37Leaders of tomorrow need further education, and “College Night” enabled upperclassmen to investigate possibilities for their future education by allowing them to visit with representatives from several prominent Indiana colleges, and was beneficial in making college plans. Talented leaders, musicians, artists, and athletes made up the Senior Class. Ingenuity was displayed in the Senior Aaron Davenport, Pete Wingrove, and Jeff Leathers enjoy refreshments provided in the library as they wait for Mrs. VanWagner’s address that will begin College Night activities. Zane Gardner John Russel Garner Nancy Jean Gerth Ronald Lee Gill Kenneth Alan Giselbach Judith Ellen Glotzbach James Richard Gordon Pamela Kay Gordon Vickie Jo Greg 38Vickie Diane Gromer Frank James Grondin Michael Allen Guffey Vickie Lynn Hanlin Gary Lee Harting Joan Lynn Harting Gary Keith Haulk Terry Gene Hayes Rick Lee Heater Antony Merle Henn Monte L. Hipes Murrvell Hobbs Susan Lynn Hobbs Doris Jean Hobson Sandra Kay Hocker 39Frederick Lorris Hook Danny Joe Hoase Gaye Ann Howat Rhonda Jean Howell Gerald Robert Hughes Rebecca Sue Hughes Marva Lou Jackson Robert Lowell Jarrell Gary Louis Johnson homecoming float which consisted of a giant panther paw1 that moved up and down as the construction rolled along in the homecoming parade. Dramatic talent was demonstrated in the Class of ‘72”s production of ‘Up the Down Staircase.' Hard work and frustration was the action behind the scenes. Aaron Davenport tries out for a part in the Senior Class play by reading a few lines from the script. He was cast as Harry A. Kagan. 40James Johnson Jerry Dean Kaiser Lynne Marie Kane Edward J. Kapper Jo Kelich Henry Thomas King Marta Kay Knauer Robert J. Kolacki Christine Sue Kroneneberg Dianne Marie LaPierre Jeffery Thomas Leatahers Brenda Joan Leever Deborah Ann Leonard Anita Christine Linegar Jerry Wayne Litaker 41Lead characters were played by Kathy Bambrough. Marta Knauer, Mike Rennier, and Pete Wingrove; the hard-working student directors were Peggy Crimans and Sandy Hocker. Mr. David Schwackenwald directed the play which turned out to be a successful and memorable experience for him, the cast, and the crew. Seniors faced challenges everyday in the class room, in their outside activities, in jobs that filled their free time as they worked toward their final goal, Graduation. Memories of their last home Bonnie Showers, Tcddi Mangas, and Debra Stinnett also read lines from “Up the Down Staircase" hoping to participate in the class play. Pamela Luzadder Margaret Rose Magers Robert Ed. Maish Theodora Mangas Daniel W. Martin John Woodraw Carolyn Sue McClain Benton Lemar McCorkle Donald Lee McDermit 42Carol Ann McElfresh Jeffery Kent McElfresh Jackie Joe Miller Elaine Ann Mitchell Jean Allice Morgan Marsha Jane Morgan Jeffery Joe Mottweiller Vida Kathryn Mutchler Alice Marie Myerly Ronald Leon Niccum Nancy Jean Norris Toni Rae Northcutt Cynthia D. Nuding Katherine Lucille Pace Pamela Marie Parker 43John David Pearson Janice Lynn Peterson Deborah Jane Poor Jack M. Powell William Leon Reckner Michael Kevin Rennier Sandra K. Retherford Beth Ann Rittenhouse Timothy Eugene Robinson football thrown in a high school football career, of the last basket the basketball team made in 1972, of the last basket ball tossed, of decoration the halls for sectional. Memories of the track records one witnesses being broken and resset, of the final variety show they were able to be in, of the last parade one marched in, of their final high school prom. Along with these they also recalled the final morning of announcements, the last class they attended as a high school student, the turning-in of their last high school textbook, and taking their final final exam. Seniors Don Smith and Ted Davis react to one of the speakers at the first convocation of the 1971-72 school year. 44 David Rodriquez David Charles Roe Jeffery Joseph Rogers Anita Saldana Kenneth Slayton Larry Joe Sanders Naomi Sandoval Richard Kevin Schwalm Ron Lee Scott Kent Lee Scott Sheryl See Shepard Bonnie M. Showers Steven Joseph Singer Cynthia Ann Sizelove Michael Ben Skillman 45These activities became memories of not only a senior year but of four years; and the friendships formed during those four years would not end as memories, but would continue into the future. The Seniors were content with the conventional and traditional ceremonies when graduation finally arrived; the exercises marked the end of the only highschool career those young adults would ever know. To them the class was unique, filled with spirit, exuberance and ideas, they moved into the world awaiting them confident that they could be leaders of tomorrow. Varsity cheerleader Alice Mycrly helps the other cheerleaders as they lead the student body in the Loyalty which is being played by the band. Kim Michael Slocum Connie Sue Smith Don James Smith William A. Smith Jonathan Brent Spitzmessar Helen Elizabeth StefTler Sandra Diane Stephars Jane Irene Stewart Rae Ann Stewart 46Debra Rose Stinnett Rod Neil Stout Edwin Alan Stover Linda Maureen Sullivan Cynthia Louise Tan Lan Tucker Ken William Thrawl Cindy Ann Tatum Roger Michael Tappy Maria C. Updegraff Carolyn Sue Updike Christine Elizabeth Watters Francis Weaver Charles Wilburn Patsy Williams 47ID. 1. Timothy M. Williams 2. Ulane Wills 3. Thomas Wilson 4. Peter M. W'ingrove 5. Ronald Dee Wright Engrossed members of the senior steering committee Margaret Fernung. Lynn Kane, Debbie Poor, Alice Meyerly, and Peggy Crimans look at one of their choices for senior announcements. 4849Staff of Willkie High School School Board: (top) Mark Noble, Lowell Butcher, (bottom) Charles Parker, William Shepard Debert Lewis: Director of Voc. Ed. Wayne Singleton: Assistant Principal Keith Scott: Superintendent Blair Sullivan: Principal of Willkie High School 50 John Hinds: Administrative AssistantBetty Starkey: English David Schwachenwald: English. Speech Charlotte Barr: Honors English. English, English Florence Sharp: English. Latin Composition ENGLISH Marian Crimans: Journalism. English Roberta Welker: EnglishB U s I N Ray Hiatt: Social Studies Gerald Burton: Business Ed., Athletics Richard Jacobson: General Business. Teresa Hudson: Typing, General Business Typing Phillip Brown: Civics, Geography, Economics Nancy Norris: U. S. History, Civics, Sociology David Hoffman: U. S. History 52Phillip Huffman: Physical Science, Chemistry Robert Abshire: Physics, Geometry, Physical Science Richard Herndon; Algebra, Sr. Math, Math 1. Michael House: Algebra. Math 1 5354 Linda Gren: Librarian Kathleen Hocker: Audio-Visual DirectorGeorge Ray: I.A. Math, N.Y.C. Co-ordinator Joseph Juday: Woods, Mechanical Drawing APPLIED ARTS Shirley Kinder: Printing. I.A. Math, Special Education 55 Larry Ritchie: Mechanics, Welding, Mechanical Drawing Earl W'atson: VBT Co-ordinatorLillian Sullivan: School Nurse Van Bailey: U.S. History, Boy’s Phy. Ed. Health, P. E. Department Darrell McQuitty: Biology, Drivers Ed., Boy’s Phy. Ed. Rae Ann Merritt: World History, Girl’s Phy. Ed. Betty Jo Watson: Girl’s Phy. Ed., Narcotics Rodney Hicks: Driver’s Ed., Boy’s Phy. Ed.57 Betty V. House: Guidance CounselorGary Linder: Bookkeeping D. E. Co-ordinator Thomas Pantos: Printing ICT Co-ordinator Marilyn Barnett: Shorthand, VST. VCT Jane Juday: Off. Mach.. Adv. Typ.. Bookkeeping Richard Everill: Data Processing Roseann Sutton: Para-professional 58Applied Arts Elvonna Tolle: Home Economics Naomi Schwear: Home Economics Dan Rayshich: VMS, Co-ordinator Robert Palm: VAM 59 Joseph Hawkins: Electronics Thomas Jackson: Machine ShopSecretaries, Custodians Barbara Williams: Superintendent Mary Frances Wright: Special Ed. Carol Courtney: Principal Emily Leavell: Vocational Office 60 Jo Aline Glenn: School Board Iris Bridges: Assistant Prin.Ed Miller William Mock Not Pictured: Emery Graham. Kyle Mineer, Jim Wood. Clarence Burton Malcolm ReynoldsHomecoming Filled With Joy, Sorrow There was beauty and excitement at the 1971 homecoming of El wood High School. The weekend began with a carnival and dance on Friday eving. Many booths adorned North ”A” street and students dunked their ’’favorite” teachers or threw whipped cream pies at friends. A group known as ’’Sunshine” was featured at the dance attended by many of the students. At noon on Saturday the floats began to line up and the parade started to form. Many said it was the best parade ever. The Panther band led the affair to the park where the rivalry game with Tipton was to take place. The Panthers fell behind early in the game and lost to the C.I.C. champs by a score of 45-0. Panther ball-carrier is tackled by two of the Tipton Devils.Tipton Devil slips through the heavy Panther defense. At halftime of the game, five lovely young ladies stood on the football field awaiting the announcement of the 1971 homecoming queen. Magaret Fernung was selected queen by her fellow students. On her court were Carolyn Updike, Alice Myerly, Kathy Bam-brough, and Elaine Mitchell. It was also announced that the Junior class had won first place in the float competition with the sophomores as first runner-up. It was truly a day that will be remembered by all. Margaret Fernung. the new 1971-1972 Homecoming Queen, is crowned by last year’s queen. LeAnn Harting. (Homecoming pictures courtesy of Bob Fernung) 63Many members of the Senior class rallied together to give two memorable performances of the play, Up the Down Staircase. The play contained two acts concerning the trials of a young teacher in a tough intercity school. The lead role of Miss Silvia Barrett was played by Kathy Bam-brough who turned in a fine performance. One of the surprise greats was Pete Wingrove who played a rough-neck student. Others who played leading characters were Marta Knaucer, and Teddi Mangas. Terry Bryan also nearly made it into the big-time with his fantastic siren imitations. The seniors who make up the rest of the cast are as follows: Diana Boyer, Barb Buton, Peggy Crimans, Aaron Davenport, Beth Dillon, Bruce Etch-ison, Kaori Gardner, Monty Hipes, Sandy Hocker, Anita Linegar, Alice Myerly, Naomi Sandoval, Bonnie Showers, Cindy Sizelove, Ed Stover, Lana Tucker, Maria Updegraff, Carolyn Updike, Charles Wilburn, Mike Rennier. Much work went into the play. Special notice was paid to Don McDermitt and Debbie Stinnett for their fine audio-visual effects. A handshake and a pat on the back went to Mr. Schwachenwald for his able direction of the play and Mrs. Harry Kagan (Aaron Davenport) compliments Miss Barrett on her satisfactory teaching methods. 64Schwachenwald received a thank-you for her assistance. The cast gladly pitched in their money to buy gifts for the Schwachenwalds, their favorite over-twenty couple. A dozen red roses were given to Mrs. Schwachenwald, and a set of cufflinks were given to Mr. Schwachenwald. After the final performance the cash taken in reached a total of nearly four hundred dollars, and the class members were gratified to have produced a play which was a success financially as well as dramatically. This event provided the class of 1972 with many fond memories. Senior Class Play A Tremendous Success Mr. McHabe (Mike Renner) argues with Miss Barrett on the accusation that Joe cheated on his test. 6566 • ' a masses of individuals. Individuals learning to give to the group for little in return. Knowing that formal recognition is not as important as the self satisfaction in a job well done. Bening a worker, a no one among many and accepting that fate in that situation, and liking that fate in that scene. Still aware of ones individuaitiy but stiffling it to make the group shine. The awaiting world needs workers not seeking self-glory, with the ability to satisfy oneself in group achievement. This is a much demanded much respected quality in life. • ’ m 4 -I fv % s- 67Co-Editors: Peggy Crimans and Kaori Gardner Crescent on the Move Crescent Staff: (TOP ROW) Roger Hughes, Steve Kiefer, Carol Pace, Debbie Frazier, Zane Gardner, Jeff Weddell, Sponsor: Mrs. Gren, Ron Wright, Steve Mengelt, Anne Mangas, Maria Updegraff, Debbie Crable, Gary McDaniel, Angela Waymire. (BOTTOM ROW) Judy Glatzbach, Lou Rita Moore, Janet Beber, Teddi Mangas. Anita Linegar, Kaori Gardner, Peggy Crimans, Mary Parker, Julie Wire, Lumi Svendsen.Section Editor: Mary Parker, Carol Pace, Steve Mengelt, Tcddi Mangas, Lumi Svendsen One of the first points of impor- tance about the Crescent staff member’s work was that it was certainly not for enjoyment! All of the staff members were pressured by vital deadlines. Peg Crimans and Kaori Gardner worked together as co-editors. Other jobs were classified into eight different sections; work was split into groups. Academic editor, Lumi Svendsen, along with helpers, prepared the reports with information on all the major classes. Carol Pace was in charge of Organizations. Other section editors were Athletics, Steve Mengelt; Personalities, Trina Adair; Copy, Teddi Mangas; Ads, Mary Jo Alley; and Index. Mary Parker. These people, along with many hard-working, eager students who were interested in compiling the year’s events put together the Crescent for everyone to enjoy. Feelings between the members of the Crescent staff differed, but three of the chief qualities that the members had were: capacity for responsibility, ingenuity, and the ability to work on despite fatigue. Mrs. Linda Gren was the advisor for the Crescent. This was her first yearbook. The entire staff was inexperienced, but the Crescent didn’t show it!Mrs. Starkey's juniors listen to lines of poetry during the first week of the second semester in their combined course of lit and comp. Kent Sharp, Alice Myerly, and Mike Honors English class. Honors English them with world-wide literature. Seniors take notes as they listen to Mrs. Barr's lecture concerning the history of British Literature. 70Lit, comp combined as teaching experiment Rennier act out a play they wrote from a short story read in is one semester course for seniors designed to acquaint Freshmen in Mr. Synder's English II class took advantage of a study hour for outside reading before they began the adjustment to second semester. The importance of the proper use of English is constantly stressed in modern society. This year the English Department had developed a new teaching program for the instruction of literature and grammar. Literature and grammar were integrated to replace the former semester plan. Speech, Journalism, Honors English, Advanced Composition, American Literature were offered to the students. Senior students were eligible to take Honors English and Advanced Composition. Literature and grammar were studied throughout both semesters. Rules and important ideas concerning grammar were stressed. This let students express their thoughts in original themes, essays, and oral reports. Famous authors, traditional classics, and all aspects of literature were studied. The English courses featured many film strips, movies, and special projects. The Journalism classes were responsible for the Megaphone, the weekly Willkie High World, and theW.B. M.L. broadcasts. Those projects were designed to better acquaint the students with the various means of communication. The English Department's goal was to mainly prepare the students for all careers concerning reading’, writing, and speaking.Megaphone Journalism Anna Callaway is doing the all important job of proof-reading the news articles in Journalism class. Journalism, a class which deals with informing the students of school activities, was taught by Mrs. Marian Crimans with a staff of primarily junior and senior students. Some responsibilities of the Journalism class were to publish the Megaphone and Willkie High World and to broadcast school events on the local radio station. The Megaphone, the school newspaper, was distributed throughout the student body every two weeks. The paper tried to include all forms of school activities. Several of the paper's articles were Senior-of-the-Month, Tcacher-of-the-Month, sports events, club and class news, fads n’ fashion, and editorials. All of the articles in the paper were written by the students. 'Hie co-editors were Lynn Kane and Tim Katon. Megaphone: Staff: (standing) Debbie Stone, Kim Johnson, Aaron Davenport, Tim Eaton, Lynn Kane, Bill Alther Debbie Frazier, Janet Beber, Gerald Hughes, Terri Slayton, Anna Callaway, (seated) Pam Clouser, Steve Stone Debbie Stinnett. 72Willkie High World was a weekly account of school events published in the HI wood Call-Leader, Lfkejhe Megaphone, some of the articles included club news and class news, editorials, Senior-of-the-Week, and Teacher-of-the-Week. The editor of Willkie High World was Lynne Kane. The last of the Journalism class's projects was a news broadcast which included a summary of school events and future activities. The broadcast was given three times a week on the local radio station, W. B. M. P. The head of the broadcasting staff was Debbie Frazier. 73 Jan Petersen is typing her article while Mike Fernung and Lisa Lewis look on.Leadership Shown in Student Activities Cadet teaching at three local elementary schools, conventions, and money making projects were some of the items that occupied the Future Teachers of America club members throughout the school year. ROW 1: Jenny Jackson. Debbie Poor, Anne Mangas, Rhoda Arnold, Teresa Wardwell, Cathy McClellan. ROW 2: Mrs. Starkey, Jama Younce. Susan Hobbs, The Area Six Convention was attended by seven local club members. Steven Mangelt, a junior, was chosen as Mr. F.T.A. of Area Six of the State of Indiana. Candy Gootee represented the local chapter as the Miss F.T.A. candidate. Cadet teaching was very rewarding for the club members. Members having a study hall or free period were allowed to go to an assigned elementary school for a two-week period. The regular teachers graded the cadet, giving constructive criticism and helpful advice. Senior Maria Updegraff was the President of the 1971-72 Student Council. Student Council was synonymous with “Inovator” over the past school year as several new activities such as the Homecoming Carnival, a turkey raffle for the holidays, and many dances for the student body were established by the council. The council also brought new proposals up before the school board, working together with school officials instead of in opposition to them. Some constructive ideas were discussed by council members and school officials, which eventually brought about the revision of the Student Council Constitution and By-Laws. ROW I: Kathy Strong, Cindy Barker. Kathy Bam-brough, Maria Updegraff. Rosalinda Garcia, Mary Hook, Carol Pace. ROW 2: Rhoda Arnold, Sandy Coston, Pam Gordon, Kandi Vice, Angela Waymire, Brenda Dudley. Anne Mangas, Kay Stafford, Rose Laster, Audie Wells, Bill Kessinger. ROW 3: Cheryl Shepard. Beth Cleaver, Janet Baker, Lana Tucker, 74Qandy Gootee, Carol Pace, Mrs. Merritt, ROW 3: Maria Updegraff. Margaret Magers, Diana Richmond, Diane Allen, Kaori Gardner, Steve Mengelt Bill Hocker, Randy Julius, Pat Beach, Kathy Hughes, Diana Huff, Danny Dennis, Lew Reta Moore, Vanessa Young. Mark Ebert. ROW 4: Bob Savage, Bill Call, Jeff Leathers, Elaine Mitchell. Gerald Hughes, Tom Simmons, Toni Northcutt, Leo Daunhauer, Mark Copher, Babette Abner, Carl Caldwell, Bob Carpenter. David Humphrey FTA members, Teddi Mangas, Debbie Poor, and Carol Pace participate in the initiation of new members during an impressive ceremony. 75There’s always someone who manages to come up with the answers to the questions in Mr. Abshire's Geometry classes (TOP). Mr. Herndon (BELOW) grades semester exams while Lynn Kane (RIGHT) tries to solve a trigonometric equation. Mathematics At Wendell Willkie High students were offered several types of math classes including general math, algebra, business math, geometry, advanced algebra, and senior math which includes trigonometry and more advanced studies of math. Members of the Math Club were students Tutoring in 76who were interested in pursuing a math career in the future and students who had an interest in math and in meeting new challenges in this field. To qualify for membership in the Math Club, the student had to be a sophomore, junior, or senior and have at least a C average in some area of math. The club’s main project for this school year was tutoring students in both the junior high school and the high school who were having trouble in math classes. The club members tutored these students during free periods and study halls at no cost to the students. This was a new and different project for the Math Club and was one which showed promise for the future. Membership in the club totaled 16, and the sponsors were Mr. Herndon, math department head; Mr. Brown; and Mr. House, members of the math department. Officers of Math Club for the year were Aaron Davenport, president; Bill Call, vice president; and Lumi Svendson, secretary. Math Club: (ROW I) Lana Tucker, Jed Dunnichay, Bill Call, Bob Savage, (ROW 2) Lynn Kane. Mike Poor. Pat Crimans, Mark Reasoner. Kaori Gardner, Bob Carpenter. (ROW 3) Sponsor: Mr. Herndon, Randy Julius, David Humphrey, Jeff Leathers, Tim Brunnemer. (Not Pictured) Aaron Davenport, Peggy Crimans. 77Civics students Mike Skillman and Helen Steffler get a first hand lesson in politics by holding a Democratic conversation and choosing a Presidential candidate. Kevin Osborne and Debbie juniors enrolled in U.S. High American history teacher Mr. Bailey worke intently to prepare for his class's next meeting. Social Studies Explore Man's World Social Studies-the study of man and his environment. The Social Studies classes dealt mainly with the study of man’s history, his world, and his government and mind. A wide variety of subjects was offered to better acquaint students with themselves and the world around them. 78Frazier are two of the History classes at Willkie One student hides her face from the camera as Randy Robinson obligingly produces a smile during this meeting of Mr. Hiatt's psychology class. U.S. and World History were two classes which showed the students the pasts of foreign lands and the forming of the United States as a nation—past, present, and possible future events. Geography students learned valuable facts about topography and the fundamentals of mapmaking. Civics and Economics classes studied the several phases of government and skills of money managing. Psychology and Sociology courses were concerned with the study of man’s mind and social problems. Each of the Social Studies classes was very active throughout the year. Interesting films were viewed by students, and the department hosted some informative speakers. Several special projects were assigned to stimulate students’ original expression. These consisted of research papers, oral reports, maps, and book reports. Students voiced their opinions in the form of original skits and plays. Controversial issues of the day were discussed in debates and panel discussions. Freshman World History students completed their traditional building of feudal manors. 79Science labs held on third floor Science--an everchanging field, always growing and needing young people with imaginative minds to expand its realm of knowledge. Science courses provided the stimuli for the student's imagination. Physics, physical science, biology, advanced biology, and chemistry were some of the courses students could choose from. Many classroom aids such as an overhead projector, various equip- ment for dissecting and conducting controlled experiments, and visual aids were available within the science department. Physical science, physics, and chemistry classes had varied demonstrations, conducted experiments, and had workbooks and reference materials to aid in study. First year biology students, primarily sophomores, observed life under a microscope, dis- Jane Church and Mark McDermitt practice use of a microscope before they actually use the instrument in laboratory work. All of Mr. McQuitty's sophomore biology students leam basic biology concepts and lab procedures. 80sected earth worms, crayfish, frogs, and grasshoppers; and collected unusual weeds and undergrowth to make a special project. Advanced biology was a class for senior students only. Fetal pigs, cats, and sharks, were among the choices offered to the seniors as their major dissecting task. Science students were encouraged to think and dream. Mr. Huffman addresses his physical science students as they begin tne second semester of studies in basic science. Tom Long, as well as many other sophomore biology students, spends many hours outside of school time collecting various weed from yards throughout the community to use in his herbarium, a project for the young biologists. 81Students Excell in Fine Arts World Kim Johnson works to model a human figure in her art class Music appreciation and the variety of art courses were electives that furnished students with experiences that they needed to expand their interests. Music appreciation students studied many types of music, from classical to rock and religious to musical comedies. The life histories of such great composers as Bach Two senior art students make use of the potter’s wheel as they create their own pottery which is to be glazed and fired later. 82Bacharach, and Gershwin were explored. One of the favorite pieces of music Mr. Cliff Brugger had his class study was “Jesus Christ Superstar" by the team of Andrew Lloyd Webber and Tim Rice. Later, that piece was compared by the class to Handel’s “Messiah". Mrs. McQuitty, the unique art teacher, started her art students on a light, color, and motion project to introduce to her students the diversified effects that different lighting has on color and motion. The project was done by making a section of the room equivalent to a darkroom, then, with the addition of art work and some mechanical devices, it became a “psychedelic shack" that any student could observe. The art students displayed their outstanding talents in the form of their art work which was very creative and unique. Individuality was stressed instead of oppressed in the art classes. Decorating a Christmas tree and singing, this girls ensemble performed at a program of Christmas music presented by the music department. Music appreciation students enter the music department to study many areas of this diversified subject.FRONT: Keith Goodnight, Bill Kessinger. SECOND ROW: Peggy Crimans, Carolyn Updike, Beth Rittenhouse, Cindy Tatum, Bonnie Lytle, Kim Dever, Vickie Spitzmesser, Cindy Piirto, Debbie Fanning, Dawn Lyman. THIRD ROW: Jeff Leathers, Marta Knauer, Marcy Beavers, Terri Slayton, Debbie Crable, Terry Dever, Tom Long, Carolyn Abplanalp, Jan Pace, Carol Wittkamper, FOURTH ROW: Terry Tyner, Kristie Weddell, Becky Green, Joe Clouser, Pam Barrett, Nancy Norris, Roger Crowe, Mary Bannon, Nancy Rittenhouse, Alice Hummel. FIFTH ROW: Kathy Gallatin, Lew Rita Moore, Marti King, Marie Harting, Brenda Puterbaugh. Kent Stafford, Pete Wingrove, Mike Fernung, Rita Hughes. SIXTH ROW: Andy Jackson, Gary Moore, Gary VanCleave, Becky Bozell, Jeff McDaniel, Jeff Weddell, Mike Rennier, Mark Copher, Teddi Mangas, Diana McElfresh. SEVENTH ROW: Gary McDaniel, Steve Cambell, Robin Jackson Terry Beeman, Randy Moore, Jeff Poe, Dee Ann Daulton, Janet Kilgore. Nancy Abernathy, EIGHTH ROW: Margaret Fernung, Carol McElfresh, Pat Crimans, Cindy Myers, Anne Mangas, Cindy Redman, Mike Benefiel, Kirby Elkins, Mark Burchette, Dale Baldwin. NINTH ROW: Greg Worline, David Shiffler, Chris Loepke, Rick Anthony, Jon Fettig, Jim Gross, Bret Conners. Band director,Mr. Parente sits in the press box at the football field to get a better view of the band. Feet belonging to members workout at a night practice many hours of rehersal school day. 84 Panther Band: Take The Field Football season 1971, the Panther Band and Pantherettes performed at three of four home games. Basketball season, the Panther Band played at every half-time while the Pantherettes put on varied twirling shows. New band sweaters, bright red v-neck ones for the band and blue for the majorettes livened up the gym’s stage where they were seated for every game. The Panther Band, 110 strong, displayed their marching ability in the first annua) Christmas Parade. With an array of pin-wheels and peel-off maneuvers, the band put on a show as they marched down the main street of Elwood with the public cheering. A Christmas Concert on December 12, 1971, delighted the audience as the band played enchanting Christmas melodies with Mr. Frank Parente and Mr. Joel Flamilton conducting. of the Panther Band get a hard Routines for football games require outside of the band hour of each Pantherettes, directed by Mrs. Tudy Smith and Mr. Cliff Brugger, were a highly competitive corp of twirlers. The Pantherettes led the band in parades, performed at games, and competed at several contests. Two Drum-majors who conducted the band in various activities were sophomore Bill Kessinger and freshman Keith Goodknight. The head majorette who lead the corp was Candy Gootee, a junior class member. FRONT TO BACK: Paula McMahan, Patty Noel, Brenda Cornwell, Jody Bomersback, Lee Ann Stokes, Vanessa Young, Cricket Williams, Barbara Lee, Shelly Davis, Susan Hollowell, Anna Calloway, Candy Gootee, Kathy Altherr, Beth Wilson, Robyn Hobbs, Margaret Noone, Donna Cooper, Linda Scott, Carolyn Frye, Joni Weaver, Kathy Waymire, Laura Seright, Babette Abner, Judy Garner, Leslie VanHorn, Sherrie Plake. 8bThe Sugar and Spice was organized early this year by, TOP TO BOTTOM. Sheila Hargrave. Kathy Ballatin, and Donna Cooper. . r • « ! 14 A tilii I • M' ' ■ LEFT TO RIGHT, ROW ONE: Debby Poor, Sally Tharp, Patty Monahan, Debbi Farley, Patty Barnes, Stacey Sizelove, Pam Burns, Trina Adair, Francis Weaver. ROW TWO: Brenda Dudley, Vicki Freund, Pam Dudley, Rose Long, Sara Hobbs, Kay Weddell. Robin Duffey, Sandy Sandrich, Jenny Pointer, Choral Groups in, Out of Classroom An all-girl choir directed by Mr. Clifford Brugger proved that they didn’t need male voices this year. Audiences were entertained in the 1972 Variety Show, the Panther Band Christmas Concert, the Spring Sing, and Elk’s Memorial Service and at Baccalaureate. Some choir students displayed their individ- uality in small vocal groups which rehearsed after school on the girl’s free time. It took a special kind of student to willingly relinquish his free time for a vocal group. Menagerie was formed by seven freshmen girls in 1970. Renner’s Girls, another group of four freshmen, had been together for four years. Sugar and Spice was a new group formed in 1971 by three girls. All of these groups entertained at local civic organization, school functions, and in contests. 86At the piano is Chris Kiphart of Renner’s Girls a vocal group composed of high school girls. Along with Chris, Tammy French, Diana Huff and Cricket Williams belong to the group. Sharon Lee. ROW THREE: Laura Robertson. Pam Davis, Diana Huff, Cindy Wilburn, Peg Magers, Chris Kephart, Donna Slayton,' Vickie Huff. Chrisy Davies. These girls rehearse every school day in order to prepare for the many performances the choir is expected to give throughout the school year. The Menagerie is one of the larger independant vocal groups affiliated with the music department. FRONT ROW: Babette Abner, Laura Seright, Pam Dudley. BACK: Anne Mangas, Mary Bannon, Cindy Piirto, Lew Rita Moore. 87Busy Music Units Qualified band members devoted their energies to the Groov Band. The group played in a Jazz Festival, in stage band contests, and tor proms and concerts, but their biggest venture was the European Concert Tour. The Groov Band flew from New York to London, England in early August were they gave a total of three concerts in one week. The second week found the band giving concerts in Sneek Holland, a casino in Belgium, and under the Eiffel Tower in a Paris park. The sophomore class made two excellent contributions in the form of vocal groups; the seven girl group. Novelty, and the five girl group. Our Gane. Both groups were formed at the beginning of the 1971 school year. The Counterpoints, four junior girls, had been together for four years. They entertained local sororities, civic clubs, and organizations. Members of The Novelty include, from left to right, Sally Tharp, Lee McGuire. Sara Hobbs, Patty Monahan, Cindy Barker. Laura Robertson, and Lorri McElfresh. Several of these girls sing in the school choir and thus have a double duty to music groups. Cindy Smith, Sharan Lee, Rose Long, Patti Barnes, Jane Short, left to right, formed their own small vocal group early in the 1971 school year. As a performing unit the girls decided to call themselves Our Gang. 88Left to right, First row: Chris Loepke, Peggy Cnmans, Mike Fernung, Marie Harting, Marti King, Pete Wingrove, Roger Crowe, Joe Clouser, Becky Green, Terry Tyner, Kent Stafford. Second row: Kirby Elkins, Mike Benefiel, Steve Campbell, Mark Burchette, Gary McDaniel. Third row: Jeff Leathers, Bret Connors, Keith Goodknight, Jeff McDaniel, Jeff Weddell, Mike Rennier, Mark Copher, Teddi Mangas. As members of the Groov Band, these Panther Band students rehearse in their free time as a large jazz band. They have performed in state competitions and in parts of Europe. The Counterpoints are, left to right, Brenda Dudley, Vickie Huff, Kay Weddell, and Vickie Freund. These girls sing in the Variety Show, in choir “Sings” and community activities. 89Onward to Canada French is said to be tne language of romance, and Willkie High students were given the opportunity to add this dimension to their personalities by enrolling in Mrs. Fergunson’s French classes. This French teacher kept her students busy both in and out of class. Talk and films on the geography and history of France helped “les etudiants Francais” become familiar with the French background. Reports on famous Frepch places also brought more information to them. Vocabulary, dialogues, dictation, and translation were some of the ways Mrs. Ferguson got her students to respond. For a change, homework was checked by carefully listening to answers spoken in French on tape. French magazines and newspapers were read for practice in translation and verb' usage. In addition to completing their regular assignments, during the holiday season French Club: (ROW I) Kent Stafford, Nola Gantz. Dorothea DePaolo, Angela Waymire. Sheryl Wright, Evelyn Prus, Paula McMahan. Janet Kilgore, Todd Etchison, Sponsor: Mrs. Ferguson. (ROW 2) Steve Kiefer, Kevin Poore. Peggy Dunnichay, Jeri Toney, Teresa Wardwell, Vicki Freund, Brenda Dudley. Margaret Drake. Cindy Barker. Pam Burns, Cassie Wilson Tracie Slayton, (ROW 3) Julie Wire, Dave Zech, Cindy Smith. Vickie Fluff, Kathy Flughes. Debbie Fanning. Jodi Clouser, Bill Hocker, Mindy Fihe, Margaret Kelly, Judy Garner. Pam Dudley, Margaret Noone. Kurt Backer. Ronya Lynas, (ROW 4) Robin Duffey, Kathie School, Jama Younce. Nancy Whitenack, Linda Smith, Scot Chase. Lorrie Van Wagner. Cindy McQuitty, Babette Abner Kevin Morgan, Terry Sherman. Steve Mengelt, Chris Kiphart. Judy Bucci Diana Huff. 90the students made Christmas cards in French. The French Club raised approximately fifty dollars by sponsoring a dart-throwing booth at the homecoming street carnival. At a party held with the Spanish and Latin Clubs, French Club members provided entertainment by performing the can-can. A sale of stationary, candles photo cubes, hassocks, helped the French club members to raise funds to pay for a banquet at the end of the school year. A quick glance over the latest French verb conjugation insures high grades on the quiz of Tonya Lynas. French class proves to be a new challenge everyday to Cindy McQuitty, Bill Hocker, Gary Johnson, and Mindy Fihe. 91Spanish Club: (ROW 1) Jerry Wirth, Sam Hciser, Tom Long, Sarah Tharp. Patty Manahan, Roger Hughes, Dean Massey, Gary Vancleave. (ROW 2) Dennis Wilhelm Debbie Gamble, Bridget Summers. Lorri McElfresh, Anne Mangas. Lou Ann Williams, Mary Bannon, Jodie Bomersback. Lee Ann Miller Kathy Cole. Dina Noble, Sponsor: Mr. Compton. (ROW 3) Carol Pace. Susan Hobbs, Kathy Gallatin, Jerry Clingaman. Rae Ann Stewart, Bill Call, Kathy McClelland, Rosalinda Garcia, Don Mutchler, Raeann Etchison, Kenneth Bradley, Lou Rita Moore, Debbie Poor. (ROW 4) Kathy Waymire, Beth Stewart. Beth Dillon. Barb Burton, Betty Short, Mark McDermit, Holly Lucas. John Pace. Debbie Gill, Carolyn Frye, Janie Short, Linda Sullivan, Terri Moore. Sara Hobbs, Patti Barnes. (ROW 5) Jeff Weddell, Don McDermit. Jeff Cole, Ron Gill. Pat Crimans. Margaret Magers, Neal Creamer. Jane Church. Bruce Kaiser. Ron Conner, Tim Garner, Keith Anderson. Carolyn Abplanalp, Larry Dietzer. Carl Caldwell. Espano • • Span list 1 Spanish words, conjugations, and word skill games occupied students enrolled in Spanish classes conducted t by the witty, poetic, Mr. James Compton. First year Spanish students learned the basics of the language. In the second year classes, Spanish was spoken during the last ten minutes of class time each day. For each English word uttered during that time, a penny fine was collected and put in a common fund which was used at the end of the year for a classroom party. Earning money was the main objective of the Spanish Club so that the second, third, and fourth year students could take a field trip to the southern part of Spain.Throughout the basketball season the Spanish Club members sold booster badges to the student body. Spanish Club members sponsored the dunking 92Hands are up as the pinata breaks during the Language Club party. booth during the first annual Homecoming Carnival. Members of the club volunteered to sit on the collapsable seat inside the water tank only to be dunked time and time again by expert ball throwers. The Spanish Club members rallied together to make a papier-mache Pinata filled with assorted candy and surprises for the delightful Christmas party held after the Spanish, French and Latin Club members had gone caroling throughout the town. The Pinata was broken by a blindfolded student hitting it with a pole. Senora i urner is quickly discovering the trials of student-teaching in this 3rd and 4th year Spanish class. 93Stories of chariots racing over the Roman Empire, histories of Rome’s leaders, and accounts of Rome's rise and fall were just a few of the topics Mrs. Florence Sharp discussed in her Latin classes. Nouns and verses of every kind were memorized by the first year Latin students while the second year students learned verb forms and grammatical usage; they also did research on the Roman Empire and its inhabitants. The glory of Ancient Rome was brought to life in the form of the club Inter Nos meaning “among us” sponsored by Mrs. Florence Sharp. A Roman chariot designed and constructed by Latin Club members was driven in the 1971 Homecoming Parade. At the first annual Homecoming Carnival the Latin Club members sponsored a balloon throw. After Christmas caroling in Latin on ROW 1: Marti King, Linda Jarrell, Beth Edwards, Jim Gross, Gary McDaniel, Jeff Marley, Brian McCall ROW 2; Dawn Lyman, Vanessa Young, Lori Wood, Laura Seright, Cindy Piirto, Terry Tyner ROW 3: Mrs. Sharp, Roger Crowe, Cathy Bond, Marcey Beavers, Kevin Kelley, Greg Wells 94a cold December evening, the Latin Club joined the members of the French and Spanish Clubs for a party complete with hot chocolate to warm up the cold carolers. Seasons changed; the snow melted as spring crept in. Latin Club members dressed in Roman garb and gathered in a decorated Roman meeting place to initiate new members with a series of ritualistic acts and a festive party. Counsels Brian McCall and Roger Crowe, with the assistance of Dawn Lyman, hold a ritual much like one once conducted in Rome. Above Latin student Nancy Rittenhouse displays her command of the ancient language for her classmates. 95For Sound Mind and Body Physical education has always been taught with the idea in mind that one needs to be in top physical condition, besides being mentally alert, to survive in the tense competition of life. This year was no different from all the others in that respect. It was intended for the student to learn how to get along with others on his own team or an opposing team. The student was also given the chance to excel in any one of several individual sports. Some people felt that physical education was a waste of time, but most agreed it was a lot of fun. Health classes were the flip side of the P.E. classes. New books were used this year and proved to be a great success in the classroom. Throughout the days informative films and speakers were brought in to help reinforce what the teachers had already said. Some teachersAn energetic athlete practices volleyball during her free time. even went so far with their loyalty to the profession that they spent money out of their own pockets for many film loops which they felt would help to educate these young people. This year the girls’ health classes tried something very timely. They spent one week sponsoring a well-planned anti-polution campaign. The rest of the student body seemed cooperative, at least for that one week. Both the teachers and students were pleased with the results of the campaign. 97Sheriff Gunter addresses Mrs. Watson's students on the subject of the ill- effects of narcotics. ROW ONE (SEATED): Patricial Kelly. Danny Coots, Elvira Sandoval. Rosalina John Goforth, Chasie Foor, Frank Gerard, Jack Pittman, Tomacital Sandoval. Combs, George Bartlct. Robert Maish, Bill Phillips, Greg Anderson, Bill Sutton, pictured Pamela Smith, Cathy Creamer. These Students make up the membership faculty help, mainly from Mr. Ray they work with members of the school admin- )HERIFF GUNTER POKE TO NARCOTICS ILASSES. NYC, the Neighborhood Youth Corp, finished its eighth year this spring. The corp placed students at jobs within the school system for which they were paid. Thus it was a learning-while-earning situation. The young students worked a total of three hours a day in any of several available positions, such as an assistant to one of the principals or janitorial work. Narcotics was another out of the type of class. It was taught this year by Mrs. Watson. She was knowledgable on the subject and passed her wisdom on to her students. Many interesting and informative speakers helped to make the class stimulating. Some of the speakers included one-time drug addicts who gave their accounts of addiction. Once the students were even honored by a visit from their county sheriff. 98Garcia. ROW TWO: ROW THREE: John Mr. Ray. Not of the NYC, through istration. In the class and in the car, drivers training courses prepare potential drivers to face a world of roads with a little practical experience under their belts. The school offered many practical courses this year, and as in the past, one of these included the ever popular driver's training course. There were cars with dual brake controls which the teachers probably felt compelled to press even before the vehicle got out of the parking lot. Besides helping students gain experience before going out on the road, the training course may make them safer drivers later on. The students even got a chance to change a flat tire! 99ROW 1; Mr. Everill, Melinda MeGahey, Terry Miller, Jim Lewis, Patty Arnett ROW 2: Janet Richard, Dan Cooper, Andy Durm, Kcmmon Jones, Cindy Phillips, Miss Rosann Sutton Students Prepare for Business World Students interested in business careers had full opportunities to pursue their interests. Classes such as general business, business math and business typing were offered mainly to the underclassmen. These classes assisted the student in learning about the foundation of American business and determined his aptitude for business. These students could further their studies with beginning and advanced shorthand, advanced typing, bookkeeping, office machines and office procedures. These subjects are primarily job preparatory. The shorthand students learned the brief forms and outlines and took dictation from either the teacher or the console. Increasing their speed and accuracy was then emphasized, these being valuable marketable business skills. .'00Mrs. Juday stops to give Renee Bryan some help on a bookkeeping problem as other members of the class look to their textbooks for assistance and work on the problem. Bookkeeping was considered an essential for any business student, since it can be applied in every day life. It acquainted the student with the making of permanent records of income and expense items for either personal or business use. Office machines introduced many of the assorted types of machines frequently encountered in initial office employment. Office procedures tried to “bridge the gap” between the classroom and the office. Instructions in mailing procedure, filing and payroll were included. Vocational training prepares students to enter the business world in an office occupation. Mr. Burton conducts a business math class instructing students in still another business area. 101V.I.C.A F.B.L.A The Future Business Leaders of America provides business students with educational and leadership experiences needed to help them compete for careers in the business world. The club had thirty-five active members this year. Their important activities were preparing for the State and National Conventions. The club was chosen the “Outstanding State Chapter for the Year 1971.” V.I.C.A.: (ROW 1) Debbie Kelly. Roberta Fakes, Vickie Gregg, Cindy Tatum. Bonnie Showers. Margaret Fernung, Jo Florea, Judy Courtney, Cindy Davis. (ROW 2) Bruce Dunlap, Ken Cornwell, Dennis Karch, Jerry Gregory, Dave Cornwell, Matt Fettig, Douglas King, (ROW 3) Jeff Mottweiler, Lonnie Sattler, Chris Faulstieh, Bob Kolacki, Jim Metz, Bill Farley. (ROW 4) Don Buis, Dan Bensor, Ed Robison, Tom Barmes, John Cleaver, Bob Fuller, Robbie Rogers. Ron Shaw, Gary Burchette, Lonnay Hayes, Kevin Chriss. (ROW 5) Stanley Cawthorn, Mike Guggey, Jeff McElfesh. Joe Ball, Jim Martin, Tony Hcnn, Dwight Simmon, Mike Goodman. Rick Hodson, John Elden. 102The club received awards for the best Scrapbook, State Exhibits, Original Projects, Activities Report and Talent Contest. The chapter again mimeographed and distributed student directories which they called “Panther Pages.” Field trips to local business-ness, a party for disadvantaged children and money-making activities rounded out their year. The purpose of the Vocational Clubs of A-merica was to provide the students with the opportunity to develop to the fullest potential citizenship, leadership, and character, as well as their occupational skills through local, stale, and national activities. The Club's activities this past year included helping the city put up and take down the Christmas decorations, taking numerous field trips, and having their annual Spring Banquet. Mr. Tom Pantos was the sponsor of the local V.l.C.A. Chapter which included junior and senior students. F.B.L.A.: (ROW I) Malinda Howell, Vickie Spitzmcsser, Angela Waymire, Marla Slayton, Mrs. Hudson. (ROW 2) Sharon Lee, Rachel Savage, Diane Shepard, Frank Steffler. Janet Kilgore, Teresa Mundy, Roxanna Jones. Chris Miller. (ROW 3) Mr. Jacobson, Sandy Stanridgc, Lee McGuire, Malinda Anderson, Dennis Karch, Candy Gootce, Nancy Abernathy, Kathy Strong, Bobbie Florea, Brenda Moss, Mrs. Juday. (ROW 4) Jewel Emery, Debbie Crable, Becky Green, Kim Albers, Mary Jo Gardner, Valerie Campbell, Zane Gardner. Janet Beber, Betty Short. Glennis Rielly, Jeff Marley, Carol Kockman. A VICA member is shown here working hard on his ICT project. 103This 1620 IBM computer is used in the data processing center at Mid-Central Vocational School. Equipment like this is used not only to train vocational students but also to provide services to faculty and students Technology Comes to Mid-Central The Vocational School had an office in its midst, known as the Vocational Stenographic and Clerical Training program. Girls enrolled in the three hour lab experienced actual working conditions. With Mrs. Marilyn Barnett as "boss," girls rotated every two weeks in positions such as receptionist, office manager, assistant office manager, file, payroll, and supply clerks, or the typing pool. At the end of the week, each "employee" received a non-negotiable pay check. The VST section emphasized the basic stenographic skill with transcribing accuracy. VCT emphasized the speed and accuracy of clerical work. 104ROW ONE: Cindy Noel, Gaye How at, Jana Stewart, Joni Courtney, Becky Hughes, Diana Boyer, Vickie Conners, Pam Gordon, Chris Hood. ROW TWO: Rosann Sutton, Kay Frazee, Terry Fuller, Kay Diko, Judy Glotzbach, Cathy Wood, Vickie Satterfield, Kathy Bambrough, Helen Stiffler, Dee Bias, Mr. Richard Everill. ROW THREE: Sandy Coston, Barbara Allen, Cathy Crull, Nancy Norris, Jean Morgan, Bart Bingham, Diana La Pierre, Joe Murray, Carol McElfresh, Rhonda Staines, Kathy Pace, ROW FOUR: Becky Bozell, Tim Williams, Joan Harting, Debbie Leonard, Toni Northcutt, Nancy Girth, Ron Wright, Mike Wilson, Diana Abbott, Darrell Long. This year Data Processing classes were set up differently. Beginning and advanced students were mixed together instead of being in a separate class. With the guidance of Mr. F.verill, DP students were prepared for a career with a future. The three-credit classes were conducted in an office-like manner. The students learned to keypunch; to operate the sorter, the computer, the accounting machine, the interpreter, anti the reproducer; to wire the panels for the last three machines; and to write programs in computer languages. The scientific, "space age" DP class was an attraction to the community with its fascinating equipment. In the stenographic lab the students work on a variety of office machines including the stenographic composer. 105ft-. ..f Ljf Teamwork is essectial to complete a project as shown here by Ron Scott and John Gamer. John Pearson and Rod Stout members of ICT, are striving to finish their Christmas project. Helping Others Through I. C. T. O. E. A. Industrial Cooperative Training was one of the favorite work programs offered to upperclassmen. Students received pay, credits, and grades for their work. On this type of program, a student works, attends a work-related class, and has other high school studies. ICT, coordinated by Mr. Tom Pantos, provided the much needed experience and on-die-job training necessary to produce good working habits. ICT also gave the opportunity for a student to decide on a particular field of work in an industry. 106The Office Education Association supplemented the classroom activities of Data processing and the vocational stenographic and clerical training section. OEA strove to maintain the high standards of office organization and leadership. The DP section with Kathy Bambrough in charge were active, having booths in the Homecoming carnival, sponsoring a Halloween party, selling Christmas candy, making wreaths, and sponsoring a computer dance. The VST-VCT members headed by Judy Glotzhach also had u booth in the carnival, had bake sales, sold various household items, took four needy children Christmas shopping, and prepared a book of poems for Valentine's Day. Kemmon Jones is shown working with a computer.Paul Courtney works on a project in Mr. Richey's drafting class. At the same time John Svendsen (RIGHT) is intent upon his as-signment while Mr. Richey busies himself with work at his desk. Skills learned in practical classes Industrial arts classes emphasized the need for general education and exploratory projects in this field. Subjects such as beginning and advanced wood classes, mechanical drafting, welding, power mechanics, blue pring reading, and beginning printing and electronics were pre-vocational requirements. A girls' home mechanics class was also offered, in order for the girls to gain basic understanding of mechan-. As beginning students in a woods class look on, Industrial Arts instructor Mr. Juday shows them some of the equipment they will learn to use during the semester. ical drawing. These classes were taught primarily by Mr. Joe Juday and Mr. Larry Ritchie. Vocational industrial arts were more skill orientated. They focused upon the individual student's entering a suitable and specifically chosen vocation and his preparedness to go out into the work force. The student was given the opportunity to face the world, of reality and learn about American business. He was helped to find himself and develop self-discipline. The three-hour labs enabled the students to "put it all together"--to use their former training profitably. Examples of such classes were the vocational education, advanced printing, advanced vocational electronics, vocational auto mechanics, and the vocational building trades program. Mr. Delbert Lewis served in the capacity of vocational director. 109Electronics, Building Tracies Another field in which there is much demand with in today’s modern society is that of electronics. Ever progressing, this vocation is one which requires much determination, training, and skill. The need for qualified persons in this specialty was met by the provision of the beginning electronics class and the vocational electronics class. Beginning electronics was an one-hour class. Basic instruction on the “whys and wherefores” of electronics was presented by Mr. Joseph Hawkins. There was much discussion and theory explanation to broaden the student’s knowledge and understanding of this absorbing topic. Vocational electronics was a three hour class, which used lab experiments in learning the vocational aspects of this field. The students pictured above are from Frankton High School and are working on the Project House. 110Vocational building trades students progressed in their building of a house almost in the “heart of the country.” Boys enrolled in this two year program gain valuable experience as they construct. Having taken the necessary prerequisites, these boys continued in pursuing their chosen construction trade. Under the skilled supervision of their superintendent, Mr. Earl Watson, these apprenticed construction workers worked with a singleminded intent to build a structure they would be proud to sell. Above is Dave Cornwell from the Madison-Grant School operating an Oscilloscope. Building Trades: (ROW 1) Ron Shaw. Don Buis. Jim Welden, Gene Bradburn. Jeff Griffin, Mark Bucci. Mike K.. Steve Stafford. Ron Warner. Ron Aldridge. (ROW 2) Kevin Stansberry, Kevin Osborn. Jeff Hayes. Bob Jones. M. Hartwell. Leroy Stewart. Mike McMabb Bob Jarrell. Steve Richards. (ROW 3) Ron Scott. Murvell Hobbs. Terry Rolland. Benny McCorkle, Norman Alexander. Bill Leavell. Ron Rominger, John Carpenter. Dave Rodriguez. Ron Meaver. Kenny Bucci. (ROW 4) Dave Longnecker. Jeff Bouslag, Tim Altherr, Joe Arehart, Ron Scott, John Pearson. John Garner. Rod Stout. Jack Powell. John Masters. Ill)» Mike McNabb (ABOVE) and the machine trades students (BELOW) demonstrate the skills they learn in shop classes on various class machines. Jeff Reynolds, a vocational student from Alexandria High of a machine trades class. Jeff is operating a new Universal 112 Learning the 'Ropes' is Part of Class. A student with an inborn“mechanical mind” found his ideal machine shop at the vocational school. This three hour class provided the students apprentice-type training for future jobs. With the use of modern, up-to-date machinery, the students were well acquainted with the types of machinery they would encounter in an actual job situation.With supervision of Mr. Daniel Rayshich and Mr. Tom Jackson, the students were given training on production methods and varieties of designing. The lab work was supplements by classroom activities which consisted of lectures, films, charts, and the familiar textbook. Anyone having car trouble found relief in the vocational auto mechanics class. Junior or senior students enrolled in this three-hour program were transformed into regular auto mechanics under the direction of Mr. Robert Palm. After detailed classroom study, boys in lab situations provided maintenance on any and all available cars. Through this actual experience, including the trial and error part, students saw the necessity of having the ability to properly diagnose and treat the car's "ailments.” To do this, the boys thoroughly learned the parts of the car’s body and proper repair techniques. School, is a member Horizontal Milling Machine. ROW ONE: John Palm. Dan Hoose, Montie Foster. Terry Botl, Kenney Wallace. ROW TWO: Mr. Palm. Gary Petty, Rick Thompkins, Edward Swink. Tim Becman. ROW THREE: Joe Antoine, Mike Thoman Terry Petty. Mike Majors, Keith Hendricks, John Spilzmesscr, Norman Baxter, Bole Bryan. ROW FOUR: Terry Young, Eddie Johnston, Mark Altherr, Ed Capper. Stanley L. Lceman. Gary Harding. Rick Gordon, Ken Slayton. Jerry Young. 113Worded T-shirts seem to be the ordcr-of-the-day as modeled by Carolyn McClain in her Home Economics class as she watches Becky Miller prepare to serve a student from adult education classes. F.H.A.: (ROW I) Mrs. Tolle. Julie Dowler, Pam Bilyeu. Patsy Williams. Rita Hages, Debbie Collier. Mrs. Schwear. (ROW 2) Marva Jackson, Cindy Juding. Teresa Burton. Rosalinda Garcia, Susan Albers. Margaret Fernung, Cindy Tatum. Carolyn McClain, Janet Busch, (ROW 3) Sandy Retherford, Rhoda Arnold, Diane Allen. Nancy Gerth, Chris Kronenberg Mary Jo Gardner, Cindy Myers, Pam Parker.Home Chris Kroncnberg seems to be having difficulty deciding on what to eat at the Home Economics Christmas party. Economics Wendell L. Willkie High School offered homemaking courses designed to prepare girls for a future life in the home. The students learned to be good housekeepers, master cooks, seamstresses and mothers, as well as learning the other important skills needed to be a good homemaker. Beginning and advanced foods, along with beginning and advanced clothing, were offered to thegirls. Home furnishings, child care, human development and home nursing were also in the curriculum for those interested in these subjects. Boys who expressed interest in furthering their education in knowing something about homemaking were offered a one-semester course in Home economics. F.H.A., Future Homemakers of America, was an active organization in the high school. Membership requirements were paying dues and completing one semester of home economics. Projects for this year included selling concessions to the adult night classes at the vocational school and selling ink pens. The girls went Christmas caroling and attended both the district and state conventions. Officers for the year were president. Margaret Fernung; vice president, Nancy Gerth; secretary, Becky Miller: and treasurer, Pam Luzzader.ROW ONE: Brenda Corroll, Beth Edwards, Bill Smith, Elaine Mitchell, Cindy Tam, Rusty Loy, Alan Clark, Louie Cluggish, Marti King. ROW TWO: Mr. Linder, Larry Vinson, Debbie Call, Noemi Sandoval, Mel Hoover, Stella Rodriquez, Anita Saldona, Linda Wilburn, Jeff Cole. ROW THREE: Sheryl Shepard, Jenny Poynter, Terry Bryan, Chic Teachnov, Terry Dever, Barbara Burton, Rick Heater, Gary Beeman. ROW FOUR: Kenny Ricgel, Jack Miller, Charlie Wilburn, Monte Hipes. Kenny Gisclbach, Tim Giselbach, Randy Bayne, MarcCruea. Upperclassmen Gained Business Experiences Distributive Education was another avenue open to a vocational student. The program, coordinated by Mr. Gary Linder, turned out students skilled in marketing and distribution, which accounts for a major part of the jobs in our society. 116Charlie Wilburn and Jack Powell work on Christmas toys which were a big part of a Christmas project sponsored by several of the clubs associated with the area vocational school. Junior students enrolled in a two-hour lab learned salesmanship technique, advertising principles, improvement of communication, record keeping and principles of marketing. Seniors had a one hour lab and received on-the-job supervised training from their employer, besides pay and credit. The job had to qualify as one in the distribution area. Distributive Education Clubs of America DECA) was a co-curricular and mandatory club. DECA provided regional, state and national competition in ad layout, public speaking, job interviewing, display, and sales demonstrations. Students also entered manuals on merchandise, area of distribution and studies in marketing. Basic fund raising activities consisted of a candy apple sale. DECA certainly lived up to its purpose to “develop future leaders in marketing and distribution”—for the students displayed an enthusiasm and willingness to learn. It, too, was one of the clubs to be proud of. 117Thespians Active Throughout Year The Thespian Troupe at Willkic High was one of the largest and most active organizations in school this year. Troupe 58 consisted of forty-three students who were interested in acting, directing or other aspects of the theater. Peggy Crimans served as president with Sandy Hockcr as vice-president. Maria Updegraff was secretary and Marta Knaucr was the treasurer. Mrs. Welker sponsored the group. Auditions for new members were held early in the year. Students read a short passage and were then 118evaluated by a panel of Thespian members. Those selected were recognized at an impressive Initiation dinner later in the year. The Troupe's theatrical talents were observed in the production of three one-act plays in December. The student directors of "The Plum Tree” were Sandy Hocker and Alice Humel. "The True in Heart” was directed by Martha Knauer and Maria Upde-graff. Judges chose "The Dear Departed”, directed by seniors Carolyn Updike and ROW 1: Cindy Barker. Alice Myerly, Carolyn Updike, Peggy Crimans, Maria Updcgraff, Steve Green, Chris Alfrey, Ann Mangas. ROW 2: Kathy Waymire, Terry Tyner, Patty Monahan, Debbie Fanning, Alice Humel, Cindy Piirto, Sally Tharp, Greg Werline. ROW 3: Mrs. Welker, Holly Lucas, Carolyn Frye, Steve Mengelt, Jeff Marley, Brian McCall, Pat Crimans. Alice Myerly, as the most outstanding play presented. The winning play was a comedy based on a family who mistake their grandfather for dead. Annual awards for the best actor and actress and best supporting actor and actress were given in the Awards Day program. Another activity of the Thespian Troupe was the purchasing of a new spotlight. This was made possible with a donation from a former Elwood drama group. Thespians helped to boost the school spirit by sponsoring a fan bus to one of the basketball games. 119Students Strive for Academic Excellence The National Honor Society began as an organization which recognized student of high scholastic rating. The Juniors were chosen as probationary members if they kept an academic rating in the upper 10 per cent of their class. Later, as seniors, they were reconsidered, and if their scholastic record was still high they were inducted as permanent members. This year as in the past the members were chosen, allowed to choose their officers for the year, Senior honor society members: Peggy Crimans, Maria Updegraff, Lana Tucker, Carolyn Updike, Jo Florea. (BACK ROW) Kaori Gardner, Mike Skill man. Anita Linegar. NOT PICTURED: Beth Rillenhousc, Judy Glolzbach. Ronald Gill. Jeff Leathers. Deborah Poor. Margaret Magers, Lynne Kane, Susan Albers, Linda Sullivan, Carolyn McClain. Gary Johnson. 120and in the spring they gave their annual program for the entire student body. Academics at Wendell Willkie were never more prominent than during the 1972 season of the Academic Team. Coaches for the group were Mr. Compton and Mrs. Merritt. The squad was picked after a tense tryout period. It was hoped that each member would be well rounded in his knowledge, but some were very strong in a particular area. The team held meets very similar to the college bowl games. Questions came from almost all sources imaginable art, mythology, science, math. The teachers from each subject area were asked to think of several questions which could be asked at a meet, questions like, “How many eggs does the California Condor lay in one year?” The answer ot course is one. This year’s team learned a lot and had a good time while practicing for their matches. Bob Peters, at academic team tryouts, listens intently for the next question. Academic team: Mr. Compton. Peggy Crimans, Jane Church. Maria Updegraff. Brian McCall, Steve Mengelt. Mike Skillman, Mrs. Merritt, Jeff Cole. Terry Tyner, Bob Peters, and Rob Savage.defeat being the loser is hard to accept. Learning to over look the loss and find improvement in the individual is part of growing up. If, in a bad sport season, one can note some good and be proud of that talent and skill found in a losing team he has matured. He has learned it’s not the victory or defeat that counts. The effort used is important. With this realization insight and understanding are achieved. And the player or the fan is closer to being prepared for a future of winning seasons, and losing seasons.The E-Men consists of all boys who have lettered in a varsity sport. This year, besides sponsoring the Red and Blue football game, the club also took care of concessions for the underclass football and basketball games and for the wrestling meets. The E-Men this year put on a game featuring the Psychedelic 7 basket-ball team against the faculty men. Besides making money the club spent it. The E-Men purchased a SI600 video tape machine. This new piece of equipment should aid coaches and their teams in correcting mistakes and improving techniques. The Fellowship of Christian Athlete organization confronts athletes and coaches, and through them the youth of the nation, with the challenge and adventure of following Christ and serving him through the fellowship of the church and in their vocation. The year round program includes Weekends of Champions, pro chapel services, and athletes and coaches meeting in over 1,500 high school huddles and college fellowships from coast to coast. Those from Willkie High School attending the national conference in Colorado were John Burnette, Leo Dauenhauer, Tim Hibst, Randy Julius, Blair Sullivan, Mr. McQuitty and Mr. Hicks. Steve Mengelt, Bill Call, and Tim Eaton get excited as their team moves the ball down field. ROW 1: Kevin Courtney. Bruce Delong. Ted Tyner, Mike Carmody. ROW 2: Bill Hocker, Tim Eaton, Tim Hibst, Randy Julius. ROW 3: Mr. Hicks, LeoDauenhauer, Blair Sullivan, Steve Mengelt, Mr. McQuitty. 124FCA, E-Men ROW 1: Brue Etchison. Gary Harting, Jeff Leavitt. Ted Tyner. Bill Call, Aaron Davenport, Kemmon Jones, Kevin Courtney. ROW 2: Randy Robinson, Bill Hocker.Sam Heiser, Tim Eaton, Bruce Delong, Steve Stone, Dan Cooper, Kevin Southern.ROW 3 Mr. Hicks, Tim Brunnemer, Jed Dunnichay, Leo Dauenhauer, Paul Acres, Bruce Whisler, Kenny Riegal, Blair Sullivan. ROW 4: Mr. McQuitty, Nick Croy, Gary Johnson, Mike Skillman, Ken Thrawl, Jeff Dillon, Jeff Fihe, Steve Mengelt. 125Kenny Low patiently looks on as his team scores one of its nine victories. Track Team Runs Away With Victory The 1971 track team under the fine coaching of Mr. Bailey had its second winning season in a row by winning nine meets and losing only three. The team placed third in the C.I.C., third in the Pendleton Relays and fourth in the New Castle Relays. The team beat such rivals as Tipton, Alexandria, and Blackford County while losing to Western, Madison Grant, and Pendleton Heights by a total of only 15 points. Andy Pace received the most valuable trackman award, and Fred Stage won the most valuable freshman award. Winning the interclub award was Kim Shaw. Setting a new record in the mile relay was a team consisting of Bill Thornberry, Jeff Bouslog, Jerry Rogers, and Don Smith. Also setting records were Don Powell in thge long jump and triple jump, Andy Pace in the two mile, and Dan Prieshoff in the discus throw. Kim Shaw finished the season with the most points by tallying 97 points in the meets throughout the year. Kon Powell was second with 72 V2 points, and Jeff Bouslog was third with 55 points. Other members of the team scoring more than 50 points were Bill Thornberry and Jack Powell.The Junior Varsity squad went undefeated for the second year in a row, winning nine meets and losing none. The team beat Tipton, Pendleton, Western, Madison Grant, Mississinewa, Highland, Muncia North, Peru, and Frankton. The freshman track team, coached by Mr. McQuitty, also had a fine season winning five meets and losing only one to a strong Anderson Central team. They also received first place in the Elwood Relays out of a field of eight teams. Tow-miler Andy Pace strides ahead of his opponent to break his own record with a lime of 10:30.8. Billy Hocker here displays the good form he used to place first in the C.I.C. and second in the Sectional. Members of a team must work together. Here Jerry Rogers, Kenny Green, Kemmon Jones, Jim Mock. Rick Coston, and Andy Pace talk of previous events.Panther's Swing Good Season The 1971 edition of the Elwood golf team putted its way to a fine season. Under the coaching of Mr. Burton, the team posted a record of 7 wins and 7 losses. The golfers spent many hours of hard work and practice during the early spring months. Those who make up the varsity squad were Tom Oldag, Tim Brunnemer, Greg Linsmeyer, Jed Dunnichay, Aaron Davenport, and Mike Skillman. The team placed 7th in the C.I.C. and 12th in the sectional. Greg Linsmeyer (left) displays his putting ability while Joe Himburg (above) tees off on number six. 128Ron Scott looks on as Joe Williams puts a Tipton runner out. Mr. Hicks (above) watches patiently as Randy Robinson (right) prepares to bunt. Elwood Outplays Opponents Elwood High School's baseball team closed out the season with 10 wins and 9 losses. The team placed fourth in a tight C.I.C. race with a record of 4 victories and 3 defeats. Well rounded batting and pitching abilities enabled the Panthers to achieve their winning season. The seniors on the team performed a job well done as the sophomores and juniors earned valuable playing experience. Joe Williams recieved first team all conference honors while Ron Scott made the second zaam. Receiving honorable mention were Leo Dauenhauer, John Shepard, and Bill Smith. 129ROW 1: Danny Karch, Mike Carmody, Randy Julius, Ray Wood, Aaron Davenport, ROW 2: Ed Stover, Fred Stage, Bruce Delong, Terry Heflin, Coach Rod Hicks, ROW 3: Paul Acres, Kemmon Jones, Ed Gillespie, Dave Stout, Nick Croy. Cross Country, Tennis ROW 1: Mark Williams, Doug Muse, Audie Wells, Mike Walker. ROW 2: Kevir Fewell, Thad Wright, Bob Savage, Bob Peters, Coach Jerry Burton. 130The 1971 edition of the varsity Cross Country team ended its season with a 3-5 record in dual meets and finished second in all four triangular meets. The squad beat Highland and Peru before being defeated by New Castle. The next four meets were all triangular and the Panther runners finsihed second in every meet. They then lost to Shenendoah and Frankton. In the sectional the team finished 14th out of 28 teams. Receiving one full varsity point were Mike Carmody, Bruce Delong, Fred Stage, and Kemmon Jones. To receive a point, each boy had to run two miles in less than 11 minutes. The junior varsity Cross Country team finished its season with a record of 2-2, beating Highland and Frankton while losing to New Castle and Shenendoah. Another Fall sport is tennis. This is only the second year that the sport has been played in the fall. The Panther tennis team had a tough season this year losing every match and ending up 0-8. The squad lost to all teams in the C.I.C. and also to Hamilton Southeastern. Playing in at least one varsity-match were Bob Peters, Doug Muse, Bob Savage, Dennis Karch, Mike Walker, Kevin Fewell, and Audie Wells.Hail. Hail, the gang's all here. ROW 1: Ron Shaw, Mark Bollinger. Bill Hocker. John Burnette. Randy Robison, Bruce Simmons, Ray Cook. ROW 2: Mgr. Mike Nichols. Bruce F.tchison, Leo Dauenhauer, Don Smith. Steve Stone, Kenny Riegal, Mgr. Steve Mengelt, Coach Bill Hocker. ROW 3: Coach Vic Brown, Mgr. Tim Eaton, Tim Giselbach, Tony Pierce. Dave Pace, Ron Connor, Tim Hibst, John Jackson, Greg Linsmeyer. ROW 4: Tom Hanlin, Ted Tyner, Tom Juday, Rick Hodson, Andy Durm, Paul Fuller, Steve Fihe. Mgr. Bill Call. ROW 5: Kevin Courtney, Bruce Kaiser, Blair Sullivan. Jack Powell, Rusty Loy. Bruce Whisler, Kevin Southern, Gary Harting, Dave Clary, Scott Chase. 132Bruce Etchison attempts to snare a Madison Heights pass. Varsity Football In first year as head coach, Mr. Hocker guided the El wood High School football team to a record of 1-8. The Panthers spoiled the Highland Laddies homecoming for their only victory, but lost to Noblesville, Blackford County, Alexandria. Madison Heights, Tipton, Peru, Wabash, and Huntington. The team lacked size and experience, but many of the juniors and sophomores received valuable experience. The graduating seniors on the team were Leo Dauenhaucr, Rusty Loy, Bruce Etchison, Don Smith, Jack Powell and Fary Harting. Many long and tiring hours of physical exertion were spent in preparing for the rough season. The squad practiced twice a day developing new techniques and sharpening up on old ones. 133ROW I: Ron Shaw, Bill Hocker. Paul Fuller, Scott Chase. ROW 2: Mgr. Jeff Green. Tim Giselbach, Ted Tyner, Rick Hodson, Roger Hughes. Marty Robison. Dave Pace, John Burnette, Sam Heiser, Coach Van Bailey. ROW 3: Bruce Kaiser. Tom Hanlin. Mark Bollinger, Tom Juday. Pat Beach. Terry Hancher, Jeff Leavitt. Andy Durm, John Jackson, Steve Fihe, Allan Smith. B-Team, Freshmen Football The Junior Varsity football team ended its season by winning three games and losing four. The team began its season by losing a squeaker to Madison Heights 8-0. They came back with a big 8-6 win over Pendleton Heights and won their next two over Huntington 20-8 and Mississinewa 8-0. ROW 1: Mgr. Tim Herniack, Mgr. Ed McMinn, Danny Kelly, Tim Cotner. John Svendson, Dennis Wilhelm, Ken Call, Mike Collis, Fred Massie. ROW 2: Mike Wilson, Don LaPierre, Ken Anderson, Bruce Simmons, Ray Cook, Larry Dietzcr, Carl Caldwell, Barry Wilkinson, John Pace, Chuck Shawhan. ROW 3: Asst. Coach Michael House, Don Mock, John Saxton, Kurt Wilhoite, John Manis, Phil Leisure, Keith Anderson, Stan Rennicr, Jude Bourff, Alan Smith, Terry Sherman, Head Coach Darrell McQuitty. 134 The Junior Varsity then lost their last three games to Peru 14-0, Noblesville 8-6 and Muncie South 16-0. Toward the end of the season many players moved up to the varsity level giving them experience for future years. Coach McQuitty's freshmen football team like the junior varsity won three games and lost four. The squad lost their first three games to Anderson South Side, Alexandria, and Blackford County before beating Mississinewa and Peru respectively. The freshmen then lost to a tough Noblesville team and then came back to win their season finale by shipping Pendleton Heights. The team showed much improvement toward the end of the season by winning three of their last four games.Inclement weather does not bother these spectators, watching the B-team and Freshman teams play. Ready, Set, Hike. 135ROW 1: Bill Call. Randy Robison. Dan Cooper, Andy Drum, Jeff Fihe, Fred Stage, Steve Mengelt. ROW 2: Mr. McQuitty, Tony Henn. Kevin Courtney, Gary Johnson. Ed Gillespie. Bruce DeLong, Ted Davis, Blair Sullivan, Jeff Green. Pride and Hard Work Highlight Long Season 136Gary Johnson and Bruce DeLong block oul their men and wait to rebound the shot of Jeff Fihe. Sophomore Fred Stage hits another one of his 30-foot jump shots against Wabash. The Elwood Panthers played with pride and determination despite ending the season with a winless 0-20 record. The team displayed its ability to play good ball against Mississinewa, Nobles-ville. Hamilton Heights, Wabash, and Highland. The Panthers began their season with the disheartening loss of four road games to Muncie South 108-58, Mississinewa 66-60, Huntington 69-43, and Kokomo Haworth 91-58. The Panthers next played their first home game putting up a great fight but losing an exciting battle by a 65-64 count. Following the Holiday Tourney the Panthers returned to Elwood for their second home game but lost to a powerful Madison Heights 77-42. The Panthers then began a long stretch of Friday-Saturday night games starting with Muncie Burris and Marion. Alexandria was next on the agenda and the Panthers lost again by an 83-55 count. The following night the team played Muncie Central one of the top ten teams in the state. The Panthers then lost four more games to Blackford County 86-59, Taylor 66-58, Tipton 72-44, and Hamilton Heights 59- 57. The Panthers lost to Wabash by a 73-61 count and dropped their last decision of the year to Madison Grant by a 100-63 verdict. 137The 1971-1972 freshman basketball team ended their season with a final record of 7 wins and 6 losses. The team edged past Tipson 44-42 in its first game and then went on to whip Mississinewa 54-34. But they made a comback to beat Alex 42-38. The team went on to squeak past Wes-Del 44-43 before they lost to Madison Grant 58-42. Hamilton Heights also whipped the Panthers 76-58. The frosh squad then posted an astounding 50-21 victory over Madison Heights. The Panthers proved to be too much for Pendleton Heights and Blackford County as the opponents fell Frosh and JV Junior Varsity: Steve Scott. Pat Beach. Tom Hanlin, Mike Carmody. Dave Pace. Mike Nichols. ROW 2: Jeff Green. Con Connor. Dave Stout, Paul Fuller. Mike Poor. Dave Clary, Bruce Kaiser. Mr. Hicks. 138to defeat, 48-29 and 50-45 respectively. The team then lost its last three games to Hamilton Heights. Tipton, and Wabash. The junior varsity squad dropped their first four games to Muncie South, Mississinewa, Kokomo Haworth and Huntington. They then came through with a 56-41 victory over Noblesville.. The B-Team next lost three straight games to Madison Heights, Muncie Burris, and Marion before whipping Alex 49-45. Two more battles were lost to Muncie Central and Blackford County, but the team won their third contest defeating Taylor. Tipton then handed the team their tenth defeat and Hamilton Heights their eleventh. The Junior Panthers then lost their last three games at home to Wabash, Highland and Madison Grant. Freshman Al Smith goes in for a lay-up against Wes Del. Tom Hanlin is ready to move in and rebound as teammates shot as the Junior Varsity play Madison Grant. Freshman Basketball Team: Dan Dennis, Mike Walker. Kurt Backer. Chuck Shawhan. Mike Mengelt. Don Etchison. ROW 2: Mark Ebert. Mike Wilson. Carol Caldwell. Spencer Knotts. Larry Diet er. Bruce Simmons. Phil Leisure. Ed McMinn. ROW 3: Tim Corner. Stan Rennier. Kenny Anderson. Butch Groover. Jude Bourff, Al Smith. Terry Sherman. Mr. Bailey.The responsibility of a cheerleader is to promote spirit and lead yells at the athletic contests. Representing the varsity this past year were seniors Alice Myerly and Carolyn Updike, juniors Vickie Huff and Bobbie Florea, and sophomore Nancy Robertson. This years reserve cheerleaders were Kathy McClelland, Tracie Slayton, Sheryl Wright, Nancy Whitenack. and Cindy Barker. In July these squads traveled to Vincennes University where they attended camp. The varsity won a green, a white, two red and two blue ribbons, and the B-team won a green, a white, a red, and two blue ribbons. In August, the cheerleaders, both varsity and reserve, went to the state fair to compete against some of the best squads in the state. Out of 88 the varsity placed a trophy and S10. The B-team placed eight out of 44 squads. The freshman cheerleaders this year were Diane Huff, Pam Burns, Crickett Williams, Margaret Drake, and Lori Wood. The Polly Panthers for 1971 were Maria Updegraph and Vickie Freund. Varsity: IABOVE-TOP) Nancy Robertson. Carolyn Updike. I BOTTOM iBobbie Florea. Alice Myerly. Vickiehuff. Freshman: I BELOW.TOP-BOTTOM iLori Wood. Margaret Drake. Pam Hums.Diane Huff. Crickett Williams. 1401971-1972 Pep Club of Willkie High School Polly Panthers: (LEFT) Vickie Freund, Maria Updegraff. B-team: (BELOW-TOP) Sheryl Wright. Kathy McClelland, (BOTTOM) Traci Slayton, Nancy Whitenack, Cindy Barker. 141Cindy Piirto and her teammates (above) exercise before football practice. Teresa Wardwell (above right) races on to the finish. The volleyball team (below) receives hints from Coach Hicks. The Girls Athletic Association, or G.A. A., is a group of girls who want to use their talents in sports. This year the Elwood chapter of G.A.A. has a membership of 110 girls. The girls may participate in any of ten sports offered throughout the year. In the fall, G.A.A. starts its program by promoting the annual Powder Puff football game. Football for the girls has become very popular around Elwood High. Next comes volleyball. There are A, B, and C teams which play schools in the surrounding area. The basketball team consists of 15 varsity players who have to try out to make the team. Bowling is a favorite among many girls as is tumbling. These sports are held during the winter. In February and March the girls travel to Anderson once a week to swim at the Y.W.C.A. In the spring the girls participate in golf, softball, and track. 143Concessions Club Mrs. Starkey, sponosr; Perry Smith, Bridget Summers, Sandy Standridge, Ray Wood, Frank Steffler A basketball fan digs through her wallet for money to buy refreshments from the Concessions Club. 144 Along with the establishing of football games, came the Concessions Club. The club acted as a cash reserve for miscellaneous items that were needed for the school, but not included in the school's budget. The club used some of their earnings to pay the fees and expenses for the Debate Team and the Math Club. They also purchased a typewriter for Mrs. Carol Courtney and one for Mr. Phil Brown who has also served as the sponsor of the club for seven years. Mr. Brown initiated two major projects: each member had to set a goal for his prospective sales and each member was paid for his work. Each year the club had a banquet at Emily's in Marion. Everyone always looked forward to having the banquet, so it became an annual event. The cheerleaders, home and visiting, received frefe drinks for the club plus, the club financed the cheerleader's trip to the sectional as they have done each year.145Team Sees ood Season Wrestler Bruce Etchison, Elwood’s only wrestling entry in the regional, watches as his team beats Alex. -low do I love thee? Let me count the ways,” says the wrestler. The wrestling team ended the regular season with a 3-6-1 record after beginning their season by losing to Western 39-16 and to Clinton Prarie 33-30. They then came back with a 47-20 victory over the Madison-Grant Argylls. A tough Noblesville team took complete control of their clash with a 51-6 triumph over the Panthers. Wabash was the second foe to fall to Elwood to the tune of 41-23. El-wood then fell to Highland 39-16 and Peru 34-26. Northwestern next took a 33-24 decision over the Panthers. The Panther grapplers ended their season on a successful note by tying Tipton 30-30 and whipping Alexandria 37-21. The Panthers ended up fourth in the CIC Conference meet. The wrestlers had two conference champions, both underclassmen; two second places on the conference, and a fourth. The experience gained should help improve next year’s team. Same Heiser ended the season with a 16-3 record and won first in the Confeference and second in the Tipton invitational. Bruce Etchison, Elwood’s only regional entry, ended his wrestling career with an 11-8 mark. Jeff Dillon, with 13-5-1 record, also won a sectional championship. Rusty Loy ended his wrestling career with a 12-5 record. This includes a second in the conference championship and a fourth in the sectional. ROW I: Jeff Leavitt, Norman Baxter, Bill Altherr, Bruce Whisler, Rusty Loy, Jeff Dillon. ROW 2: Mark Copher. John Jackson, Pat Comans, Bruce Sanders, Scott Chase, Steve Fihe. ROW 3: Dave Waymire, Chuck Ploughe, Bruce Etchison. Kemmon Jones. Paul Acres, Terry Hancher. ROW 4: Jerry Wirth, Roger Hughes, Ted Tyner, Rich Adair, Sam Heiser, Dennis Wilhelm. ROW 5: Keith Stiner. Mr. Brown, Mr. Leavitt, Jeremy Updegraff, Marly Robison.The Path of the Panthers TENNIS E OP Burris 7 0 Blackford Co. 6 1 Wabash 7 0 Tipton 7 0 Hamilton So. Eastern 6 1 Huntington 7 0 Alexandria 6 1 Peru 7 0 GOLF Highland 210 200 Peru 171 157 Tipton 250 236 Frankfort 422 413 Noblesville 211 202 Burris-Alexandria 211 217-212 Madison Heights 410 411 Lebanon 345 316 Mississinevva 183 165 Kokomo 351 355 Pendleton 422 446 Shenendoah 422 ‘to4 LaPorte Invitational 365 Culver Invitational CIC 14th place 7th place Delta 201 202 Sectional 12th place TRACK Tipton 57 32 Western 57 60 Madison Grant 58 59 Blackford Co. 74 44 Mississinevva 67% 36% Highland 67 Vi 36% Pendleton Heights 47 58 Mu nice North 47 42 Peru 87 32 Frank ton 92 26 Alexandria 76 30 Mississincwa 76 31 Pendleton Relays 3rd place New Castle Relays 4th place Noblesville Relays 6th place CIC 3rd place CROSS COUNTRY Highland 25 30 Peru 21 36 New Castle 47 15 Tipton-Blackford Co. 43 49-32 Burris Invitational 2nd place Oakhil I-Mississinevva 50 24-51 Alexandria-Wabash 39 68-29 Pendleton 37 22 Shenendoah 39 21 CIC 5th place Frank ton 37 24 Sectional 14th place WRESTLING E OP Western 16 39 Clinton Paririe 30 33 Madison Grant 47 20 Noblesville 6 51 Wabash 41 23 Highland 16 39 Peru 26 34 Northwestern 24 33 Tipton 30 30 Alexandria 37 21 CIC 4th place BASEBAI 1 Hamilton Heights 3 7 Madison Heights 2 5 Kokomo, Haworth 3 6 Shenendoah 6 1 Madison Grant 1 2 I .apel 13 2 Pendleton Heights 3 5 Delta 8 0 Tipton 1 2 Frankton 4 7 Burris 8 1 Wabash 6 7 Tipton 1 0 Huntington 8 3 Alexandria 4 3 Peru 7 Blackford Co. 2 3 FOOTBALL Noblesville 0 21 Blackford Co. 14 18 Highland 31 8 Alexandria 8 30 Madison Heights 0 34 Tipton 6 45 Peru 14 50 Wabash 7 13 Huntington 7 35 BASKETBALL Muncie South 58 108 Mississinewa 60 66 Huntington 43 69 Haworth 58 91 Noblesville 64 65 Kokomo 50 82 Marion 55 76 Madison Heights 42 77 Muncie Burris 63 84 Marion 50 77 Alexandria 55 83 Muncie Central 58 89 Blackford Co. 59 86 Taylor 58 66 Tipton 44 72 Hamilton Heights 57 59 Wabash 61 72 Highland 62 65 Madison Grant 63 100 Peru 42 63 Sectional Madison Grant 41 58 money dollars and cents, loss and profit, value. Bread, green stuff, coins, bills, employment, wages, spending money, savings. The need for part-time employment v.s. a lack of jobs. A desire for money v.s. a reluctance to work. After school jobs represent the first step into the future of fulltime employment. The first move toward the independance, self-dependence, security and insecurity of a fast-paced raging world. Students of today will be breadwinners of tomorrow. Guide Lamp Sealed Beam Headlight units burn continuously in a controlled life test at General Motors' Guide Lamp Division in Anderson. The hermetically sealed units are filled with argon and nitrogen for longer life and better performance of the tungsten filaments. Shop at Next time try a hair cut at Joe's Barber Shop FALVEY’S 112 So. Anderson Where Your Friends Buy Their Clothes Guide Lamp Division of General Motors is the World's Largest manufacturer of automotive equipment. Guide Lamp makes various lamps for cars, trucks, and tractors. The division is also a major producer of castings, plastics, metal stamping, and electromics for automotive assemblies. Guide Lamp has over two million square feet under roof in Anderson. Falvey's Men's Shop always has a wide selection of men's wear to choose form. Falvey's stocks such name brands a Levi Sta-Prest, Arrow Shirts, Curlee suits, Haggar slacks, and Revere sweaters, Falvey's also provides a Formal Wear Rental Service for parties and proms. Falvery's is located at 112 South Anderson Street in Elwood. 150ERMCO is owned and operated by Mr. Robert Linegar. He has three branches; one in Elwood, Tipton, and Alexandria. ERMCO deals with ready-mixed concrete, concrete drain tile, and masonry supplies. "Gas makes the big difference! " Central Indiana Gas Co. is located behind the high school on South A Street. Gas is "Nature's Way". Leathers Boat House is owned and operated by Mr. Tom Leathers, son of Mr. Orville Leathers who started the local Johnson Motors dealership. The Boat House features Johnson Motors, Starcraft boat, Riviera Cruisers, Gator trailers, and various boating accessories. They also offer off-season boat storage. Congratulations Class of 1972 LEATHERS BOAT HOUSE Johnson Motors Starcraft Boats Accessories 552-5162 ERMCO three locations. . . Tipton Alexandria Elwood Central Indiana Gas Co. South “A” St. 151 “Gas makes the big difference”Internationally famous R.L. Leeson and Sons Company has been serving Elwood for over fifty years. The department store, located at 201 South Anderson Street, carries a wide variety of items including Ladies Ready-to-Wear, appliances for the home, cosmetics, a shoe department, the men's Varsity Shop with up-to-the-minute men’s fashions, plus Leeson's Hardware. For fine quality merchandise, shop at Leeson’s. St. Clair Glass Works Internationally known, St. Clair Glass Works Inc. is locally owned and operated with their glass works located at 408 North 5th Street. The unique art of glass blowing has been handed down from generation to generation with beautiful new glass articles created every day from lamps to rose-patterned paperweights. Of Elwood, Indiana 408 North 5th Street Congratulations women’s fashions men’s clothing quality merchandise 152Leisure Living State Road 37, South of 28 Elwood, Indiana Reid’s Studio 1801 University DUNNICHAY Funeral Home Muncie, Indiana Weddings Portraits Yearbook Photography : Leisure Living Inc. owned and operated by Mr. Lou John-| son, is located off of State Road 37, South of 28, in . Elwood. Leisure Living is one of the largest dealers in factory-built mobile homes in the surrounding area. A new addition to Leisure Living is “Holiday Manor” which is a trailer court complete with a swimming pool and club house for the residents. Reid’s Studio, specialists in school photography, has served Elwood’s community schools with fine student portraits in natural color and black and white for a number of years. Reid’s Studio of photography is located at 1801 University Avenue in Muncie. Indiana. Reid’s Studio employs only well-trained photographers so that the student is assured of a good portrait. 53Burnette-Dellinger Agency Tire Headquarters Goodyear Tires 1423 South Anderson Elwood, Indiana 552-7323 CLIFTON YOUNCE TIRE SERVICE Complete Insurance Service and Consultation Elwood State Road 28 East, Elwood and 1 23 S . Independence St., Tipton CAMERA SHOP Monument Co. One Mile East on State Road 28 Markers Monuments Mausoleums Artistic Cemetery Memorials Before Purchasing See Our Display Overdorf Photography Film Processing — Photo Supplies 408 South Anderson St. Elwood, Indiana Elwood Monument Co. is located one mile East on State Road 28. It has a large assortment of markers, monuments, mausoleums, and artistic cemetery memorials on display. Mr. Joe Furnish is the owner. Clifton Younce Tire Service is the tire headquarters for Goodyear Tires. The business also offers a tire repairing service with two locations, one in Elwood and Tipton. Burnette-Dellinger Inc. offers complete insurance service and consultation. Their office is located 1423 South Anderson Street with three agents to serve their customers — Mr. John Burnette, Mr. Worth Dellinger, and Mr. Floyd Hayden. 154Education isagas. It lights up dark places. It lifts your sights. It inflates the ego. Not everybody likes it. But nobody goes far without it. And the more you have, the farther you can go. We hope you’ll keep going with your education. And, when the time comes, you’ll think about Delco-Remy as a good place to work. Delco Remy 155Indiana Michigan Electric Company We Tip Our Hats to the Class of 472” Carmichael Body Shop Expert Body and Fender Repair and Painting Open 8 to 8 Monday 8 to 5 Tuesday thru Friday Closed Saturdays 28th and South D Streets 552-7218 Hats off . 1 Ninw what • • • Copula,,on,' work. " how (or yoo Rogordlos, o( yoor portly on go in thi, ptim0,ily on your horizon, depono jpeciol'iod Vnowl.dg., k.»«. training. Good luck. Indiana and Michigan electric companies provide low-cost electric power to make living easier and to give energy to industry. Fifty years of experience stand behind this established firm which today offers more and better service than ever before. In El wood the I M company is located at 124 North Anderson Street. The Carmichael Body Shop is also a well established business. It has been around for so many years primarily because they give prompt service, do good work, and charge reasonable rates. The shop which offers expert body and fender repair is located at the intersection of 28th and South D Streets. They also offer expert paint jobs. 156 Congratulations to the Class of 1972 Wardwell Soft Water Sales Service SERViSOFT min 1800 South D 552-5031 Best Wishes to All Students Faculty of Wendell L. Willkie High School MAYOR EUGENE A. SMITH For complete soft water sales and service Call Wardwell’s Servisoft—552-5031. It is the water conditioning company. The company is located at 1800 South D Street. They handle exchanges, rentals, sales, and repairs. Be sure you are getting a fair deal; contact this locally owned and operated business. Mayor Gene Smith is now in his second term of office. He has done a fine job in his years as the head executive of our town. He has worked well with both the former and the recently elected city councils. Together they have been able to keep Elwood headed in a progressive direction. 157Is the Place to Go for GOOD FOOD State Road 13 South FAST SERVICE Elwood, Indiana Jim Dandy, The Family Restaurant, opened its doors for business in February of 1971. Jim Dandy offers a carry out, drive in, dining room, and banquet facilities. Mr. Harry Reasoner owns and operates Jim Dandy Drive-Ins in Elwood, Tipton, Greenfield, and Noblesville. The Elwood store is located at 1803 South Anderson. Make Smith's Your Jewelry Headquarters 117 S. Anderson St. Locally Owned Smith’s Jewelry Store, located at 117 South Anderson Street, is locally owned and operated by Emerson “Mose" and Christine Moser. Smith's first opened in 1946 with Mose employed as watchmaker since 1948. The Mosers purchased the store in 1970. They offer a wide variety of watches such as Bulova, Seiko, Caravalle, and Timex plus a large selection of diamond rings and class rings. Make Smith's Your Jewelry Headquarters! 158A Major Supplier of Precision Jet Engine Blades Used in Both Military and Commercial Air Craft Engines EX-CELL-O Ex-Cell-O Corporation celebrated its fiftieth anniversary in 1969. Today the corporation is a complex of over forty plants all over the world from Germany to India. The El wood plant is located at 2500 South J Street. It's part of the Turbine Products Division of Ex-Cell-O’s Precision Parts Group. The plant manager is Mr. Maurice Van Cleve. Peterson Buick Pontiac Inc. 1412 Main Street Elwood, Indiana Peterson Buick and Pontiac, Inc., is located at 1412 Main Street. They offer a wide selection of new and used cars with the addition of expanded showroom facilities. Peterson's also offers a variety of genuine parts and accessories for Buicks and Pontiacs. “Wouldn't You Really Rather Go First Class in a Buick or Pontiac?" Peterson's is also an authorized Opel dealer. 159HEISER FORD Be Wiser, See Heiser 1504 North B Street, Elwood, Indiana Congratulations to the Class of'72 GREGG ALIGNMENT SERVICE Complete Brake Service Front End Rebuilding 1800 South D Street 552-9418 For Monuments Markers MONNIE MARCUSON 1206 South 1 Street Elwood, Ind. 552-3282 EARL G. RHODES, JEWELER Alexandria— Elwood Diamond Sweetheart and Pre-Engagement Rings Charms and Charm Bracelets Eisenberg Pendants Linde Star Rings R. R. 2 Box 334 Donald Hughes, Sales Rep. Elwood. Indiana Ph. 552-7333 LETTERPRESS OFFSET ELWOOD PRINTING CO., INC. 1532 Main Street “Quality Printing of All Kinds” Clyde A. Mitchell Elwood, Ind. Manager Phone 552-2481 160TAM’S DRUGS, INC WHEELER VIEW-POINT School and Office Supplies EAST SIDE PARTS Automotive Parts Machine Shop Service 31st and Main Streets Elwood, Ind. CHASE MOTORS 517 North Anderson Elwood, Indiana 552-6741 CINDERELLA BEAUTY SHOP 116 South 16th Street Elwood, Indiana 552-2563 Congratulations to the Class of ’72 AL’S 66 SERVICE 552-9025 Elwood, Ind. COLONIAL COTTAGE Flowers and Gifts Created for You by Jim McDaniel 611 North 16th St. — Elwood, Ind. 552-3435 CARTER’S SUPER MARKET Elwood Plaza Elwood, Shopping Center Indiana Congratulations Class of’72 REYNOLDS ELECTRIC CO. 12 Chamness Avenue Elwood, Indiana For the Best Values in Food Day After Day JOE’S STOP AND SHOP Owen Ice Cream 22 Flavors Locally Owned By Fred Harriet Longerbone 1801 So. Anderson St. 552-9029 Grinnels Toy Store R. R. 2 Box 288 Longerbone’s Market Fresh Cut Meats Beef-Sides Quarters Cut Wrapped For Your Freezer 507 So. Anderson St. 552-3723 Loys Piano Congratulates the Class of’72 161ytCfyr .; IUOI¥ LOCAL NO. Ml UAW Congratulations and the very best of luck to the class of’72 from all the members of Local 662-UAW Economy Service Station 19th and South A Elwood, Indiana Johnson’s Apparel Shop 114 South Anderson Elwood, Indiana Royal Garment Cleaners 308 S. Anderson DETER PRINTING CO. Commercial Printers Wedding Invitations — Napkins State Road 37 North — Elwood, Inc. Compliments of Davies Snack Bar 1533 Main Street Elwood, Ind. Lineback Market 1901 South L Street Elwood, Indiana V AND M TRAILER SALES 2126 South K Street 162Compliments to the Class of 1972 from 1st National Bank of Madison County State Rd 28 East 552-7336 A Full Service Bank 163Waymire TV 310 South Anderson St. 552-3721 Your Motorola and Zenith Dealer Complete Your Education Wallace-Murray Corporation R F Manufacturing Plant ZERBE’S Family Shoe Store 115 S. Anderson Street Elwood, Indiana 552-3161 2403 South J St. 926 North 9th St. 304 South 28th St, 552-7819 Jack’s Highway Bakery State Road 37 — Vi Mile South of State Road 28 552-6553 f R. R. 2 Elwood, Indiana SEARS CONTINENTAL CAN CO., INC. A GOOD PLACE TO WORK Get Clipped at Zip’s 1540 South A Street 1529 South A Elwood. Indiana Meet Your Friends WELLS LANES 552-5025 State Road 37, Elwood, Indiana Complete Line of Bowling Accessories 164J. Lewis Small Co., Inc. Finest Class Rings Made Here in Elwood The Official Jewelers to Willkie High School Now in Two Plants To Serve You 165YOUR DAILY NEWSPAPER BRINGS YOU KLEIN’S SHOES THE BEST OF EVERYTHING •Local News and Pictures 116 SOUTH ANDERSON •State and World News and Pictures ELWOOD, INDIANA •Complete Sports Coverage ELWOOD CALL LEADER 552-5271 VEST CLEANERS Sudden Service Draperies COPHER Complete Laundry Service Insured Cold Storage AND Suede and Leather Free Parking FESLER 1516 Main Street Elwood, Indiana 552-3131 166SECURITY BANK THREE LOCATIONS TO SERVE THE CLASS OF 1972 125 SOUTH ANDERSON STREET ELWOOD PLAZA BRANCH HUNTSVILLE BRANCH “SEE SECURITY FIRST” 167LEWIS RUG CARPET CLEANERS Expert Carpet Installations 2733 East Main Street Elwood, Ind. ASSOCIATED AGENCIES 2200 South Anderson Street Crimans Insurance Agency, Inc. First National Corporation Fidelity Insurance Agency Newkirk Insurance Agency STATE FARM INSURANCE Chuck Zink, Agent 1608 Main Street Elwood, Indiana 552-9508 Clark Station 2101 East Main St. J.C. Penney Department Store and Catalog Store JACKLEY — LANDRUM FUNERAL HOME Gary’s Beauty Salon Gene’s Surge Sales and Service Congratulations to the Class of 1972 Burke Pharmacy 1705 S. Anderson St. Brijette Fashions 120 S. Anderson 168BAKER — GURECKI CHEVROLET — OLDSMOBILE “WHERE THE NICEST THINGS HAPPEN TO PEOPLE” WHEN THEY PURCHASE A NEW CAR, TRUCK OR AN O. K. USED CAR OR HAVE THEIR CAR SERVICED GIVE US AN OPPORTUNITY TO SERVE YOU. BAKER — GURECKI CHEVROLET — OLDSMOBILE JTC. 13 37 ELWOOD 169Abbott, Diuna Beatrice: Business Crescent Committee Member, Pep Club, O.E.A. Allen. Diana: Business G.A.A., Majorette. F.T.A, F. H.A., F.B.L.A., O.E.A. Altherr. Mark P.: Industrial Arts Jr. Varsity Football, V.I.C.A. Bambrough, Kathy Diana: Business Freshman Cheerleader, Varsity Cheerleader, Pep Club, G.A.A.. Homecoming Queen Court, Class Treasurer, Steering Committee. Senior Play Cast, Spanish Club. Thespians. Student Council, O.E.A. Barmes, Tom: Vocational Baseball, Steering Committee, V.I.C.A. Bayne, Randy: Industrial Cooperative Freshman Track, Tennis, Freshman Football, Wrestling, D.E.C.A. Bcneficl. Michael: Business Band Boyer, Diana Lynn: Business Pep Club, Choir, Senior Play Cast. F.B.L.A..O.E.A. Bozell, Rebecca Sue: Business Band. O.E.A. Bryan, Renee: Academic Crescent Committee Member, Pep Club, G.A.A. French Club, Student Council, D.E.C.A. Burton. Barbara: Academic Freshman Cheerleader. Jr. Varsity Cheerleader. Pep Club. G. A.A. Steering Committee. Senior Play Cast, Spanish Club. Student Council, D.E.C.A. Buttler. Stephen: General Call. William R.: Technical Varsity Basketball. Freshman Track, Varsity Track, Freshman Football, Jr. Varsity Football Varsity Football. E Men, Spanish Club, Student Council. Math Club. Carpenter, John Richard: Industrial Arts Band. V.I.C.A. Clark, Alan J.: Industrial Arts D.E.C.A. Cole. Jeffrey James: Academic Steering Committee. Spanish Club, Academic Team. D.E.C.A. Collier. Debra Ann: Business F.H.A. Connors. Vickie Lynn: Business F.H.A , O.E.A. Conwell, Gregory: Vocational V.I.C.A. Copher, J. Mark: Academic Jr. Varsity Track. Wrestling, Band, Latin Club, Debate Team, Student Council, Math Club. Coston, Sandra Sue: General Pep Club, Choir, French Club, Student Council, O.E.A. Courtney, Christy Elaine: Business Creamer, Neal: Technical Jr. Varsity Track, Freshman Basketball, Jr. Varsity Basketball, Freshman Football, Jr. Varsity Football, Varsity Football, Boys' Pep Block, E Men. Spanish Club. Crimans, Margaret: Academic Crescent Editor, Band, Steering Committee. Senior Play Cast, French Club, Thespians, Debate Team, National Honor Society, F.T.A., Math Club Dauenhauer, Leo: Academic Freshman Basketball, Baseball. Freshman Track. Freshman Football. Jr. Varsity, E Men, Fellowship of Christian Athletes, SteeringCommittee, Student Council. Davenport, Aaron Leon: Academic Freshman Basketball, Cross Country, Golf, Boys' Pep Block E Men. Senior Play Cast, Latin Club, Math Club. ’ Davis, Ted: Industrial Varsity Basketball, Baseball, Varsity Track. Jr. Varsity Football. Varsity Football. DeLong, Jeffry Bruce: Academic Freshman Basketball, Jr. Varsity Basketball, Varsity Basketball, Cross Country, Golf, E Men, Fellowship of Christian Athletes, Steering Committee, French Club. Dillon. Lizabeth Ann: Academic Crescent Committee Member. Pep Club, G.A.A., Senior Play Cast, Prom Chairman, Spanish Club. Thespians. 170Class Secretary, Steering Committee, Senior Play Cast, Prom Chairman, Latin Club. Thespians, Student Council, National Honor Society. Doan, Lorraine Kay: General Choir. Dye, James Thomas: Business V.I.C.A. Elkins, Kirby Christian: General Band Ellis, Tamara Charisse: Business Pep Club, F.H.A., F.B.L.A. Etchison, Bruce Markle: Academic Freshman Basketball, Freshman Track, Varsity Track. Freshman Football, Jr. Varsity Football, Varsity Football, Boys Pep Block, c Men, Wrestling, Steering Committee. Senior Play Cast, Latin Club. Etchison. Rae Ann: Academic Pep Club. Spanish Club. Faulstich, Christopher Alan: Vocational Spanish Club, V.I.C.A. Fernung, Margaret Ann: Home Economics Homecoming Queen. Band. Choir. Steering Committee, F.H.A. V.I.C.A. Fernung, Mike Allen: General Band Fihe. Jeffrey David: Technical Freshman Basketball. Jr. Varsity Basketball. Varsit Basketball. Freshman Track. Fresnman Football, Jr. Varsity Football, E Men, Steering Committee. Florea, Jo Ann: Academic Pep Club, Band. Steering Committee, French Club, Thespians, National Honor Society, V.I.C.A. Frye. Marsha Lynn: Academic Pep Club Fuller, Teresa Lynn: Business Pep Club, Spanish Club. F.B.L.A., O.E.A. Garcia. Rosalinda: Business Crescent Committee Member, Pep Club, Spanish Club. Student Council. F.T.A., F.H.A. Gardner. Kaori: Academic Crescent Editor, Junior Advisor. Varsity Cheerleader. G.A.A., Treasurer, Steering Committee, Senior Play Cast . Prom Chairman. National Honor Society, School Paper, F.T.A.. F.B.L.A., Math Club. Gardner. Mary Jo: Academic Pep Club. Latin Club. F.H.A.. F.B.L.A., O.E.A.. D.E.C.A. Garner, John Russell: Vocational Freshman Basketball, Freshman Track. Tennis. Freshman Football, Jr. Varsity Football. V.I.C.A. Gerth, Nancy Jean: Business Pep Club, G.A.A., F.H.A., O.E.A. Giselbach, Kenneth Alan: Business Freshman Basketball, Varsity Track. Freshman Football. Jr. Varsity Football. D.E.C.A. Glotzbach, Judith Ellen: Business Crescent Committee Member. Steering Committee, National Honor Society, F.B.L.A., O.E.A. Gordon, James Richard: Industrial V.I.C.A. Gordon, Pamela Kay: Business Pep Club, Student Council, F.B.L.A , O.E.A. Gregg, Vickie Jo: Business Majorette. Treasurer, D.E.C.A., V.I.C.A. Hanlin, Vickie Lynn: Business Harting, Joan Lynn: Business Band, O.E.A. Henn, Anthony Merle: Industrial Freshman Basketball, Jr. Varsity Basketball. Varsity Basketball, Freshman Football, Jr. Varsity Football, V.I.C.A. Hipes. Monte: Vocational Band, Spanish Club, D.E.C.A. Hobbs, Susan Lynn: Academic Pep Club, G.A.A., Spanish Club, F.T.A. Hook, Frederick L.: Vocational V.I.C.A. Howat. Gave Ann: Business Pep Club, Band, Latin Club Student Council, F.B.L.A., O.E.A., D.E.C.A. Hughes, Gerald Robert: Industrial Steering Committee. Student Council, Megaphone Jackson. Marva: Business Band, Choir, F.H.A Jarrell. Robert L., Jr.: Industrial Freshman Football. Jr. Varsity Football. Projectionist. V.I.C.A. Johnson, Gary Louis: Academic Freshman Basketball, Jr. Varsity Basketball. Varsity Basketball, Freshman Football, Jr. Varsity Football E Men. Student Council. National Honor Society Kane, Lynne: Academic Pep Club, Choir, Steering Committee. French Club, National Honor Society, Megaphone. Math Club. Kapper, Edward G.: Vocational V.I.C.A. Knauer, Marta Kay: Academic Band. Senior Play Cast. Prom Chairman, Latin Club, Thespians, F.T.A., Math Club. Kolacki. Robert J.: Vocational Cross Country. Steering Committee. Student Council, V.I.C.A. Laster. Terry G.: Vocational Leathers, Jeffrey Thomas: Academic Crescent Committee Member, Band, Class President. Senior Play Cast, Prom Chairman. Latin Club, Debate Team. Student Council, National Honor Society. Math Club. Leever, Brenda Joan: Business Pep Club, Band Spanish Club. Leonard. Deborah Ann: Business Crescent Committee Member. Pep Club, Choir, Steering Committee. French Club, Thespians, O.E.A. Linegar. Anita: Academic Crescent Committee Member. Pep Club, G.A.A., Band. Hoose, Danny Joe: Industrial V.I.C.A. 171Litaker. Jerry Wayne: Industrial Loy, Rusty W illiam: Business Freshman Track. Varsity Track. Varsity Football. E Men Ushers, Wrestling, Concessions. D.E.C.A. Luzadder. Pamela: Business F.H.A., F.B.L.A. McClain. Carolyn Sue: Business Spanish Club. National Honor Society. F.H.A.. F.B.L.A. McCorkle, Benton Lamar: Industrial V.I.C.A. McDermit, Donald Lee: Academic Senior Play Cast. Spanish Club, Student Council. McElfresh, Carol Ann: Business Band. F.H.A., O.E.A. McElfresh, Jeffery Kent: Industrial Varsity Track, Jr. Varsity Football Magers. Margaret Rose: Academic Pep Club. Choir. Spanish Club. Latin Club, Student Council. National Honor Society, F.T.A. Managas, Teddi: Academic Crescent Section Editor, Crescent Committee Member, Band. “Surprise”. Senior Play Cast. French Club, Thespians, F.T.A. Martin. Daniel W.: Vocational V.I.C.A. Masters, John W., Jr: General Miller. Jackie Joe: Industrial Band. D.E.C.A. Mitchell, Elaine: Business Pep Club, Homecoming Queen Court, Steering Committee. Spanish Club, Student Council. D.E.C.A. Morgan, Jean Alice: Business Pep Club. O.E.A. Morgan, Marsha: Business Pep Club, D.E.C.A. Mutchler. Vida Kathryn: Business Latin Club Myerly, Alice: Academic Crescent Committee Member, Freshman Cheerleader. Jr. Varsity Cheerleader. Varsity Cheerleader, Pep Club, G.A.A. Homecoming Queen Court, Class Secretary. Steering Committee Senior Play Cast. French Club. Thespians. Student Council. Norris, Nancy Jean: Business Band. Student Council. O.E.A. Northcutt, Toni Rae: Business Pep Club. O.E.A. Nuding, Cindy: Business Pep Club. Choir. F.H.A. Pace.Katherine Lucille: Business Pep Club, G.A.A..O.E.A. Parker. Pamela Marie: Business French Club, F.H.A., F.B.L.A. Pearson. John David: Industrial Baseball, Freshman Track. Varsity Track, Freshman Football. Jr. Va-sity Football, Varsity Football. E Men, V.I.C.A. Peterson, Janice Lynn: Academic Crescent Committee Member. Pep Club, Steering Committee, Spanish Club, Student Council, Megaphone. Poor, Deborah Jane: Academic Pep Club. Choir.Steering Committee. Spanish Club. Academic Team, National Honor Society, F.T.A.. Math Club. Powell. Jack: Vocational Varsity Track, Varsity Football. Reckner, W illiam L.: Business Rennier, Michael Kevin: Academic Band, Steering Committee, Senior Play Cast,Latin Club. Thespians, F.T.A., Math Club. Rittenhouse. Beth Ann: Academic Band, Steering Committee, Latin Club, Student Council, National Honor Society, F.H.A., F.B.L.A. Rodriquez, David: Vocational Projectionist, V.I.C.A. Roe. David: Industrial F.B.L.A. Rogers, Jeffrey Joseph: Vocational Freshman Track. V.I.C.A. Saldana. Anita: Business Student Council. D.E.C.A. Sandoval, Noemi: Business Pep Club. G.A.A., Senior Play Cast. D.E.C.A. Scott. Ron: Technical Freshman Basketball, Jr. Varsity Basketball, Baseball, Freshman Track, Varsity Track. Freshman Football, Jr. Varsity Football, E Men, O.E.A. Sharp. Kent L.: Academic Shepard, Sheryl Lee: Business Freshman Cheerleader, Varsity Cheerleader. Pep Club, Class Vice-President, Steering Committee. Thespians, Student Council, D.E.C.A. Showers. Bonnie Maria: Academic Crescent Committee Member, Pep Club, G. A.A..band. Senior Play Cast, Spanish Club. Megaphone, F.H.A., V.I.C.A. Singer, Steven J.: Academic Yearbook Committee Member, Boys' Pep Block, Ushers, Student Council, F.T.A., Math Club. Sizelove, Cynthia Ann: Academic Pep Club, Senior Play Cast, Math Club. Slayton, Kenneth C.: Vocational V.I.C.A. Slocum, Kim: Academic Freshman Basketball, Varsity Track, Freshman Football, Jr. Varsity Football, Varsity Football, Steering Committee. French Club. Smith, Connie Sue: Home Economics Smith, Don James: Technical Freshman Track. Varsity Track. Freshman Football. Jr. Varsity Football, Varsity Football. E Men, Ushers Smith, William: Business Freshman Basketball, Baseball, Freshman Football, Jr. Varsity Football, D.E.C.A. Spitzmesser, Jonathan Brent: Vocational V.I.C.A. Steffler, Helen: Business G.A.A., Spanish Club, O.E.A. Stephens, Sandra Dianne: Business Stewart, Jana Irene: Business Pep Club, Student Council, O.E.A.. D.E.C.A. 172Stewart, Rac Ann: Academic Pep Club, G.A.A., Prom Chairman, Spanish Club. Stout, Rod: Vocational V.I.C.A. Stover, Edwin: Vocational Cross Country, Freshman Football, Jr. Varsity Football, Senior Play Cast, V.I.C.A. Sullivan, Linda: Academic Pep Club, G.A.A., Steering Committee. Prom Chairman. Spanish Club, Student Council, National Honor Society. Tam. Cynthia Louise: Business Pep Club. O.E.A.. D.E.C.A. Tappy, Roger Michael: Industrial Choir, V.I.C.A. Tatum. Cynthia Ann: Business Band. French Club, F.H.A., F.B.L.A., V.I.C.A. Thrawl, Ken William: Technical Freshman Basketball. Jr..Varsity Basketball. Freshman Track, Tennis, Jr. Varsity Football, Varsity Football, E Men. Tucker, Lana: Academic Pep Club, G.A.A.. Band. Senior Play Cast, Student Council, National Honor Society, Math Club. Watters, Christine Elizabeth: Business Pep Club, G.A.A., Student Council. W idmeyer. Penny Jo: Academic Varsity Cheerleader. G.A.A.. Marjoretle, Choir. Spanish Club, Student Council. Megaphone. O.E.A. Wilburn, Charles: Industrial D.E.C.A. W illiams, Patsy Jean: Home Economics F.H.A. Williams, Timothy Michael: Business Steering Committee, Student Council, O.E.A. Wills, Ulane Alett: Business D.E.C.A. W ilson, Thomas Wayne: Industrial Wingrover, Peter: Academic Band, Senior Play Cast, Latin Club. Thespians, Debate Team. Math Club. Wright. Ronald: Business Crescent Committee Member, Freshman Basketball, Freshman Track, Varsity Track. Jr. Varsity Football. Varsity Football, Concessions, Latin Club. O.E.A. Updegraff. Maria Carol: Academic Crescent Committee Member, Pep Club, G.A.A.. Polly Panther. Class President. Steering Committee, Senior Play Cast, Prom Chairman, French Club. Spanish Club, Thespians, Academic Team. Student Council. National Honor Society. F.T.A. Updike.Carolyn Sue: Academic Crescent Committee Member, Varsity Cheerleader, Pep Club. G.A.A.. Homecoming Queen Court. Band. Velveteens, Class Vice-President, Steering Committee. Senior Play Cast, Prom Chairman. Latin Club, Thespians. Student Council, National Honor Society Vinson. Larance Eugene: Industrial Varsity Track, Wrestling. Projectionist, D.E.C.A. OOPS! 173Abbott, Brenda p. 20 Abbott, Dave p. 14 Abbott, Diana p. 32, 105 Abbott, Janice p. 20 Abernathy, Nancy p. 26, 84, 103 Abner, Babette p. 14, 85, 87, 90, 74 Abplanalp, Carolyn p. 14, 84, 92 Abshire, Robert p. 53, 76 Acres, David p. 20 Acres, Paul p. 26, 131, 130, 146 Adair, Karla p. 26 Adair, Rick p. 20, 146 Adair, Trena p. 26, 86, 87, 68, 69 Adams, Daniel p. 26 Adams, Lavern p. 14 Arehart, Joe p. 33, 111 Albers, Ed p. 14 Albers, Kim p. 14, 103 Albers, Susan p. 32, 114, 120 Aldridge, John p. Ill Alexander, Norman p. 32, 111 Alfrey, Chris p. 14, 118 Allen, Barbara p. 105 Allen, Diana p. 32, 114, 74 Alley, Mary Jo p. 26, 68, 69 Altherr, Kathy p. 9, 26, 85 Altherr, Mark p. 32, 113 Altherr, Tim p. 32, 111 Altheer, William p. 26, 146 Anderson, Carmelita p. 14 Anderson, Greg p. 14 Anderson, Keith p. 14, 134, 92 Anderson, Kenny p. 14, 134 Anderson, Malinda p. 20, 103 Anthony, Rick p. 14, 84 Arana, Jesse p. 20 Arehart, Ron, p. 20 Arnold, Rhoda p. 33, 114, 74, 75 Atwell, Jackie p. 8 Backer, Kurt p. 14, 90 Bailey, Van p. 126, 134, 56, 78 Baker, Janet p. 26, 74 Baker, Jim p. 20 Baldwin, Carol p. 20 Baldwin, Dale p. 14, 84 Baldwin, David p. 20 Ball, Liz p. 20 Bambrough, Kathy p. 42,33, 63, 64, 105, 106, 74 Bannon, Mary p. 14, 84, 87, 92 Bannon, Sara p. 11 Barker, Cindy p. 20, 88, 141, 140, 90, 74, 118 Barmes, Tom p. 33, 12, 102 Barnes, Larry p. 20 Barnes, Patti p. 20, 88, 86, 87, 92 Barnett, Marilyn p. 58, 104 Barr, Charlotte p. 51, 70 Barnett, Pam p. 14, 84 Bartlett, George p. 26, 98 Baxter, Norman p. 33, 146 Bayne, Randy p. 33, 116 Beach, Jerri p. 14 Beach, Pat p. 20, 134, 74 Beavers, Marcey p. 26, 84, 94 Beber, Brenda p. 20 Beber, Janet p. 26, 68, 103 Beeman, Clifford p. 14 Beeman, David p. 26 Beeman, Gary p. 26, 116 Beeman, Karla p. 20 Beeman, Rickie p. 33 Beeman, Terry p. 15, 84 Benefiel, Michael p. 33, 84, 89 Benefiel, Ron p. 20 Benefiel, Teresa p. 21 Bias, Dee p. 26,105 Bilyeu, Dean p. 15 Bilyeu, Pam p. 26, 114 Bingham, Bart p. 26, 105 Barnes, Larry p. 20 Barnes, Patti p. 20, 88, 86, 87, 92 Barnett, Marilyn p. 58, 104 Barr, Charlotte p. 51, 70 Barrett, Pam p. 14, 84 Bartlett, George p. 26, 98 Baxter, Norman p. 33, 146 Bayne, Randy p. 33, 116 Beach, Jerri p. 14 Beach, Pat p. 20, 134, 74 Beavers, Marcey p. 26, 84, 94 Beber, Brenda p. 20 Beber, Janet p. 26, 68, 103 Beeman, Clifford p. 14 Beeman, David p. 26 Beeman, Gary p. 26, 116 Beeman, Karla p. 20 Beeman, Rickie p. 33 Beeman, Terry p. 15, 84 Benefiel, Michael p. 33, 84, 89 Benefiel, Ron p. 20 Benefiel, Teresa p. 21 Bias, Dee p. 26, 105 Bilyeu, Dean p. 15 Bilyeu, Pam p. 26, 114 Bingham, Bart p. 26, 105 Bixby, Brenda p. 21 Blankenship, Cherie p. 15 Blockson, Lynn p. 21 Bollinger, Mark p. 132, 134 Bomersback, Jodi p. 21, 85, 92 Bomholt, Jerry p. 11 Bond, Cathy p. 15, 94 Bond, Mike p. 15 Bottoms, Jerrie p. 26 Bourff, Jude p. 15, 134 Bouslog, Jeff p. 126, 33, 111 Bouslog, Susan p. 27 Boyer, Diana p. 64, 105 Boyer, Jeff p. 21, 33 Bozell, Rebecca p. 33, 84, 105 Bradely, Kenneth p. 15, 92 Bradburn, Eugene p. 27, 111 Braddock, Steve p. 27 Bragg, Ruth p. 33 Bragg, Terry p. 21 Brewer, Karen p. 27 Bright, Diane p. 21 Brown, Leslie p. 15 Brown, Phillip p. 52, 144 Brown, Shirley p. 21 Brown, Tim p. 15 Brown, Vic p. 132, 53, 77, 146 Brugger, Clifford p. 8 , 85 , 54 , 83 Brunnemer, Tim p. 128, 33, 77 Bryan, Renee p. 33 Bryan, Terry p. 33, 64, 116 Bryan, Trena p. 15 Bucci, Judy p. 21, 90 Bucci, Kenny p. 27, 111 Bucci, Mark p. 27, 111 Buis, Don p. 27, 111, 102 Burchette, Gary p. 27, 102 Burchette, Mark p. 15, 84, 89 Burnette, John p. 21, 134, 124, 132 Burnett, George p. 27 Burns, Pam p. 15, 140, 86, 87, 90 Burton, Barbara p. 34, 64, 92, 116 Burton, Deloris p. 15 Burton, Jerry p. 130, 131, 52, 101 Burton, Theresa p. 27, 114 Busch, Janet p. 34, 114 Buttler, Steven p. 34 Caldwell, Carl p. 15, 134, 92, 74 Caldwell, Elaine p. 27 Call, Bill p. 34, 77, 92, 74, 136 Call, Debbie p. 27, 116 Call, Kenny p. 15, 134 Call, Ron p. 15 Calloway, Anna p. 9, 27, 85 Campbell, Debbie p. 21 Campbell, Jimmy p. 27 Campbell, Steve p. 15, 84, 89 Campbell, Valerie p. 27, 103 Carmody, Mike p. 21, 130, 134 Carpenter, Bob p. 27, 77, 74 Carpenter, John p. 34, 111 Carrol, Brenda p. 27, 116 Carrol, Jerita p. 11 Casas, Isabell p. 21 Casas, Oscar p. 27 Chase, Scott p. 21, 134, 132, 90, 146 Chriss, Craig p. 15 Chriss, Kevin p. 24, 102 Church, Jane p. 21, 80, 92, 121 Clark, Alan p. 34, 116 Clary, David p. 27, 132, 134 Cleaver, Beth p. 21, 74 Cleaver, John p. 27, 102 Clingaman, Jerry p. 15, 92 Clouser, Jodie p. 15, 90 Clouser, Joe p. 15, 84, 89 Clouser, Pam p. 27 Cluggish, Louise p. 27, 116 Coffman, Larry p. 15 Cole , Barney p. 15 Cole, Jeff p. 34, 121 Cole, June p. 15 Cole, Kathy p. 15, 92 Collier, Debbie p. 34, 114 Collier, Mary p. 27 Collier, Susan p. 27 Collins, Randy p. 21 Collis, Mike p. 15, 134 Combs, John p. 27, 98 Compton, James p. 57, 92, 121 Conley, Nancy p. 15 Conley, Terri p. 27 Conners, Bret p. 15, 84, 89 Connors, Ron p. 21, 132, 93, 134 Connors, Vickie p. 35, 105 Conwell, Doug p. 21 Conwell, Greg p. 35 Conwell, Tamara p. 27 Cook, James p. 35 Cook, Ray p. 15, 134, 132 Cooper, Danny p. 27, 100, 136 Cooper, Donna p. 15, 85, 86 Cooper, Jerri p. 27 Coots, Danny p. 27, 98 Copher, Mark p. 35, 84, 89, 74, 146 Copland, Bill p. 15 174Cornwell, Brenda p. 15, 85 Coston, Rick p. 127 Coston, Sandra p. 35, 105, 74 Coston, Tim p. 15 Cotner, Tim p. 15, 134 Coubert, Mark p. 15 Coubert, Mike p. 21 Courtney, Christy p. 35 Courtney, Joni p. 35, 105 Courtney, Judy p. 27, 102 Courtney, Kevin p. 21, 132, 136, 137 Courtney, Paul p. 15 Crable, Debbie p. 21, 84, 68, 103 Craig, Lee Ann p. 15 Creamer, Cathy p. 98 Creamer, Neal p. 35, 92 Crimans, Marian p. 51 Crimans, Peggy p. 35, 42, 84, 64, 89, 48, 68, 77, 121, 120, 118 Crimans, Pat p. 21, 84, 77, 118 Crowe, Paul p. 15 Crowe, Roger, p. 21, 84, 89, 94, 95 Croy, Nicholas p. 27, 130 Cruea, Mark p. 35, 116 Crull, Cathy p. 105 Crull, Robin p. 27 Culbertson, Tom p. 15 Cyphers, Jackie p. 27 Dauenhauer, Leo p. 129, 35, 124, 133, 132, 74 Daulton, Dee Ann p. 15, 84 Davenport, Aaron p. 128, 40, 35, 38, 64, 130, 77 Davenport, Pam p. 21 Davies, Christy p. 27, 86, 87 Davis, Chuck p. 15 Davis, Cindy p. 35, 102 Davis, James p. 27 Davis, Lisa p. 21 Davis, Marla p. 15 Davis, Pam p. 21, 86, 87 Davis, Shelly p. 15, 85 Davis, Tamara p. 21 Davis, Ted p. 35, 44, 136 Deckard, Dave p. 15 DeHart, Nancy p. 35 DeLong, Bruce p. 36, 130, 136, 137 Dennis, Dan p. 15, 74 Dennis, Jean p. 36 DePalo, Dorthea p. 15, 90 Dever, Kim p. 21 , 84 Dever, Terry p. 27 , 84, 116 Dial, Mary p. 21 Dietzer, Larry p. 15, 134, 92 Dietzer, Vickie p. 11 Diko, Kay p. 27, 105 Dillon, Beth p. 36, 64, 92 Dillon, Jeff p. 27,'146 Doan, Lorraine p. 36 Dowler, Julie p. 15, 114 Drake, Margaret p. 15, 140, 90 Dudley, Brenda p. 27, 89, 86, 87, 90 74 Dudley', Pam p. 15, 86, 87 Duffey, Paulette p. 27 Duffey, Robin p. 15, 86, 87, 90 Dulworth, Mitchell p. 15 Duncan, Debra p. 15 Duncan, Erin p. 15 Dunlap, Bruce p. 27, 30, 102 Dunnichay, Jed p. 128, 36, 77 Dunnichay, Peggy p. 21, 90 Durham, Jeff p. 21 Durham, Steve p. 16 Durm, Andrew p. 27, 134, 132, 100, 136 Dye, James p. 36 Eaton, Tim p. 27, 30, 132 Ebbert, Rocky p. 21 Ebert, Johna p. 36 Ebert, Kevin p. 16 Ebert, Mark p. 16, 74 Edgecombe, Robert p. 51 Edwards, Elizabeth p. 27, 116, 94 Eib, Debbie p. 21 Elkins, Kirby p. 36, 84, 89 Ellis, Tamara p. 36 Elsworth, Debbie p. 21 Emery, Jewel p. 21, 103 Etchison, Bruce p. 37, 64, 133, 132, 146 Etchison, Dean p. 21 Etchison, Don p. 16 Etchison, Jeff p. 21 Etchison, Raeann p. 37, 92 Etchison, Todd p. 21, 90 Everill, Richard p. 58, 105, 100 Everling, Maryr p. 27 Fakes, Roberta p. 27, 102 Fanning, Debbie p. 16, 84, 90, 118 Farley, Bill p. 27, 102 Farley, Debbie p. 21, 86, 87 Farr, Tim p. 16 Faulstick, Christopher p. 37, 102 Faulstick, Dana p. 16 Felton, Arlene p. 21 Ferguson, Jean p. 57, 90 Fernung, Margaret p. 8, 37, 84, 63, 115, 114, 102 Fernung, Michael p. 37, 84, 89, 48, 73 Fettig, Jon p. 84 Fettig, Lisa p. 16 Fettig, Matthew p. 37, 102 Fewell, Kevin p. 21, 131, 130 Fihe, Brian p. 16 Fihe, Jeff p. 37, 136, 137 Fihe, Mindy p. 21, 90, 91 Fihe, Steve p. 21, 134, 132, 146 Fisher, Anita p. 16 Fisher, Debbie p. 21 Fisher, Mary p. 21 Flore a, Bobbie p. 26, 27, 140, 103 Florea, JoAnn p. 37, 102, 120 Foor, Chasie p. 16, 98 Foor, David p. 16 Frazee, Denver p. 16 Frazee, Kay p. 27, 105 Frazee, Phil p. 16 Frazier, Deborah p. 27, 68, 78 Freeman, Steve p. 16 French, Robin p. 21 French, Tammy p. 16, 87 Freund, Vickie p. 27, 89, 141, 140, 86, 87, 90 Fry'e, Anita p. 21 Frye, Carolyn p. 21, 85, 92, 118 Frye, John p. 16 Frye, Linda p. 16 Frye, Marsha p. 37 Fry'e, Mary p. 37 Fuller, Paul p. 21, 134, 132 Fuller, Teresa p. 37, 105 Galbreath, Don p. 2i Galbreath, Margie p. 21 Galbreath, Terry p. 27 Gallatian, Cathy p. 16, 84, 86, 92 Gamble, Debbie p. 16, 92 Gantz, Nola p. 16, 90 Gardner, Kaori p. 32, 64, 68, 77, 74, 75, 120 Gardner, Penny p. 16 Garcia, Rosalinda p. 37, 92, 114, 74 Gardner, Dennis p. 37 Gardner, Mary Jo p. 37, 84, 114, 103 Gardner, Zane p. 38, 68, 69, 103 Gardner, John p. 38, 106. Ill Garner, Judy p. 16, 85, 90 Gamer, Tim p. 16, 92 Gerard, David p. 16 Gerard, Frank p. 16 Gerth, Luke p. 21 Gerth, Nancy p. 38, 105, 115, 114 Gil lam, Debra p. 27 Gillam, Robert p. 22 Gill, Debbie p. 22, 92 Gill, Ronald p. 38, 120 Gillespie, Ed p. 28, 130, 136 Giselbach, Kenneth p. 38, 116 Giselbach, Mike p. 16 Giselbach, Robin p. 22 Giselbach, Timothy p. 28, 134, 132, 116 Glotzbach. Judy p. 38, 105, 68, 102 Goforth, John p. 22, 98 Goodknight, Keith p. 16 , 84 , 85 , 89 Gootee, Candy, p. 9, 28, 85, 103, 7 Gordon, Pamela p. 38, 105, 74 Gough, Mary p. 28 Gray, Lewis p. 16 Green, Becky p. 22, 84, 89, 103 Green, Jeff p. 22, 134, 136 Green, Kenny p. 127 Green, Steve p. 22, 118 Gregg, Karl p. 22 Gregg, Roger p. 16 Gregg, Vickie p. 38, 102 Gregory', Jerry p. 28, 102 Gren, Linda p. 54, 68, 69 Griffin, Jeff p. Ill Grondin, Cindy p. 28 Grondin, Frank p. 39 Grondin, Tim p. 22 Gromer, Vickie p. 39 Grose, Leon Gross, Harold p. 22 Gross, Jim p. 16, 84, 94 Groover, Butch p. 16 Guffey, Mike p. 39, 102 Hahn. Mark p. 16 Hahn, Mikep. 16 Hamilton, Joel p. 8, 85 Hampton, Jack p. 22 Hancher, Terry P. 22, 134, 146 Hancock, Maria p. 22 Hanlin, Gordon p. 28 Hanlin, Tom p. 22, 134 Hanlin, Vickie p. 39 Hargrove, Shelia p. 86 Harris, Christina p. 28 Harris, Gary’ p. 22 175Halting, Gary p. 39, 133, 132 Halting, Joan p. 39, 105 Halting, LeAnn p. 63 Harting, Marie p. 22, 84, 89 Hartley, Tom p. 22 Haulk, Gary p. 39 Haulk, James p. 22 Haulk, Rebecca p. 28 Hawkins, Joseph p. 59 Hayes, Jeff p. 28, 111 Hayes, Terry p. 39 Headley, Rhonda p. 22 Heater, Rick p. 39, 116 Heater, Tricia p. 28 Heaton, Tom p. 22 Heflin, Terry p. 22, 130 Heiser, Sam p. 22, 134, 92, 146 Henn, Tony p. 39, 102, 136 Herndon, Richard p. 53. 77, 76 Herniack, Tim p. 134 Hiatt, Ray p. 52, 79 Hibst, Tim p. 22, 124, 132 Hicks, Rodney p. 129, 145, 130, 124, 56, 134 Himberg, Joe p. 128, 28, 30 Hinds, John p. 50 Hipes, Monte p. 39, 64, 116 Hoose, Danny p. 40 Hobbs, Kyle p. 28 Hobbs, Murrvell p. 39, 111 Hobbs, Robyn p. 85 Hobbs, Sara p. 22, 88, 86, 87, 92 Hobbs, Susan p. 39, 92, 74 Hobson, Doris p. 39 Hocker, Billy p. 127, 22, 134, 132, 90 91, 74 Hocker, Kathleen p. 54 Hocker, Sandy p. 39, 64 Hocker, William p. 28, 133, 132, 90 Hodson, Rick p. 28, 134, 132, 102 Hoffman, David p. 52 Hollowell, Susan p. 22, 85 Hood, Christy p. 28, 105 Hood, Dennis p. 22 Hook, Fred p. 40 Hook, Mary p. 22, 74 Hoover, Melodie p. 28, 116 Horseman, Brenda p. 28 House, Betty p. 57 House, Michael p. 53, 77 How at, Gaye p. 105 Howell, Malinda p. 22, 103 Howell, Rhonda p. 40 Hudson, Teresa p. 52, 103 Huff, Diane p. 140, 86, 87, 90, 74 Huff, Vickie p. 28 , 89, 140 , 86 , 87 i 90 Hughes, Gerald p. 40, 74 Huffman, Phillip p. 53, 81 Hughes, Kathy p. 22, 90, 74 Hughes, Rachel p. 28 Hughes, Rebecca p. 40, 105 Hughes, Rita p. 84, 114 Hughes, Roger p. 22, 24, 134, 68, 69, 92, 146 Humel, Alice p. 22, 84, 118 -lumphrey, David p. 28, 77, 74 -lurst, Robert p. 28 ackson, Andy p. 22, 84 ackson, Jenny p. 22, 74 ackson, John p. 22, 134, 132, 146 ackson, Marva p. 40, 114 Jackson, Robin p. 84 Jackson, Thomas p. 59, 112 Jacobson, Richard p. 52, 103 Jarmillo, Mary p. 22 Johnson, Gary p. 40, 90, 120, 136, 137 Johnson, James p. 41 Johnson, Kim p. 28, 82 Jones, Jennifer p. 23 Jones, Kemmon p. 127, 28, 130, 106, 100, 146 Jarrell, Linda p. 23, 94 Jarrell, Robert p. 40, 111 Jarrett, Brenda p. 23 Jarrett, Sheila p. 28 Jones, Robert p. 28, 111 Juday, Jane p. 58, 103 Juday, Joe p. 55 109, 101 Juday, Tom p. 23, 134, 132 Julius, Randy p. 23, 130, 124, 77, 74 Kaiser, Bruce p. 23, 132, 92, 134 Kaiser, Jerry p. 41 Kane, Lynne p. 41, 48, 76, 77, 120 Kapper, Ed p. 41 Karch, Dan p. 23, 130 Karch, Dennis p. 131, 102 Kelich, Jane p. 41 Kelley, Margaret p. 23, 90 Kelley, Debby p. 28 Kelley, Peggy p. 28, 102 Kelly, Danny p. 16, 134 Kessinger, Bill p. 23 , 84 , 85 , 74 Kiefer, Steve p. 23, 68, 69, 90 Kilgore, Janet p. 28, 84, 90, 103 Kinder, Shirley p. 55 King, Bemadine p. 29 King, Martisa p. 29 , 84 , 89, 116 , 94 King, Tom p. 41 King, Toni p. 29 Kiphart, Chris p. 86, 87, 90 Knauer, Marta p. 9, 41, 42, 84, 64 Knick, Debbie p. 23 Knopp, Doug p. 23 Kochman, Carol p. 29, 103 Kolacki, Robert p. 41, 102 Kronenberg, Christine p. 41, 114, 115 Laird, Debra p. 20 Lantz, Partricia p. 29 LaPierre, Dianne p. 41, 105 LaPierre, Don p. 134 LaPonte, Lisa p. 23 Laster, Rose p. 74 Laster, Tom p. 23 Leathers, Jeff p. 41 , 36, 38, 32, 84, 89, 11, 77, 74, 120 Leavell, Bill p. 29, 111 Leavitt, Jeff p. 23, 134, 146 Lee, Barbara p. 29, 85 Lee, Sharon p. 23, 88, 86, 87, 103 Leeson, Jon p. 23 Leever, Deborah p. 29 Leever, Keith p. 23 Leever, Rick p. 29 Leisure, Ardeen p. 29 Leisure, Debbie p. 23 Leisure, Phil p. 134 Leonard, Debbie p. 105 Lewis, Delbert p. 50, 109 Lewis, Lisa p. 23, 73 Linder, Gary p. 58, 116 Linegar, Anita p. 41, 64, 68, 120 Linsmeyer, Greg p. 128, 29, 132 Litaker, Jerry p. 41 Litaker, Louise p. 23 Litiker, Mary p. 23 Long, Darrel p. 29, 105 Longnecker, David p. 29, 111 Lospke, Christopher p. 23, 84, 89 Long, Kathy p. 23 Long, Rose p. 23, 88, 86, 87 Long, Tom p. 23, 84, 81, 92 Low, Kenny p. 126 Loy, Rusty p. 133, 132, 116, 146 Lucas, Holly p. 23, 92, 118 Lyman, Dawn p. 84 , 94 , 95 Lynas, Tonya p. 90 Lytle, Bonnie p. 23, 84 Magers, Margaret p. 42, 86, 87, 92 74, 120 Magers, Michael p. 29, 113 Mangas, Anne p. 84, 87, 68, 92, 7 118 Mangas, Teddi p. 42 , 84 , 64 , 89 t 69, 74, 75 Manis, John p. 134 Marley, Jeff p. 23, 103, 94, 118 Martin, Daniel p. 42 Martin, Helen p. 23 Massey, Dean p. 18, 92 Massie, Fred p. 18, 134 Masters, John p. Ill McClain, Carolyn p. 42, 114, 120 McClelland, Kathy p. 23, 141, 140 92, 74 McCorkle, Anita p. 11 McCorkle, Benton p. 42, 111 McDaniel, Gary p. 23, 84, 89, 68, 69, 94 McDaniel, Jeff p. 84, 89 McDaniel, Kathy p. 23, 24 McDermit, Don p. 42, 64 McDermit, Mark p. 23, 80, 92 McElfresh, Carol p. 43, 84, 105 McElfresh, Diane p. 23, 84 McElfresh, Jeff p. 43, 102 McElfresh, Julie p. 23 McElfresh, Lorri p. 23, 88, 90 McGahey, Melinda p. 29, 100 McGuire, Lee Ann p. 23, 85, 90 McMahan, Paula p. 23, 85, 90 McMinn, Ed p. 134 McNabb, Mike p. Ill, 112 MePhearson, June p. 29 McQuitty, Cindy p. 23, 90, 91 McQuitty, Darrell p. 127, 134, 124 56, 80, 136 McQuitty, Anna Mae p. 54, 83 Melton, Connie p. 18 Mengelt, Mike p. 18 Mengelt, Steven p. 29, 132, 69, 68 90, 74, 121, 118, 136 Merritt, Raeann p. 56, 74, 121 Metz, James p. 29, 102 Meyers, Cindy p. 18, 84, 114 Middleton, David p. 57 Miller, Becky p. 23, 115, 114 Miller, Christy p. 23, 103 Miller, Jack p. 43, 116 Miller, LeeAnn p. 23, 92 Miller, Tina p. 23 Mitchell, Elaine p. 43, 63, 116, 74 Mitchell, Ronnie p. 18 Mock, Don p. 18, 134 Mock, Jim p. 127 176

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