Genoa Area High School - Limelight Yearbook (Genoa, OH)
- Class of 1968
Page 1 of 152
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 152 of the 1968 volume:
U, W ,Vfljljai
5,,3W,.,2.- Z ' W
9,353 - '
Q if Lf2 .. .. .1 -ir-
GENOA AREA HIGH SCHOOL
GENOA, OHIO '
All are architects of Fate,
Working in these walls of Timeg
Some with massive deeds and great,
Some with ornaments of rhyme.
Nothing useless is, or low,
Each thing in its place is bestg
And what seems but idle show
Strengthens and supports the rest.
For the structure that we raise,
Time is with materials filledg
Our to-days and yesterdays
Are the blocks with which we build.
Henry Wadsworth Longfellow
He comes to us as grains of sand, bits of straw,
eager to be molded into his own shape which would
best fit him into the wall of society. He is packed to-
gether with a sturdy base upon which his entire
future depends. As he advances through the certain
stages of production, striking characteristics begin
to compose his personality. Feelings and emotions
become alive as he is pushed and squeezed toward
the goal. jointed, glazed, and polished, he slides
down the ramp ready to meet the resistance which
life has to offer. School is a student's way of life and
life is forever building.
Some with massive deeds and great,
Some with ornaments of ryhme.
Probing, examining, discovering,
E , " ' -gg? :'Ei..g11"P?mE? -HQ-n-3
Lx, " Z, 5 T ff V if: , 1: 1
Wig -K 1 .:.,, - i g. is.: gy" '
g et re
Ui- in ,,.,1,q,,.. , ff V- in in H K is ' H in f -
Q ' :E . interim ' '
QW iii,,i545i1i,,g11 zggtg QWQM' axgaiszsr My ,
5: a 1
YZ, ,. FE Y Q- Y I f
Nia: Z i - 1 Y
a1idi.s p5giff5 lt?-ae -r sf, 1
T: . :LT " ' if aw 31? Wifi: 7:71 YH '
E ,,,,,,w5ff3?fEk "Efi ""'m Qi
Y v, :Sir :EV :Emi ij' Zi W
E 6 ,,
L,.,-..:..6t g.-.. -,- ,A . ,. - -, ml, , , ,
Participating, practicing, performing
,,. -.,N,s. ,
,, . .W iz.
, H NH U ,M L 1
z3'f 'I "M 5 ' I Wiifiiq
1 ' ,""V
- - -' 1 .'3' ".+'
ww ,,.. 3,
A- - Af- . Q
qw- .,.. L.
,WL f ww "
.-.L A X
A' "gl - :-
bm i'-" .W
l far '
1 aj' X
5 w W
bf' Wai. 'M ff "g f
VM W WWW
M " 41. Q M
S. L My A W V
N " , W, ..... 1-. '.
Our to-days and yesterdays
Are the blocks with which we build.
Delving, grasping, perfecting,
'veils A xx
M. W .gg
George M, Donnelly
MR. GEORGE DONNELLY is beginning his
third year as superintendent of Genoa Area School
System. He belongs to the American School Admin-
istrators, Association, the Ottawa County Education
Association, and the Kiwanis Club. Mr. Donnelly is
always working with the Board of Education to ad-
vance oiir local standards with those set by the State
Board. Camping and gardening are his favorite in-
MR. PATRICK BARTON is beginning his second
year as principal of Genoa Area High School. He is a
member of the Ohio Education Association, National
Education Association, and Phi Delta Kappa, a fra-
ternity which tries to advance the principles and
standards of education. Coin collecting is one of
his favorite hobbies. He enjoys basketball and a good
game of bridge. H
BOARD OF EDUCATION: Clerk Lester
Henningsen, Supt. George Donnelly, Mr.
Patrick j. Barton
Robert Samsen. Mr. Russell Rice, Mr. Albert
Briggle, Mr. Lyle Shilfert, Mr. Richard Sheets.
Mr. Hitchen assists Senior jeff Rice in filling out his college
Assist Many Students
MR. DAVID HITCHEN serves as a guidance
counselor besides teaching government and record
keeping. He is presently attending Bowling Green
State University to secure his Master,s degree in
Guidance and Physical Education. He is assistant
football coach and reserve basketball coach. Boating,
swimming, and water skiing are his hobbies, His
favorite dinner is a filet mignon special. Mr. Hitchen
would like to see a government course in sociologi-
cal problems added to the curriculum.
MR. JAMES FIRESTONE serves as a guidance
counselor besides teaching business law, economics,
and sociology. He is the head football coach. Coach
Firestone has the unusual habit of rooting for his
underdog in all sports. This year his favorite team
was the "Cinderella" ofthe Big Ten, Indiana Univer-
sity. He likes fried chicken and Dutch apple pie.
Mr. Firestone is annoyed by the person who has no
goal in life.
Erma johnson james Mericle
Three New Teachers loin
l ' in .M
N W., x
i M ii,
Brett Smith hoists the dreaded guillotine into position as Wayne
and jim lrlelle relive the terror of the French Revolution.
MRS. ALICE DAVID teaches English I and is
advisor to the Annual Staff, National Honor Society,
and Quill and Scroll Society. She also serves as the
Dean of Girls. Known for her enthusiasm in sports,
Mrs. David is a loyal fan of the University of Michi-
gan VVolverines. She likes to travel and recently
made a trip to Grand Bahama. American literature,
English literature, and speech are taught by MISS
ERMA JOHNSON. Miss johnson is the advisor for
both the Student Council and the National Honor
Society. She likes gardening and has quite a variety
of house plants. She enjoys the fall season of the year
because of its lovely, picturesque scenery. MR.
JAMES MERICLE teaches English I, Il, and Senior
Composition. He coaches the freshman basketball
team and the-track team. Music is a hobby of Mr.
Mericle and he is an accomplished trumpet player.
He would like to see a course in Great Books added
to the curriculum. Spanish I, II, and French I, Il
are taught by MRS. BARBARA MILLER. Mrs. Miller
enjoys the exciting game of football with her favorite
collegiate teams being the Bowling Green Falcons.
She would like to see German or Russian taught in
our school system. MR. IERRY OBERHAUS teaches
English II and Senior Composition. He coaches the
reserve football team and the varsity wrestling team.
His favorite food is lasagna. Mr. Oberhaus enjoys
the spring season because of the fresh air and warm
In ENGLISH I the freshmen are expected to
learn and use properly the rules of grammar. The
students also become familiar with the rules of par-
liamentary procedure. The novel, Tale of Two Cities,
and Merchant of Venice are studied in detail. ENC-
LISH II requires students to apply their grammar
rules by writing paragraphs, essays, and book reports.
The cruelty of ancient Roman times seems to come
alive in the play, Julius Caesar. Early American
customs, tradition, and laws are related through the
short story and novel in AMERICAN LITERATURE.
Our rich heritage of poetry is explored and evalua-
ted. The juniors may enter the National Poetry or
Essay Contest if they wish to do so. SPEECH, ENC-
LISI-I LITERATURE, and COMPOSITION, are
senior subjects. In SPEECH, students learn to be
creative and informative while addressing an audi-
ence. In ENGLISH LITERATURE the students
trace the style and material of the English authors
from the Middle Ages to Modern Day England.
COMPOSITION is a course geared to meet the
needs of the college-bound student. Everything from
the well-written topic sentence to a well-developed
personal essay is discussed.
Using Spanish records as a modern method of studying this lan
guage, are Sam Ramirez, Barb Mandell, and Teresa Best.
Transparency lectures aid composition students in writing.
'essassfsssfff' Je ', llifi
if-t..s..,.. .,,.., , , ,, I, ,
sf-eszrfswat . ,, , H
'xftsfgiifsit it it
nssagszszzs f- ii
. .. C++-RI
i ii i
. .,... it
Mr. Porter shows some of his many toys to jeff Rice and Greg
1. 1? I wg I
X A ,swiss - fr
auf: -: -
Q. 1- .-
The meaning of "invert" is taught to Mike Drier by Dave Spalford,
Mike Haack, Bill Nolte, und Bill VVerner in Mr. Mericle's algebra
Science, Math Teachers
Have Varied Interests
MR. JAMES NOVOTNY teaches Electronics,
Physics, and Chemistry. He served as Chairman of
the Spring Science Fair. Coin collecting and photog-
raphy are his pastime interests. Algebra I, II, and
Senior Math are taught by MR. DALLAS PORTER.
Mr. Porter is active in the National Council of
Math Teachers. He enjoys the warm spring weather
which affords him the chance to go Hshing. Biology
is taught by MR. ROBERT SIEREN. He serves as
an advisor to the Sophomore class. Mr. Sieren enjoys
camping, swimming, and fishing for relaxation. MR.
ROBERT SCHMIDT is the instructor for I.P.S. Ice
hockey is his favorite sport because of its swift pace
and rugged stature. Swimming and picnicking are
his favorite summertime activities. General Math I,
II, and Geometry are taught by MR. ROBERT
BAIRD. Being freshman football coach and varsity
baseball coach occupies most of his time. Mr. Baird
is known for playing an 'iinterestingn game of
New Science and Math I e+e+ iff ++ +
Arouse Student Thoughts
I.P.S. is a new freshman science course which
combines the principles of general science with
physics and chemistry. In BIOLOGY the plant and
animal kingdoms are explored in great detail to
familiarize students with the abundant life which
surrounds their own environment. PHYSICS is a sub-
ject which deals with the common principles of mat-
ter, energy, time, and distance. This course intro-
duces the metric system as the scientific unit of
measurement. CHEMISTRY students are expected to
keep an elificient and accurate notebook including
daily notes, homework problems, and observations of
In ALGEBRA I, freshmen are required to learn
and apply the major axioms of this advanced math.
ALGEBRA II students delve into the special uses of
certain problems. They become skilled in using the
function charts and the slide rule. GEOMETRY is a
different type of math in that the student is chal-
lenged by logical and systematic reasoning. Trigo-
nometry, statistics, inequalities, and some calculus
are topics covered in SENIOR MATH.
Lyle Shiffert adds his chemistry notebook to pi
and Chick Coleman make last minute additions.
le as Carol Brooks
Robert Baird Dallas Porter Robert Schmidt
fra-gin H i
A metal lathe, demonstrated by Ron Adcock, is used a great deal
in the shop.
Like Sports, Outdoors
MR. RAYMOND THOMPSON teaches Vocational
Agriculture and is advisor to the junior class. Mr.
Thompson likes all sports but especially enjoys bowl-
ing in the faculty league. Boiled shrimp is his favo-
rite snack. MR. CHARLES JOHNSON teaches In-
dustrial Arts and is the junior Class Play ad-
visor. He is a loyal fan of the Detroit Tigers and
Green Bay Packers. Mr. johnson said that he can
not overemphasize the proper care of tools. Typing I,
II, Shorthand I and Secretarial Practice are taught by
MRS. SUSAN POPE. Mrs. Pope is the advisor for the
school newspaper, the Comet Tales. Family camp-
ing is a favorite hobby of hers in the summertime.
Her next destination is going to be the West Coast.
MRS. IUDITH HOEFT teaches Typing I and Gener-
al Business. She advises the Future Business Leaders
of America. Basketball is her sport and the Buckeyes
of Ohio State is her favorite team. Mrs. Hoeft would
like to see Business English added to the curriculum.
Instructor for Home Economics and advisor for the
Future Hornemakers of America is MRS. RUTH
WACONER. Mrs. Wagoner is new to the stall of
teachers at the high school. She enjoys cooking and
Mary jane Vargo examines Irma Congora's dress which she
made in Home Economics class.
Judith Hoeft Charles johnson
Susan Pope Raymond Thompson
Promote Future Careers
In PERSONAL TYPING the beginning students
learn the keyboard and strengthen their typing abili-
ty by doing prescribed exercises and timed writings.
TYPING II students are expected to increase their
speed and efhciency while learning the proper tech-
niques of office or business typing. SECRETARIAL
PRACTICE enables commercial students the chance
to develop those qualities which are needed to be-
come a professional secretary. SHORTHAND stu-
dents learn to use a brief system of writing in which
only the major sounds are written and emphasized.
BOOKKEEPING I and II students become familiar
in handling company books or records and distribut-
ing their net income. Learning to make out checks
properly, to figure interest rates, and to balance a
budget are some topics covered in GENERAL BUSI-
NESS. In HOME EC I, II, III, IV the girls learn to
prepare balanced meals, to use proper health rules,
and to sew clothing from sample patterns. Boys learn
to be efficient in proportioning farm land, in choosing
crops, and in repairing farm machinery in VOC.
AGRICULTURE. DRAFTING aids future career men
of this trade by teaching them the proper use of
drawing tools and the proper way to complete scale
drawings. Safety rules, choice of wood grains, and
patience in completing a project are all stressed in
Proper use of one of the many business machines is shown by
Concentrating on her part for the upcoming competition is Ann
Phyllis Wood Adelaide Dunn
Creative Arts Help to
Expand Student Talents
The three MUSICAL departments-band, orches-
tra, and choir-are always involved in preparing
for upcoming performances. Their schedule includes
certain assemblies, seasonal concerts, district compet-
ition, and public commitments. They provide many
hours of enjoyable entertainment for both the faculty
and students of Genoa High School. The LIBRARY
provides the proper atmosphere of learning for all
interested students. Each year the teachers submit a
new list of preparatory and suggested reading mater-
ial which they would like to see added to the shelves.
The school librarian, together with the Board, tries
to purchase many of these books under their yearly
budget. Student librarians gain valuable experience
which is needed to become future professional li-
brarians. The basic ART courses at Genoa are Art
I, Art II, and Commercial Art, Silk screening, oil
painting, lettering, clay sculpturing, and working with
papier-mache are areas given major attention in these
courses. Art Appreciation, which was just added this
year, develops the styles of art throughout the ages.
Al Womack uses a newspaper in the library to complete a
Creative Arts Section
MRS. PHYLLIS WOOD is the school librarian and
the advisor to the Hi-Li Club. She likes lemon cream
pie for a dessert. Mrs. Wood enjoys all types of
music with her favorite singing star being Petula
Clark. Instructor for art and advisor to the Art Club
is MRS. ADELAIDE DUNN. Working with ceramics
and pottery is her hobby. Mrs. Dunn enjoys traveling
and recently visited Expo '67, MR. GARY ZIMMER-
MAN is the school orchestra conductor. Mr. Zimmer-
man is new to the music department staff. He likes
all sports but his favorite is basketball. MR. VERLIN
EASH is the band director for the Genoa Area
Schools. He likes to bowl and golf, Mr. Eash played
the trumpet in the Fremont Civic Orchestra. MR.
HERBERT GRUENKE is the choir director for the
Genoa Area Schools. Mr. Cruenke loves cultural en-
tertainment and has a season pass to the perform-
ances at the Peristyle.
Verlin Eash Herbert Cruenke
The Sophomore Girls' Chorus practices a number to be presented
at a future assembly-Brend Haack, Margo Chambers, Karen
Briggle, Pam Layman, Rita Nero.
joel Pinkerton presses the barbell high above his head as
Paul johnson waits for his turn to begin lifing.
,Q Richard Honner
Assuming the correct position to return the volley is Mary Wheeler as
Cathy Briggle has a look of optimism.
Their Outside Interests
MR. RICHARD HONNER is the instructor for
Boys' Physical Education, Health, and Drivers, Edu-
cation. He is the head basketball and cross-country
coach. Mr. Honner likes to travel around the country
to various tournaments and last year he attended the
Los Angeles Basketball Classic. Another addition to
the faculty this year is MISS NEDRA BRUCGEMAN.
She is the instructor for Girls' Physical Education
and the advisor to the C-.A.A. and cheerleaders.
Dabbling in art, swimming, and bowling are her
hobbies. Miss Bruggeman is a lifeguard at a state
park in the summertime. American History is taught
by MR. DAVID MILLER. Mr. Miller is the head
bowling and track coach and the school athletic
director. He assists the senior class in all duties
since he is one of their advisors. Mr. Miller enjoys
steak and good music. MISS MAY BLAUSEY, who
is not pictured, teaches World History and American
Government. Her senior government class made a
thorough research on the subject of crime. Both
Miss Blausey's and Mr. Hitchenls government
classes visited Port Clinton to see their county govern-
ment in action.
Soc. Studies, Phys. Ed.
Complete the Curriculum
BOYS' PHYSICAL EDUCATION is divided into
several seasonal areas-in the fall soccer and tap
footballg in the winter volleyball, basketball, and
tumblingg in the spring wiflleball and softball. Every
boy has the chance to demonstrate his physical
capabilities in the Marine Physical Fitness Test.
GIRLS' PHYSICAL EDUCATION encompasses
soccer, basketball, folk dancing, tumbling, kickball,
softball, and volleyball. Bowling was added to their
curriculum for the first time this year. HEALTH
enables many students to become familiar with the
intricately designed networks of the body. Rules
governing correct dieting and good grooming are
WORLD HISTORY outlines the trends of civiliza-
tion from prehistoric man to the present day. Stu-
dents become familiar with the successes and failures
of former generations. AMERICAN HISTORY un-
folds the cornerstones upon which this country was
founded and the patriotic heritage which defended
those cornerstones. Seniors develop the concepts of
democracy in action in AMERICAN GOVERNMENT.
In addition to the regular text, the students debate
on such problems as Vietnam, Crime, and Water
Inspecting judicial records at the County Court House are seniors, Lyle Shilfert and Derly Palacios
OFFICE WORKERS: Marsha Harrison, Chris Leppert, and Helen
ADMINISTRATION BUILDING SECRETARY: Linda Lobdell.
Smiling Faces Greet
The administration and high school secretaries
proved themselves capable of running eiiicient offices.
With the numerous phone calls, scheduling problems,
abundant paperwork, and odd errands, they are kept
busy every minute of the school day. Miss Lynette
Hoeft is the secretary to the high school principal and
the guidance counselors. Some of her duties are
assisting the athletic director in preparing state forms
and eligibility sheets for athletes, entering all perti-
nent information on student records, taking care of
all banking for the high school, handling the activity
funds, and acting as a receptionist for the students
and public. The othce workers assist Miss Hoeft
during their study hall periods, Mrs. Linda Lobdell,
secretary to the superintendent and Clerk of the
Board of Education, types the monthly newsletter,
purchases items for the school, and keeps notes of
Board meetings. These secretarial duties are greatly
HIGH SCHOOL SECRETARY: Lynette Hoeft.
CAFETERIA WVORKERS: FRONT ROYV: S. Rudes, E. Kern. Peer, P. Sampscl, C. Lloyd, L. Rewoldt. N. Richards, B. Haack, S.
K. Archibald, I. Trcjo, D. Bloomfield, C. Pierce, j. Archibald, M. Rcwoltlt, j. Ackerman, K. Ackerman, D. Skilcs, Bagley, J. VVicl-
Lopez, V. Valliant. ROW 2: C. Murray, P. Calhoun. L. Bagley, B. mer, A. Ochoa, K. Potridgc, C. Pratt.
School Personnel Furnish
The CUSTODIANS have worked hard all year to
keep Genoa High School looking at its best and run-
ning smoothly. The students should always exemplify
pride in their school by cooperating with the custo-
dians to keep it clean. The COOKS, again this year,
are to be commended for the tasty lunches which they
serve. Lunch time has been a favorite period of the
students for years and with the wholesome food
which Genoas cooks prepare, it is sure to remain a
favorite period of the clay. The cooks are assisted
by several student cashiers and cafeteria workers.
MRS. SANDRA MEEKER is the speech and hearing
therapist for the Genoa Area Schools. She is also the
advisor to the Dramatics Club.
COOKS: M. Placko, j. Swartz, j. Lusk, B. Strohscher.
CUSTODIANS: L. Wyatt, P. Gaul, R. Schimming
m Jaw m HL 1 Q
N UM xi ww A
Ggsggpaaaa? 11. Z2
,rg,:?sEfgx-xmas ,X N' -1' ,ig
VARSITY AND RESERVES: FRONT ROW: R. Betancourtg C.
Schnabelg C. Kusncrg J. Riccg j. Lewis: C. Colemang j. Harbal
D. Moritzg G. XVendg Mgr. M. Chambers. ROVV 2: Coach Fire-
stoneg j. Lloydg j. Baycrg B. Dipmang C. Bowlandg B. Laug B.
Wagonerg D. Hustong D. Mathewsg C. Vogelpohlg B. Feckleyg M.
Yentzerg Coach Oberhaus. HOW 3: G. Spauldingg J. Stigerg T.
Harbalg B. Fletcherg C. Kocisg B. Ackermang J. Heismani L. Har-
sanjeg L. Kazakg B. Kinselg R. Kalmbachg Coach Baird. ROVV 4:
Mgr. M. Padgettg P. johnsonq R. Buehlerg j. Fletcherg j. Pinkertong
B. Vogelpohlg B. Geldineg T. Lorenzeng D. Heilmang J. Dunng R.
Andaverdeg Mgr. QI. Powers.
The team's actions on the field are being observed by Coaches Hitchen and Fire-
Few lettermen were returning in the 1967 season
which meant a lack of experience for the Genoa
Comets. Rebuilding was thought to be the word
describing the gridders. The season started with a
1-1 record. In their third game, the Comet uCom-
binationu upset the favored Springheld Devils in a
34-20 victory. Conditions of snow, rain, and bitter
cold, monopolizing much of the season, made team
and band performances along with school participa-
tion difficult at times. A 40-0 victory over Elmwood
added an extra thrill to Homecoming festivities. At
mid season, the Comets were tied with Rossford for
the league championship. Losing by only eight points
to the Perrysburg Yellow jackets who were later to
finish first in the Northern Lakes League CNLLD, was
a hard blow for Genoa.
Chick Coleman explains the opponents' defensive
weaknesses to both coaches.
FRONT ROVV: D. Hustong D. Crosjeang 1. Kalmbachg M. Petersg Shields: j. Lachg D. Servissg D. Clere: Coach Baird. ROW 3:
M. Pinson. ROW 2: Mgr. N. Bowerg S. Colving j. Heilmang M. R. Dunng M. Dreierg j. Teetg T. Goodemang M. Haackg N. Oster.
. l 4
Team members look on as john Harbal dodges both his opponent and the boundary line.
Guard Dick Huston leads the way only to have halfback Cordie
An important part of football is the "chalk talk.'
The Comets ended their league season in a 14-O
victory over Lake during a freezing rain. Climaxing
the 1967 season for Cenoais eleven was a non league
loss to Oak Harbor by 20-8. Oak Harbor received
the Celestial Ball for the Hrst time since its origin
three years ago. A 6-4 record along with a third
place league position made this year a victorious one.
Seniors, led by co-captain jeff Rice and john Lewis,
provided much leadership for the '67 squad. The
disadvantage of inexperience did not plague the
Comets but instead gave them the incentive to proye
their strength and experience which they will use
next year. Approximately eight lettermen will be
returning both offensively and defensively for the
1968 season, giving the Comets high hopes for the
Lam , ,w
- an W2
Y 4 ggi
'daff . 1
i si X
'LSR-Tv I - 67131 . WSE . L, iiiz, .. Nl. ,Jez . --'Lf5ii,, .. .,'V siiisfsiifii .., .351 ' ,fiafiisii
--1.:fxx:- 1 fs.-if xx xx-,g yx .-,kiwi mxlxfx- nw A , E..-:imp Wm- xx Wig 155335,
, ,gim gil ,, ig ,f,if5gf-- rd
'VFP 5 -xg
' M 1i, Z 5 i Z , 'W . f , b
g m W' yMgx x
- I X X' h xx 51 2? Xfsxxs' Z I
- 41 qr !45 335 x43 f2.1
f as ., E an ig
.fx , 9 x ' vi . xi .
x fix ' MQ Nix , jsvig EEA
x ,T : , ix xx xr xx xox
31 25 23 13
fx iig. tr-Us-E ff- I I 2 I W I ,EE Av - ,Ii
"'N' . '- V ':: . ..- .
U . T A ' 5 ' 'iff' Dm- x ' '
: - ,Q Lg,
Q 3, xxx
2 I i: 4ii
Zi . , A , . Q Q
xmxgsgreff S 1:5322 ,fy X ,.::5:::5:5:.-gg h
-1: ,. if WE, . ,, , - V .4 - "x x, ,
xx xx xx xx 5
xxxxx .1 x xxx
F , fx,
ffw? fn ,A
3 LX Z Y V? I I
Eg hw Q X
35 J xx? x
1 N !V-,
. QiiX,SKETBAIfTl scoREi55AR.D
wgseszisi VJ we " vggsgg..
H "sr:1es217" ,-1 .war
w Q. M" g
-WD. ge.ssfx.fiQIS? 2 1 H' CX' Eglin? W..wUfi
1,Wf.21:f:smnn:f , Q ' '..m..
W M5g5fSis5gfz1sgw:M My .Vu L.,,L.. ,N
1 H gszsfasfss iN ..
"MM ' 'W Y.
. ' is , ,
A W .uw U55
Elmwood - 76? Y
Elmore 61: 71
++ N WH
P6 qiurg T' ' ' igz 62 ' '
Harbor 62 34
LQQRQIS- 4 712 -.ff X-
, W !w
! N M ' kei q?
T spriiiaeld :GTI 76 Y,
T Frogont Sf. - .61 64
1- .1 V2
, Roggford . 48 GSE
d h k h b H f b k y To
. . l , I - ' r 7235? i wg... fm: , , , -
D011 Drummond Sl'lONVS CteI'ITlln21tlOl'l dS CXVOI' st 8 J ln OTA 35 Ct. V
RESERVE BASKETBALL: T. VVeis, B. Vogelpohl, j. ter, j. Fletcher, T. Weis, B. Vogelpohl, -I. Lowe, Coach
Lowe, Coach R. Shaneck, B. Brown, j. Kusian, S. Schus- Hitchen, Mgr. B. Richards.
Manager Mike Padgett bandages the broken nose of Tony Lorenzon
Reserves and Freshmen
Show Desire to Win
The Reserve basketball team had a winning season
of eleven wins and seven losses. They scrimmaged
with the Varsity and earned valuable experience to
help the team in the coming year. The all sophomore
team was led by high scorers Randy Shaneck and Tim
Weis. The Reserves traveled with the Varsity to see
a college game between Defiance and Heidelberg.
Coach Hitchen was proud of his hard-working team.
The small Freshman team ended the season with
a record of five wins and ten losses. Although the
team was little, they were filled with hustle and de-
termination to win. In the Anthony Wayne game they
trailed by 17-0 at the end of the first quarter but
battled back to win 34 to The freshman team
finished fourth in the NLL tournament.
An Eastwood player tries m vain to block Dan
one ofthe Comets many injuries.
Coming down with the rebound is Bill Ackerman.
john Heisman's long reach gets tip for Comets.
During time out, Coach Honnor maps out
strategy on floor as Dan Mathews and Tony
Lorenzon look on.
FRESHMAN BASKETBALL: FRONT ROW: R. Brossiu, B. T. Goodeman, D. Alt, D. Clere, M. Shields, I. Helle, Coach
Smith, E. Sanchez, J. Mominee, S. Ramirez, B. Brooks, ROW 2: Mericle.
Mgr. M. Fahle, N. Bower, D. Spafford, B. Werner, 1. Heilman,
"Y-LT""'T-L 1 ' W ,, -
7' 1 i ri
Bruce Moritz with the best bowling average shows proper form for
BOWLING TEAMS: RED TEAM: FRONT ROW: 1. scaggs, J.
Vine, j. Lewis. ROW 2: j. Rice, L. Sampsel, C. Hartwig, M. Haack.
Interest Increases in
Bowling and Wrestling
Although the BOWLING TEAMS did not have a
winning season, they represented Genoa High
School well by their display of good sportsmanship.
Holding the top individual average for the Reds
was Carl Hartwig and for the VVhites, Bruce Moritz.
They were coached by Mr. Miller.
Genoa High School's WRESTLING TEAM, coach-
ed by Mr. Oberhaus, had a season record of two wins
and eight losses. They proved to be better, however,
by placing fourth in the Northwood Invitational
Tournament and fifth in the Northern Lakes League
Tournament. This year's team was composed mostly
of freshmen and sophomores, losing only two seniors.
Rick Andeverde and Mike Braddock took champion-
ships in their weight class at the Northwood Invita-
tional Tournament. Rick Andeverde was also voted
by his team members as the Most Valuable Wres-
tler of the Year.
WHITE TEAIVI: FRONT ROW: B. Moritz, D. Martin, B. Martin.
ROW 2: S. Varga, H. Swartz, L. Fowler, Coach Mr. Miller.
WRESTLING TEAM: FRONT ROW: Co-Capt, R. Andeverdeg Kalmbach, M. Drier, B. Wagoner, D. Fielding, j. Spitler, B. Fahle
G, Parsil, M. Braddock, Co-Capt. A. Womackg C. Cisneros, j. G.Spaulding.
Lach, C. McAllister. ROVV 2: Coach, Mr. Oherhuusg j, VValker, j.
Mike Braddock sets up a take down against one of his toughest opponents of
Rick Andeverde wins one of his fourteen victories of
VARSITY TRACK SQUAD: FRONT ROW: M. Chambers, M.
Braddock, R. Tapia, M. Moeller, C. Kusner, R, Andaverde, J.
Bayer, D. Smith, A. Womack, E. Braddock. ROW 2: Mgr. N.
Collum, B. Wagner, T. Zalesak, B. Clere, J. Kusian, R. Buehler,
Cornet Thinclads Have
Mediocre Season in 368
The Genoa High School track squad broke even
in the win-loss column for dual meets with a 4-4
record. With all the former greats gone, and the re-
turn of only four lettermen, many vacancies had to
be filled by underclassmen. Four seniors provided
the leadership and incentive for the rest ofthe squad.
The cindermen suffered defeat to Rossford 90-37,
Anthony Wayne 87-40, Maumee 871f2-39112,
and Perrysburg 81-46. They defeated Springfield
81-46, Elmwood 102-25, Eastwood 75-52, and
Lake 73-54. The Comets also lost in a tri-meet to
Oak Harbor and Fostoria St. Wendlin. The squad
took a third place in the Ottawa County Meet finish-
ing behind Oak Harbor and Elmore. The returning
talented sophomores and juniors together with a
successful freshmen team should highlight the next
T. Fisher, R. Haddix, D. Colvin, P. johnson. ROW 3: Coach Miller
I. Spitler, C. Bowland, L.. Kozak, N. Ammons, L. Harsanje, J. Lowe
j. Heisman, C. Kocis, B. Kinsel, B. Geldine, j. Fletcher, D. Pala-
cios, Asst. Coach Mericle.
Bruce Geldine reaches the tape with a strong finish.
jerry Spitler shows strength and agility as he heaves the
FRESHMEN TRACK SQUAD: FRONT ROW: B, Brooks D ROW3 Coach Mencle C Cordon J Lach T Goddeman C Aus
Grosjean, G. Parsil, S. Colvin, J. Rudes. ROW 2: Mgr. D. Wetzel tm D CILTG B Rohloff Mgr B N0lte
E. Sanchez, D. Spatford, I. Kalmbach, B. Shields, N. Oster, I Helle
Medalist Bill Brown lines up his shot to tee off.
Golf, Cross Countryrnen
Promise Bright Future
The CROSS COUNTRY TEAM this year finished
their season with a record of four wins, five losses,
and one tie. In the League Cross Country Meet, Dan
Fork finished in fourth place and Ed Braddock in
sixth. These two boys advanced to the District Meet
where Ed Braddock placed seventh. The top scorer
for the team was voted by the squad as Most Valu-
able Player. This was Ed Braddock. Mr. Honner was
This yearis GOLF TEAM, coached by Mr. Blum,
held all but three of its matches at Chippewa Golf
Course. The teams had a record of three wins and
five losses. Bill Brown was four times a medalist
for Genoa's team. As a sophomore this year, Bill
will have two more years of golf at Genoa High
School. Only one senior, Larry Sampsel, will not be
returning to next year's team. The experience should
prove to be an asset to next year's golf squad.
GOLF TEAM: j. Vine, B. Brown, D. Martin, D. Fork, C. Shields, T. Weis, S. Varga, L. Sampsel,
R. Martin, M. Padgett.
CROSS COUNTRY TEAM: FRONT ROW: S. Shuster, L.
Sampsel, E. Braddock, D. Martin, S. Ramirez, ROW 2: D.
Fork, R. Shaneck, R. Martin, A. Womack, E. Sanchez, R. Tapia.
V"ff' f. L ii-iff? T
5.15 21? W W : '.,4iiLWH .'.?'rL"-fi' ,ri
. -:Q 1-:Mme at , :visit -- rx. 544 A "
1 aria , A. -. . 1'-Teas 9-4.13.-..2 4.
5 - W- +5 " 'Tf.."7'-17 Q.
Q f xffpnw g g3i1Y...M..,:.' 5 f4- -H.
'N ' wb-,. t . vA .-Agx--Z " . ,v '
f Eqniygw SQL '
'L-41 , ' .RAY-A. "ff-.Lf y, -.5 '
-+1 ff.. 4 -:"'12.if0e -1
H" i'? " fi1. 'Q T il? rw wi
. 25 f
,, .. ,,,...,g I it V .. .1 , .. V. 1. ,
i f gfbiyiairwfi2is5::i5.i..1iv'P2i-A
.agar :gl j 'Lgifvf 'A .pi 4.5.-., 2:
11 waffiggiffiga, A r x g s?Qm
.. - ri. I I Q2 X 'A '. SWE: ,J-fja
- EES , fi:-'i' Q " '
ra. g- J - .,., -YL-4,,,,N
ROW 3: Coach Honner, I. Kusian, D. Wilka, A. Krueger, D.
Drummond, T. Weis, R. Briggle, H. Routson.
Top three runners, Al Womack, Dan Fork, and Ed Braddock, condition themselves foa a meet
VARSITY AND RESERVE BASEBALL TEAMS: FRONT ROW:
A. Williams, W. Scaggs, j. Walker, R. Brossia, D. Huston, R. Shan
eck, j. Rice j Lewis, C Brooks L. Kellev S ur eon A. Sca s.
, - - , .. J- P g . gg
ROW 2: Coach Baird, D. Heilman, G. Wendt, B. Hagarty, J. Heil
Coach Baird ponders strategy for Comet baseballers.
man, M. Yentzer, B. Wagoner, D. Moritz, I. Harbal, B. Moritz
B. Ackerman, T. VanNess, R. Briggle, D. Mathews, R. Swartz
sez 1 W
The players calmly await the start of the game.
Catcher for the Comets, Rick Briggle, waits for the pitch during pre-
Dennis Moritz only has thoughts of a Comet victory.
:H Cheering their teammates on are Rick Briggle and John Harbal
Spring brought with it the start of baseball. Al-
though this sport is a newer one at Genoa, its popu-
larity is increasing. A number of players, Dan Mat-
hews, john I-Iarbal, JeH: Rice, and john Lewis, return-
ed to the Varsity squad. The team lost their first game
to Elmwood 1-0 but came back strongly to win
against Lake 12-5, Rossford 6-4, Fremont Ross
6-4, Port Clinton 3-0, and Elmwood 10-0. Their
winning streak ended suddenly when they lost their
tournament game to Woodward High School 10-0
on a very cold afternoon. The Comets continued
their slump losing to Cardinal Stritch 6-1, Piossford
8-0, Eastwood 5-4, Lake 5-3, Maumee 5-0,
Start 7-0, Port Clinton 3-2, Eastwood 5-2, and
Perrysburg 7-0. Mr. Baird was the Varsity coach
and Mr. Oberhaus, the Reserves, who Finished the
season with a 4-3 record.
VARSITY AND RESERVE CHEERLEADERS: Gretchen Peer, janet Widmer, Lois Smith, Sue
Diekman, Karen Sander, julie Bertok, Carol Brooks, Sharon Albright.
Spirit to Sports
Following preliminary and final tryouts, eight
girls were chosen cheerleaders. Four were on the
Varsity and four on the reserves. During the summer,
practices were held every week to get ready for foot-
ball season. Three girls, janet Widmer, Sue Diekman,
and Gretchen Peer, attended camp in Michigan. They
brought back many new ideas for cheers, songs, and
pep meets. Also, the cheerleaders were awarded a
blue ribbon at a one-day clinic at Lake Seneca.
They earned the ribbon by showing the most spirit
while performing their cheer.
With the start of school came practices twice a
week, the fun of planning a pep meet, and the excite-
ment of the coming game. During basketball season,
a pep club was started. They were taught the new
cheers and songs by the cheerleaders. The squads
learned mounts to use in their cheers, performed
skits, and did a pom pom routine. The cheerleaders
worked hard and tried to keep up the schoolis spirit.
The spirit which the squads helped produce made
the season a beneficial one.
Captain of the cheerleaders, Karen Sander, places the blue ribbon
they won ata cheerleading clinic in the trophy case.
Lois Smith, Sue Diekman, and Sharon Albright practice for the cheerleaders' pom
Gretchen Peer and janet Widmer urge
the crowd to yell with them.
FRESHMAN CHEERLEADERS: FRONT
ROW: Denise Carey. ROW 2: Rhonda Hueft,
Kaye Clark. ROW 3: joAnne Schell,
Varsity cheerleaders julie Bertok, janet VViclmer, and Carol Brooks present the prize
chicken to the fans at the basketball game.
if fi as
HOMECOMINC COURT: SEATED: Carol Brooks, Karen San-
der, Debi Gaul, 1966 Homecoming Queen Susie Stein, Barb
Sutter, Gail Porter. STANDING: Dee Troknya, Linda Fisher,
Royalty Reigns in the
Hiuand of Gzi'
With the start of school came the nomination of
fifteen girls by the various clubs and organizations
for football homecoming queen. Pictures were taken
and decorating began. Excitement increased each
day. Finally, after a week of campaigning came the
big moment. Each candidate was escorted along the
yellow brick road to her place in Emerald City. The
tension mounted as the four attendants were an-
nounced, and then-"Our 1967 football homecoming
queen, Miss Debi Gaul!" This was just the beginning
ofa beautiful fairy tale forthe queen and her court.
1 Q .
'f,C4gg5.f 7-1 ...mmf Va.a,vH3f5s
, ,aa wet-5 -
. it .ii ii.
f .. 'maestro Egiu NS?
, gif, ,
Diane Grahl, Sandy Scott, Nancy Richards, jean Turnow, Diane
Sander, Randi Ross, Jennie Plantz, Nancy johnson.
Diane Crahl and Bill Ackerman follow the yellow brick road to
be seated with the court in Emerald City.
QUEEN DEBI CAUL
Grid Team Pleases Queen
with Smashing Victory
The homecoming night began with the parade
down Genoa's Main Street to the football Held. Each
girl rode in a car decorated to her fairy tale. Art
Club was first, F.B.L.A. second, and Varsity Club
third in the Best Decorated Car Contest. After arriv-
ing at the football stadium, the queen and her court
walked across the Held with their escorts to their
special seats as the band played "Sweetheart of Sig-
ma Chif' During the halftime ceremonies the queen
was presented the traveling trophy from the Alumni
by last yearls queen, Susie Stein. The C.A.A. pre-
sented the queen her own personal trophy. To add to
these happy and memorable moments was a Comet
40-0 victory over the Elmwood Royals. Climaxing
this "dream-come-true" was a dance held the fol-
lowing night in honor of the queen and her court.
There are no witches on Gail Porter's mind as
The Wizard of O2 answers Debi Caul's dreams as Chris Vogelpohl
guides her to the throne.
john Lewis escorts her into "The Land of Oz." Randi Ross rides in the Varsity Club's prize winning car.
Three members of the queens court: Diane Sander, Randi Ross, and Sandy Scott
join in singing the Alma Mater.
The court's spirit is aroused as the Comets near the goal line.
During the pregame homecoming ceremonies
joel Pinkerton escorts Linda Fisher across the
The junior class presented the play, "The Skeleton
Walks." The action begins when Elaine Blair, Mary
Ann Clark, comes to see the home she inherited
from her uncle. She finds the very strange and mys-
terious Dr. Fersig, Martin Matyas, The doctor does
everything he can to scare Elaine and her family
away since he is really a thief. Things finally calm
down when the police come to arrest Dr. Fersig and
inform Elaine that the house is rightfully hers. Direc-
tor for the play was Mr. Charles johnson.
"The Egg and In was the production performed by
the Senior class. It was a comedy story about a city
family who moved into the country. Their house
lacked electricity, running water, and a bathroom.
The play portrayed the MacDonald family's struggle
to make their egg farm work. Miss johnson was ad-
visor for this play.
john Vine, a detective disguised as a woman, save
s Micky Wolcott
a deaf and dumb boy, from the ax of Martin Matyas.
,IUNIOR PLAY CAST: FRONT ROW: B. Mandell, M. Wheeler! M. Clark, C. Shields, M. Matyas, j. johnson, A. Wood, M. Wolcott
R. Eckerman, Mr. johnson. ROW 2: Student Director P. Wescotte, J. Vine.
- .-.-J .'
i' 1 4
' g w M
W wQQ.lgy'1 ,,,. W
5. ' 'Tii'
. H ,rn ,,,1
f """"ff'f17"'x1.ff Eff 3
f NW 1 Es
1 1 X if ig
- -3 if
.- ? , 'qfvvy
it A LM. ,
CAA Spends Christmas
Evening in the Alps
The 1967 C.A.A. Christmas formal was held on
December 16 in the high school cafeteria. The senior
G.A.A. members were in charge of decorations. To
carry out the theme 'iChristmas Evening in the
Alpsi' one whole wall was a mural of a Swiss Chalet,
and another was snowcapped mountains. In a corner
was a sleigh amidst Christmas trees decorated in
blue lights and covered with snow. Good Ole St.
Nick made his regular appearance yelling good
cheer and bringing gifts for everyone. Music was
provided for the formal by the Don DeCamp
Quintet. Refreshments, served by the eighth grade
cheerleaders, consisted of tea sandwiches, dainty
Christmas cookies, and punch. The C.A.A. formal
was a new experience for the freshman members
and a last but memorable one for the seniors.
Student couples take time out from dancing to relax.
1 I 4,
, 3 , I
v, ,. f
, 1 4
, Y .
'fsimsfs-' ' ,Mfr V
X ' wi L
ilffifllf , wx
,M-.N ,gy Y-JN, K
134. 'fx . . Q
vL ' rw
. ,A '
, at r' ..
5 H' 'ffiw ,
' Q -SWL Q .
V . N
W . 5
ff ' 1
y Ax P
K -L ff '
QUEEN BARBARA SUTTER
Miss Barbara Sutter reigned as Genoa High School's
Basketball Homecoming Queen at the January 19th
game. Until the halftime presentation of the court
everyone was in suspense to know their 1968 queen.
Previous to this evening each class chose the follow-
ing girl to represent them as a queen attendant:
Freshman, Sue Leppertg Sophomore, Karen Briggle,
and Junior, Chris Leppert. Three seniors,Barb Sutter,
Gail Porter, and Karen Sander were elected by their
class. It was from these three that the basketball team
picked their queen.
When the girls were escorted onto the basketball
floor, the anxiety increased. Then came the announce-
ment of our 1968 basketball homecoming queen.
The gym was filled with cheers and tears for their
new queen. Barb Sutter was crowned by her escort,
Howie Routson. The Key Club then presented her
with a personal trophy.
Following the game was a dance honoring the
queen and her court, This evening was planned by
the Student Council.
After being crowned queen, Barb Sutter receives traditional kiss
from her escort, Howie Routson.
Student Council representative, lane Ackerman, pins on Chris Lepperfs corsage
while Dennis Latham holds the queen's crown.
Bill Ackerman and janet Kozak reign as Limelight King and
Staging a sit-in at the sock hop are Ed Braddock, john Lewis, Gil
Cisneros, Chick Coleman, and jeff Rice.
Banquets and Dances
Highlighted the Year
The guidance department held a Back-to-School
Dance the first weekend in September so that all
students could make or renew acquaintances after
the summertime lull. A Penny Hop, sponsored by the
Limelight Staff, was held Saturday, january 6, 1968,
to secure funds for the yearbook. In addition to the
dance, a campaign was held the preceding week to
choose a Limelight King and Queen. A Psychedelic
Sock Hop was sponsored by the Art Club in February
of this year. With Hower power, shades, bright colors,
and strobe lights fluttering to the music of Bounty
Hunters, the sock hop produced a real sensation
among the spectators. The Spanish Club hosted a
Barn Dance in mid April. The featured attraction of
the night was a battle of the bands. All athletes
were honored at an All Sports Banquet in May.
Awards were given to the best athletes of the year.
Varsity Club, Band, and FBLA held their banquets
in the spring to honor their members, especially the
hard working seniors who were leaving.
5 N40 i
f i l awd
Placing themselves in a frenzied mood at the Psychedelic
Dance are Becky Peer, Cary Brooks, and Carol Tan lc.
Mr, Eash is presenting Gary Roecker with this year's trophy for being the
most valuable band member.
Athletes of the year, Al Womack and Dan Mathews, receive their trophies from Coach Oberhaus.
Cathy Gates receives helping hand from escort, Dave Norwalk, as
they arrive at the prom.
Couples Creg Kusner and Randi Rossg Rick Shields and Cathi
Briggle look over their traditional senior wills.
HTahitian Holidayn Sets
a Festive Mood
A white sandy beach with colorful palm trees and
seashells, a treasure chest filled with souvenirs, the
moonlit but mystical tiki idol, and tropical fishing
huts are the memories cherished by all who attended
the 1968 IUNIUR-SENIOR PROM, HTallitian Holiday
Beginning the largest social event of the year was
a smorgasbord held in the cafeteria which was gaily
decorated in a South Sea Island setting. After dinner,
the couples viewed the gymnasium which had been
transformed into a Tahitian Paradise. Several natives
greeted the couples and presented them with tradi-
tional leis of friendship and souvenirs recovered
from an ancient shipwrecked galley. The Sophomore
servers performed an authentic Tahitian dance. A
hula dance and a magic show completed the eveningis
entertainment. After-prom festivities were a movie,
"To Sir With Loveu and a party which lasted into the
wee hours of the morning. Prom night will reign in
many hearts for years to come.
Sophomore servers portray Tahitian natives.
gg 1' 'D ' A5 f W
U5-+-3 f P-N'
,A If -at ,
j., . .I WA 95
Q., 0, A 53
. ,, , ,
If ' - V ,. 1,5-Rf, ax ' T
n . 1 n 1 f,., Y , K
l X. fi
- ga S11 W , ,. ,," va 1' EQ' VA' ,LV
1 .pm +5349 .
Q3 f S - " . ri- ,,
Accompanied by the band Dennis Latham narrates part of a speech by Douglas MacArthur entitled
U Duty, Honor, Countryfy
Mr. Hitchen, senior class advisor, helps Laura McCormick adjust
the gold commencement band on her tassel.
A New Beginning on
the Long Road Ahead
Commencement Exercises were held in the high
school gymnasium on Thursday, june 6, 1968. This
was truly the "D-Day" because it launched 108 sen-
iors out into a rough competitive world where they
will have to struggle along life's road to make their
place in society. Dr. Laurence Hall from Perrysburg,
Ohio, was the principal speaker for the evening. He
urged the members of the graduating class not to be
disillusioned by the actions of our society today but
rather make our own decisions and follow
through with them. On the preceding Sunday, june 2,
1968, Reverend Robert Hartenfeld addressed the
class at the Baccalaureate Service on "Stay Awake,
Stay Alive." Commencement may arouse mixed
emotions but it also brings a greater responsibility
for the graduates to face the future with an earnest
desire to succeed.
' " .
gi ..,.. Q- M: W
N ,f-will C- :J ' N
4 w mg H Y , 1 Lis , ,K ,. 3 2 1'
3,3 I , :2fg5511,,55:f1ggas1my .QW
,W , L
Band Rates Superior
for Second Year
This year was a wonderful and exciting one for the
CENOA HIGH SCHOOL BAND. They wore their
new uniforms for the first time. The band got a supe-
rior rating at district competition in Clyde. To add to
this thrill, the band traveled to state competition in
Columbus and returned home with a one rating.
They were greeted by parents and friends upon their
arrival back at the school. The proud band was led on
a parade through Genoa to complete the excitement
of the day.
The band banquet, held late in May, was a huge
success. Everyone had a good time square dancing.
Awards were given to outstanding band members of
each class. Gary Roecker was voted the most valuable
band member of 1968. On Memorial Day the band
played and marched in the surrounding area. In ad-
dition to holding their regular fall and spring con-
certs, the band members aided their parents
in raising money through a. card party and a rummage
sale to help pay forthe uniforms.
Many members of the band are also a part of the
ORCHESTRA, which is directed by Mr. Zimmer-
man. This year the orchestra held its own spring con-
Brenda Haack practices her flute for a band concert.
ORCHESTRA: FRONT BOW: C. Miller, M. Fletcher, B. Boland-
er, B. johnson, C. Porter, N. Scott, S. Bailey, C. Schimniel, C
Dille, D. Hells. ROW 2: M. Hellman, E, I-Iurdelhrink, B. Wanner,
M. Chambers, C. Peer, j. Baker. ROW 3: D. Latham, D. Fielding
CONCERT BAND: FRONT ROW: C. Leppert, J. Challin, G.
Porter, B. Johnson, B. Haack, C. Brooks, D. Sieving, C. Tank,
P. NVescotte, C. Roecker, J. Schmidt, D. Powers, C. Spitler.
ROW 2: M. Chambers, N. Vogtsberger, N. johnson, L. Smith,
N. Scott, S. Bailey, C. Ammons, H. Lorenzon, A. Wood, S.
Porter, S. Leppert, S. Purtee, j. Baker, C. Peer, M. Cottrell,
M. Fahle, B. Bolander, C. VVitt. ROW 3: j. Rombach, M. Clark
C. Sheldon, S. Bowyer, P. Layman, T. Schulte, D. Haar, A.
Vogtsberger, D. Sander, j. Rice, B. Wanner, D. Wilka, j. Bow-
er, C. Weseman, D. Dunn, N. Chaliin, J. Mireles, T. Lorenzon,
L. Harsanje, D. Troknya, M. VVheeler, A. Stagner, T. Van-
Nless, N. Lindsey, C. Sheilds. ROW 4: V. Wagoner, M. Mc-
Master, E. Matyas, j. Kozak, N. Waldenga, A. Colyer, D.
Denn, D. Moritz, R. Rice, D. Blausey, M. Niehausmeyer, P.
Champion, I. johnson, B. Miller, B. Lau, J. Bertok, T. Best,
D. Alt, M. Wilhelm, D. Dunn, N. Ammons, j. Widmer, G.
Roecker, M. Green, N. Oster, I. Spurgeon, A. Williams, B.
Oberhaus, P. Shessler, j. Browning, F. Kruse, J. Widmer. ROW
5: T. Cerkensmeyer, I. Lewis, L. Stevens, D. Latham, J. Har-
bal, B. Richards, B. Ackerman, D. Fielding, B. Kinsel, Mr.
Eash, R. Browning, B. Nolte, M. Chambers, C. Coleman.
T. Cerkensmeyer, S. Leppert, A. Wood, H. Lorenzon, j. Bower, C.
Weseman, D. Dunn, I. Widmer, j. Browning, P. Shessler, R.
Browning, G. Roecker, M. Haack, ROW 4: D. Drummond, j.
Fletcher, Mr. Zimmerman.
.an-nL.., , -- --" - +3 -
- ' .3 'AYM-14?
1' ' .,.
Band director, Mr. Eash, awaits hopefully the scoring of
Stevens, D, Fielding, B. Bolander, C. Shields, B. Haack, M. Cham-
bers, N. Lindsey, j. Kozak.
MAIOBETTES: Bonnie Spurgeon, Head Majoretteg Karen Fowler, Nancy Lindsey, Dmm Majoretteg
Alice Stagner, Marianne Cottrell.
Jim Browning, Nancy Lindsey, and jackie Widmer rated superiors
at solo and ensemble competition.
Band Encourages Extra
The PEP BAND performed at pep meetings and
at basketball games. Members practiced during and
before school. The leader was Cary Roecker.
The MAIORETTES practiced hard over the summer
holding practices two or three times a week, to be
ready for football season. Nancy Lindsey, as drum
majorette, and Bonnie Spurgeon, as head majorette,
were capable and qualified leaders. During one foot-
balllngame the two of them twirled fire batons. All
the majorettes performed in a pom pom routine and
a two baton routine. The majorettes were truly an
entertaining and attractive part of the pregame
and halftime ceremonies.
In March at Port Clinton Genoa was very success-
ful in SOLO AND ENSEMBLE COMPETITION.
Receiving ones were six soloists, two clarinet trios,
and a trumpet quartet.
Vocal Talent inspires
Under the direction of Mr. Gruenke the Genoa
High School Advanced and Beginning Choruses pre-
sented concerts in the fall, the winter, and the spring.
They performed before the student body assemblies
throughout the year. Carol Weseman, john Lewis,
and Carol Brooks, with the Mixed Ensemble, com-
peted in March at the District-State Solo and En-
semble Competition held at Port Clinton. The entire
chorus received an excellent rating at District Corn-
petition at Clyde. A Senior Ensemble composed of
Senior chorus members sang two selections for Bac-
calaureate. The Beginning Chorus then joined the
Advanced Chorus to perform two other numbers.
The Choruses and Mr. Gruenke both deserved much
Commendation for a fine year.
ADVANCED CHORUS: FRONT ROW: Director, Mr. Greunke,
K. Fowler, C. Brooks, L. Fisher, D. Crahl, L. Smith, C. Cates, N.
Hurdelbrink, C. Weseman, J. Widmer, C. Peer, ROW 2: N. Scott,
M. Vogelpohl, M. Clark, S. Diekman, A. Wood, S. Bailey, D. Siev-
ing, K. Sheets, B. Wanner, I. C-ongora, B. LaVigne. ROW 3: j.
Nemeth, D. Troknya, A. Stagner, M. Niehausmyer, B. Haack, K.
. , pppy , ,,,. , ,A .
BEGINNING CHORUS: FRONT ROW: Director Mr
Creunke, E. Castilleja, A. Colyer, N. Viialdenga, D. Fork
D Bouland Schell C Schimmcl ROW 9 K Pot-
. ' , , . f. ..: .
ridge, K. Crueben, V. Wagoner, D. Dunn, M. Peters
R. Brossia, J. Schmidt, S. Meeker, S. Porter, L. Floro
Sheets, M. Chambers, D. Dunn, B. Brewer, N. Vogtsberger, S.
Scott, C. Shields. ROW 4: M. Harrison, C. Koenker, j. Lewis, AI.
Kusian, D. Palacios, C. Wend, A. Moritz, J. Pinkerton, M. Matyas,
M. Lau, C. Shields, D. Sander, C. Witt. ROW 5: M. Vargo, K. Brig-
gle, P. Layman, N. Ammons, T. Fisher, T. VanNess, L. Shiffert, D.
Moritz, P. Shessler,j. johnson, M. Wheeler, j. Bertok.
-Q.-. 'fs' 1 ef. M. fr rf-.V 1 .. -. -.
A K E3
ROW 3: j, jones, A. Bondy, S. Leppert, M, Wilhelm, D.
Spallord, K. Clark, A. Vogtsherger, T. Best. ROW 4: C.
Miller, R. Haeft, C. Spitler, V, Dufley, M. Shields, M
Haack, D. Carey, 1. Baker, S. Richards, C. Ammons.
Practicing for district competition are Carol Brooks and Carol
Weseman accompanied by Mr. Gruenke.
VOCAL ENSEMBLE: j. Lewis, D. Moritz, P. Shessler, A. Wood, j. johnson, C. Weseman, C.
john Lewis and Bruce Geldine stick the second bumper sticker on
Mr. Miller's car.
KEY CLUB: FRONT ROW: Advisor, Mr. Millerg President, C. Roe-
ckerg V. President, L. Sampselg Secretary, 1. Riceg Treasurer,
C, Kusnerg j. Lewis. ROW 2: J. Vine, M. Padgett, D. Latham, D.
As a Key Club member, one of Larry Sampsel's duties is to paint
Fork, J. Bayer, M. Yentzer, B. Richards, C. Brooks. ROW 3: R.
Buehler, L. Fowler, C, Coleman, T. Weis, J. Harbal, B. Celdine,
J. Fletcher, P. Johnson.
STUDENT COUNCIL: FRONT ROW: Miss johnson, adviserg D. Latham, pres.: G. Wend, v.prcs.g
J. Ackerman, Sec.g Mr. Lemke, Treas.g ROW 2: K. Fowler, J. Bower, D. Carey, S. Ramirez. .
Service lubs Have a
Very Busy Year
The STUDENT COUNCIL, the service club com-
posed of two representatives elected by each class,
worked at improving the activies of the student body.
They sponsored a drive to collect money for the
junior Red Cross and sold candy to help the Steve
Beattie Fund. Basketball homecoming was also under
the capable direction of the Student Council. They
organized the Pep Club and elected students as "Cit-
izens ofthe Monthf' '
Composed of 21 sophomore, junior, and senior
boys, KEY CLUB was sponsored by the local Kiwanis
Club. They worked to improve the school and com-
munity. In the fall the members painted mailboxes
and helped work at the Kiwanis pancake supper. They
also spun records at school dances and gave personal
trophies to the football and basketball queens. Selling
bumper stickers and holding dances enabled the club
to make money for an announcement board at the
Dennis Latham, Marsha Lemke, and Karen Fowler admire the
plaque which the Student Council purchased for the school.
One of the library's many resources is used by librarian Nancy
Richards and by Nancy Hurdelbrink.
The movie projector is prepared by Howie Routson for a film
lub Members Render
Services to Students
The HI-LI, a club composed of student librarians,
was under the guidance of Mrs, Phyllis Wood. Besides
holding a dance, the club went to Bowling Green
State University where they toured the new library.
The Hi-Li members did an excellent job of checking
out books and keeping the library in order. The
attractive bulletin boards and display window were
changed frequently by the Hi-Li.
The PROIECTOR CLUB, a service organization,
had the project of settingup and operating the pro-
jector for classroom movies. Its members consisted
of all students taking electronics. One of the clubis
other chores was to prepare microphones and other
equipment for student body assemblies and pep rallies,
PROJECTOR CLUB: S. Tester, H. Routson, D.
r. ii .
ZZZ N '
5- f M iz:
E ,, 9 ' "" 'if' 4 Y
mx I D ,-1,5 h I
,Q ., S I
.. I N : Z
W jo 11 . I ,
Y " N Wx M-ff: 5 f
iff 35" - , . 2. "L" I
:wifi 'S pq I I . : Y '
f , 'fi by Qi-4 5 Q 'Eff
W I. W ,J Q,
sae, 2 A A ' Q, ,
. A ,, f W ,
13 ' 2924! 4
ff? W V21 TECIV3
20 f m
xilfaikf 1 -
w W w
n N wr w
Q ' . .
1 f 5 53
7 --zz 3 .fnf Y W
"0 is fs
. ,,,g 2, W
1 , igggiw in..
:IEIEIEFFZ ... mil'
. X, 2
. , .gg
.z-f. kv' ,ME
., Vgxfim 1:53 ,
Leaving for the F.T.A. Convention are Carolyn McCormick, Jean
Turnow, Nancy Vogtsberger, and Marilyn McCormick.
F.T.A. President Donna Helle teaches a first grade class at Allen
FTA: FRONT ROW: B. Yackee, Advisor, Mrs. Dunn, Historian,
L. Fisher, Secretary, C. McCormick, President, D. Helleg V.
President, D. Grzihlg Treasurer, L. Shilfertg D. Dunn, D. Powers.
ROW 2: M. Lemke, C. Dille, V. Wagoner, I. Kozak, D. Fork, A.
Vogtsberger,N. Chalfin, j. Widmer, K. Cashen, D. Dunn. ROW 3:
N. Waldenga, N. Vogtsberger, J. Turnow, N. Hurclelbrink, C
Witt, C. Weseman, K. Dulfey, K. Sander, D. Sander, J. Rombach
M. Wheeler. ROW 4: V. Dulfey, M. McCormick, B. Haack, P. Lay-
man, K. Sheets, N. Richards, C. Leppert, A. Wood, B. Mandell.
FBLA: FRONT ROW: L. Dodson, Advisor, Mrs. Hoeft, Recorder,
K. Sanderg Secretary, j. Vaggag Secretary, B. Schrieferg President,
B. Sutter, V. President, j. Farrell, Treasurer, D. Gaulg D. Castilleja,
P. Bond. ROW 2: D. Dunlap, L. Webb, N. Lindsey, S. Freidt, T.
Gerkensrneyer, J. Tank, B. Spurgeon, A. Stagner, D. Haar, j.
Career Clubs Provide
Some of the members of the FUTURE TEACHERS
of AMERICA had the experience of teaching at
Allen. A movie with a question and answer period on
smoking was presented to the fifth and sixth grades
at Allen Central. At one of the club's meetings a
foreign exchange student attending St. Francis com-
pared his home country, Belgium, with ours.
This year the FUTURE BUSINESS LEADERS of
AMERICA again raised money by having a candy
sale. For Homecoming they sold yellow mums. At
one of the F.B.L.A.'s meetings a representative from
Stautzenberger Business College spoke on business
careers. In the spring an F.B.L.A. banquet was held at
Latham's Country House. Senior members were
awarded charms at the banquet.
Scaggs, V. Duval, V. Butzin. ROW 3: M. vogelpohl, H. Lorenzen
I. Davis, L. Fisher, K. Porath, C. Tank, V. Kern, B. Brewer, L
Crandall, H. Spasoff, 1. Bertok. ROW 4: B. Peer, C. Lusk, B. Ober-
haus, D. Sieving, G. Michel, L. Fowler, B. Ackerman, D. Fork, R
Ross, C, Briggle, K. Ackerman, 1. Ousley.
Mrs. Hoeft records F. B. L.A. candy sale profits.
Georgia Spitler gets Greg Kusner's signature as part of her FHA
F.H.A.: FRONT ROW: B. Rost, Adv. Mrs. Wagoner, Reporters D.
Castilleja, J. Ousley, Historian M. Clark, Pres. N. Richards, V.-
Pres. L. Fisher, Treas. B. Oberhaus, Parliamentarian K. Sheets, N.
Scott. ROW 2: C. Heilman, K. Moritz, D. Bowland, N. Chalfin, L.
Webb, j. Larcom, C. Pierce, D. Dunn, j. Kozak, E. Castilleja, S.
Purtee. ROW 3: C. Shimmel, L. Dodson, S. Simon, I. Congora, K.
Worthy School Projects
The FUTURE HOMEMAKERS OF AMERICA,
open to all students having one year of home econom-
ics, had monthly meetings with planned programs of
interest to all. The annual tea was held in March.
Mothers and Sth grade girls were invited. F.H.A.
oflicers were presented with corsages. Members
modeled clothing they had made in class during the
year. Refreshments made the evening complete. In
April, the club planned an "F.H.A. Weekn in which
they presented a plant of flowers to the oflice and
sent cookies to Genoa's former students now in
Boys interested in vocational agriculature joined
the FUTURE FARMERS OF AMERICA. They sold
popcorn during the football games and grew crops
on school land as money-making projects. Spring-
time brought the sale of garden seeds. A contest on
parliamentary procedure was held with neighboring
schools competing. The F. FA. boys helped in many
projects around the school.
Potridge, D. Bowland, C. Lusk, A. Ochoa, C, Murray, E. Hell-
wig, C. Miller, A. Torres. ROW 4: D. Kocis, C. Spitler, R. Flores,
S. Steindam, J. Chaltin, 1. Nemeth, D. Haar, M. Zapata, B. Salinas,
S. Adcock, S. Kalmbach. ROW 5: I. Ackerman, D. Bloomfield, K,
Sheets, M. Vargo, C. Roecker, G, Michel, C. Koenker, M. McCorm-
ick, M. Wohn, M. Rost, D. Davis, M. Zunk.
F.F.A.: FRONT ROW: B. Moritz, M. Lau, Pres. C. Hartwig, M. Diefenthaler, j. Lowe, D. Huston, ROW 3: Adv. Mr. Thompson
Buhrow, R. Swartz. ROW 2: J. Clifton, C. Cordon, R. Adcock, j. L. Camper, T. Coodeman, E. Hurdelbrink, N. Bower, B. Fuhle.
Genoa students, Mike Pinson, john Clifton, and Ed Hurdclbrink compete in the F. F.A.,s Parliamentary
FRENCH CLUB: FRONT ROW: C. Weseman, D. Helle, Pres, C.
Brooks, D. Gaul, S. Scott. ROW 2: j. johnson, M. Cottrell, M.
Wheeler, Pres. B. Mandell, Adv. Mrs. Miller, Pres. C. Shields, L.
Rice, D. Dunn, N. Waldenga. ROW 3: M. Fahle, j. Duval, B. La-
Vigne, D. Powers, j. Widmer, J. Rudes, K, Cashen, D. Sandrock,
VI. McMaster, B. Yackee. ROW 4: S. Ramirez, C. Ammons, T.
Carol Weseman and Mrs. Miller set out candy for French Club
Smith, E. Matyas, E. Sanchez, R. Flores, A. Vogtsberger, T. Best,
D. Fork, C. Dille. ROW 5: M. Fletcher, j. Coyle, M. Tank, M,
Peters, B. Rohlolf, D. Smith, B. Shields, S. Diekman, S. Richards,
K. Duffey, M. Clark. ROW 6: C. Schlievert, P. Wescotte, M. Nie-
housmyer, D. Carey, P. Shessler, j. Fletcher, R. Haddix, A. Wood,
D. Palacios, M. Shields.
Have Busy Year
Both the French and Spanish Clubs had an active
and interesting year. They were headed by a new
teacher, Mrs. Miller. The SPANISH CLUB held a
candy sale during a basketball game and a dance in
early April. They also sponsored a candy contest in
which students paid to guess the amount of candy
in a jar. To end the yea'r the club took an outing.
The FRENCH CLUB was busy with a dance and
pastry sale. At Christmas time they sold scented
candles. The club sponsored a roller skating party,
which was open to all students, and also went to see
a modern French play at Bowling Green State Uni-
versity. A trip was taken to Greenfield Village at the
end of the school year.
Spanish Club members, janet Widmer, Cheryl Witt, Sue Leppert,
Sandy Purtee, Adelinu Ochoa, Joyce Mireles, prepare decorations for
their Spanish Barn Dance.
SPANISH CLUB: FRONT ROW: Sec. D. Alt, V-Pres. B.
Nolte, Pres. B. Mandell, Pres. T. Lorenzen, V-Pres. j.
Pinkerton, Sec. C. Peer. BOW 2: M. Borjas, S. Purtee,
J. Mireles, Adv. Mrs. Miller, B. Wanner, B. Brooks.
Writing down guesses and taking money for the Spanish Club's
candy contest are Bill Nolte and Dan Alt.
ROW 3: M. Sanderson, J. Rombach, K. Dulfey, V. Wag-
oner, V. Duffey, L. Smith, A. Ochoa, j. Widmer. ROW
4: C. Witt, T. Schulte, G. Peiffer, D. Drummond, P.
johnson, R. Rice, S. Leppert.
VARSITY CLUB: FRONT ROVV: Advisors Mr. Firestone, Mr.
Miller, Pres. j. Rice. V-Pres. j. Lewis, Sec-Treas. C. Kusner, G
Parsil, R. Andaverde. ROYV 2: R. Tapia. A. Womack, D. Colvin. C
Wend, j. Powers, li. Braddock, C. Cisneros, M. Padgett. ROXV 3-
B. Lau, D. Palacios, j. Pinkerton, C. Coleman, D. Huston, L
Busily filling pop corn bags at thc Varsity Clulfs concession stand
is Dick Huston.
Kozak, T. Harhal, L. Fowler, L. Sarnpscl. ROYV -1: B. Kinsel, T
Weis. j. Lloyd. A. Krueger, B. Fletcher, T. Van Ness, R. Briggle
D. Moritz. ROVV 5: M. Braddock, D. Fork. H. Routson, B. Acker:
man, j. Heisman, L. Harsanjc, T. Lorcnzen, D. Mathews, R.
Athletic Clubs Were
on the Move
The CIRL'S ATHLETIC ASSOCIATICN, which
encourages participation in sports, has grown larger
every year. After tryouts were held early in the
school year approximately forty new girls were added
to the club. During the football season the C.A.A.
sold programs to help pay the cost of carrying on the
Homecoming festivities. The C.A.A. was honored to
have its candidate, Debi Gaul, chosen as the Home-
coming Queen. Members and their dates enjoyed the
annual Christmas formal held in the cafeteria. The
club had volleyball and basketball teams. To earn
extra money, the G.A.A. sponsored two dances and a
girls, "Battle of the Classes" basketball game. Mem-
bers were able to buy C.A.A. jackets which was a
Hrst for the organization this year.
The athletes who earned their letters in the vari-
ous spoits form the VARSITY CLUB. They were
then eligible to buy a jacket and receive their varsity
pin. In the spring their annual banquet was held at
the Secor Hotel. Money for this activity was received
through the selling of coke and popcorn at the bas-
C.A.A. IIUNIORS AND SENIORS: FRONT ROVV: Sgt. at Arms B.
Sutter, Sec. C. Brooks, Pres. K. Sander, V-Pres. C. Briggle, Treas.
D. Gaul, Recorder, D. Sander. ROWV 2: Adv. Miss Bruggeman, N.
Scott, N. johnson, M. Vogelpohl, M. Chambers, B. Spurgeon, M.
Lemkc, J. Bertok, M. Wheeler, L. Rice, C. Porter. ROW 3: D. Haar,
C.A.A. FRESHNIEN AND SOPIIOMORES: FRONT ROW: D.
Assad, I. Trejo, K. Fowler, S. Albright, D. Dunlap, V. Duval, B.
Wanner, V. Butzin, j. Schell, G. Peer, S. Purtec, P. Bond. ROVV 2
C. Shields, N. Lindsay, N. Waldenga, E. Castilleja, D. Powers, S
Porter, C. Hagarty, J. Schmidt, D. Bowlancl, D. Sisinger, A. Colyer,
D. Dunn, K. Younker. ROW 3: L. Dodson, A. Ochou, G. Spitler,
K. Ackerman, 1. Rombach, j. Kozak, D. Fork, S. Meeker, M
j. Widmer, H. Lorenzen, P. XVescotte. j. johnson, j. Turnow, S
Scott, N. Vogtshergcr, C. VVeseman, M. Wolcott, H. Spasoff, T
Cerkensmeyer. ROVV 4: j. Farrell, j. Nemeth, A. Wood, C. Mc-
Cormick, M. Cottrell, B. Schriefer, K. Sheets, C. Koenker, D
Sieving, K. Sheets, j. Ackerman, P. Sampsel, C. Leppert.
Zapata, D. Schriefer, M. Arndt, T. Best, D. Dunn, N. Chalfin
ROW 4: J. Rice, S. Leppert, A. Bondy, S. Richards, C. Ammons
C. Tank, B. Peer, D. Porath, S. Diekman, S. Bowyer, L. Smith
A. Stagner, M. Green, K. Clark, R. Haeft. ROW 5: V. Kern, j
Challin, K. Briggle, M. Haack, B. Salinas, C. Roecker, S. Bailey
D. Carey, M. Vargo, M. Chambers, C. Witt, M. Tank, M. Fletcher
I. RJ . M
I fl 495355.
,W .,,, M. ,,
5 w I
L, a Q".
i Hg.. . Vg Q- :ggi
V 5124 ' :Q
. ' f 'N
Talents Displayed in
Arts and Dramatics
The DRAMATICS CLUB had a very full year in-
cluding a play, uPillow Talkf, and a Halloween Party
held at the home ofthe advisor, Mrs. Meeker. Officers
for the club were President Deanna Troknya, Vice-
President Marianne Cottrell, Secretary Carol Brooks,
Treasurer Diane Crahl, Historian Nancy johnson, and
Sergeant at Arms Martin Matyas.
Under the advice of art teacher, Mrs. Dunn, the
ART CLUB was of great help to the school. Many
posters and pep signs displayed throughout the year
were made by its members. During basketball season
the club again assumed the responsibility of watching
coats. A theater party and a picnic were the clubis
recreational activities. On February 17th a Psychedelic
Dance was sponsored by the club.
ART CLUB: ROW 1: B. Rost, Mrs. Dunn, Advisorg M. McCormick,
Sgt. at Armsg N. Richards, Sec., M. Steving, Pres.g 1. Turnow, V.
Pres., j. Widmer, P. Bond, I. Krell. ROW 2: B. LaVigne, V. Duvall,
K. Cashen, j. Floro, C. Brooks, K. Ackerman, D. Dunn, D. Helle, J.
Scaggs, V. Butzin. ROW 3: N. Oberhaus, N. Vogtsberger, R.
Painting beads for the Psychedelic Dance is Art Club president
Miller, S. Dennis, L. Stevens, M. Tank, C. Weseman, L. Davis,
M. Arndt. ROW 4: C. Schlievert, C. Spaulding, j. Powers, C. Brig-
gle, Treas.g M. McCormick, C. Michel, J. Stiger, J. Schlievert, B.
Wagoner, C. McCormick
COMET STAFF: FRONT ROW: File Clerk V. Heilman, Circ. Ousley, Sports Editor M. Braddock, Asst. Feature Editor D. Sieving,
Mgr. L. Rice, Typing Editor D. Sander. ROW 2: Bus. Mgr. M. Vogel- Exchange Editor B. Sutter, News Editor J. Bayer, Feature Editor
pohl, Asst. Editor C. Briggle, Editor S. Scott. ROW 3: Photog. J. B. Brewer, Art Editor j. Widmcr. Adv. Mrs. Pope.
Lynne Rice and Barb Brewer work at running off the Comet Tales.
New Ideas Achieved
Through Hard Work
Subscriptions were sold to the school newspaper at
the beginning of the year by the COMET STAFF.
Throughout the year they sponsored many contests
for the subscribers including a i'Snowbound Con-
testn and a St. Patrickls Day crossword puzzle. Prizes
were given to all winners. They also put Comets in
students lockers. Those having red ones in theirs
were winners. Students taking journalism made up
the Comet Staff. They worked hard to provide an
interesting and well-organized paper which included
a special issue on April Fool's Day.
The LIMELICHT STAFF worked extra hard to
get the necessary money for the annual and to meet
the deadlines. The staff was elected by their class-
mates and had many new ideas for this yearis Lime-
light. They held a candy sale and a penny king and
queen dance. Each class chose a boy and a girl to
compete for king and queen. After a week of collect-
ing coins for the yearbook from their classmates, the
two highest became the king and queen at the dance.
LIMELICHT EDITORIAL STAFF IRONIT ROWV Asst lditor Editor C, Brooks, Activities Editor K. Sandor, School Izdltor N
C Roeckcr FdltorC kusner Adv Nirs David ROW 9 Activities johnson. Photogrupherj. Widmer, Art Editor 1. Rice
Advcrtising Mgr. H. Steindam, Advertising Mgr.
Advertising Mgr. S. Scott.
I 5' . n X V
4, 4 , 2:
if 1, "- QL
W5 4:34751-3. v, 1 Q?
f "Za 1
. M, ,
'QV . : 'I
, N .. ff- A H 7
, . 'A 'EW
K 3: 'gems , ..
A Q V A45
4' :iw 3. 55:
1, M f l
, 155.1--1 Y '
, E..:.i.i3: ix K ,wwf-'f,"igv'n 1 u u ' , . .' - .
fl'5.f'A -', A . ,I
iff -"Y'f'ljf5'. if -34.1
, lf,-. 3 .v ii 1. h , W
f '..L'f- A rg: Lk J"
. ' V..
,, ,V Av
ca' -" 2
X W f,,,,.5W,
1 . ,kqw
1 5 sv
I gnvwefsnun R
WQE? H uf-
. . , ,.
X 'V YI, VJ.
Q . pf,-s
0 A 7,444.7 p ,E L 3.5 2,
f+r,,4,.v 1 ,
-LL 152321 -r.:
, U"g,l1" F7 F-Fi?
'H' Aa4"' r-idzfhl '
-ev - up:f,1,,..,f,!,
' , '1!5"E1f,f'f'E5"' 1
V 52 M 1'i'Wit"Lf-Liga!
A- -- 1 mlgfeig
I ' 5??1?2',EfET,6
Iii f 'f
'ff' . 'W 5255213 .
. ' 3 -+1-m,qEiid V
Q52 Q1-gggg' , '
Ya - 'V-" 'lf'-liwfiff' . ,-
H 'I V..
f- --cf' . x ' "':.
" ' L'f'i..,y ' g gf: , '
V1 . --.-11. .
wx ' f ff-
.- A 'L .
,, Mi. 1 'F-gg.,
'f' -2:11 ,
.A L nnmEmnmigg?fi'Q fi
lf IA f.
if f '
,kv-0 1' -
lilllllkl' un '
and Scholars Honored
This year the NATIONAL HONOR SOCIETY in-
ducted twelve seniors into the organization at the
annual Scholarship Banquet. Scholarship, character,
leadership, and service are qualities which its mem-
bers must have. The five junior probationary mem-
bers performed the ceremonies. As each member was
called, they lighted a candle, received a certificate,
and signed the register. Miss johnson, Mrs. David,
and Mr. Porter serve as advisors for this society.
On Awards Day the QUILL AND SCROLL mem-
bers received their pins. To be a part of this organi-
zation the members must be in the top third of their
class and work on either The Comet Tales or The
QUILL AND SCROLL: FRONT ROW: C. Kusner, C. Briggle,
D. Sander, K. Sander, S. Scott, N. Hurdelbrink, j. Rice. ROW 2:
R. Ross, M. Vogelpohl, L. Rice, N. johnson, D. Helle, C. Brooks.
Allen PTA President, Earl Wolf, presents certificates to top-rank-
ing Eckerman twins.
ROW 3: J. Wiclmer, H. Steindam, C. Roecker, Advisor Mrs.
I STUDE T
, ' ' Zf'2'-J-V
M i .v
,k f 'viii XF I I
MEEQ .1 CLEAN
Q Sq 5 1 HA
.Wa-Et' ,J H
xx, ,,.. .
X si . -
W1 1 gn'
A " Y
1 V ,,
wx ' EVM, ,
. Q A if
Dee Troknya-not pictured
Elin YJTQE " ' 7 UQ
is be Nw: we W we s
.Wei ww m1iL:i if
fl-: ur-wwf fm : :ma iii-
,. v mm in in in 1 , . ,esz-1, vm, ,ffsffn i f. me. .az
ig " ff' 'i't" i in ' f yd 'M'
in f F E iw ,
Ronald Adcock Bob Albright Ricardo Andeverde
Linda Avery Rick Betancourt joyce Bevens
RiCl1211'd Bl21L1SC'y Barb Brewer Rick Briggle Carol Brooks
106 CHSHICS Karen Cashen jesse Cagtilleja Marvin Chambers
Steve Clere Charles Coleman Lincla Crandall Janice Davis
Sherry Dennis jean Drummond joy Farrell Kay Fisher
Linda Fisher Robert Fletcher Sandra Floro Nelson Frcdritz
David Garcia Cathy Gates Debi Gaul Conrad Conguru
rf: R rr g rfrr n
Diane Cmhl Rick Crosjean Ken Haeft Brian Hagarty
Carv Hammitt Ken Hanthorn john Harbul Marsha Harrison
QV f :,f.'V
iw ug i Q
, . .Pg :ay ,mi :Q
Y wngim 1 55: mn gg me
Ca-ri Hartwig, Vickie Hcilmun Barb Hellc
Donna Hello Bette Hunley Nancy Hurdelbrink
Marc jansic Barb johnson Nancy johnson
Rodger Knudsen Fred Kruse Greg Kusner
john Lewis jim Lloyd Carolyn Mccmmick Laura McCormick
Marilyn McCormick Rudy Molina Fred Mollenhauer Dennis Moritz
Randy Ohm Judy Ousley Defleb' Palavios
Robert Peters Jennie Plantz Karen P0l'3th
, Y . .V.. -E. ...Y.,C,
Sue Prvor Wllma Raymond
Nanu Rlcharda Carx Roecker
The 1967 delegates to Buckeye Boy's
State and Buckeye Girlys State were
Dick Blausey, Cary Hoecker, jeff Rice,
Nancy johnson, Nancy Richards, Carol
Brooks, and Karen Sander, who is not
E95 ' i "' wie:
Howard Routson Connie Suhr
Karen Sander Beth Schriefer
My 25' 1 ewkg i
Cheryle Sivinski Tom Smith
Mike Stebing Harold Steindam
Larry Sampsel Diane Sander
Sandra Scott Lyle Shiffcrt
Carolyn Spafford Charlotte Stancil
Barb Sutter Richard Tapia
Ronald Tester Steve Tester Martin Traver janice V31-ga
Deanna Troknya Jeanne Turnow Tom Van Ness
N L Seniors
rr ur : rrr!!! EE NM 1 ',, rg? W
Nancy Vogtsberger Carol Wepler jeani Werling Carol Weseman
jim Widmer Marlene Wilhelm Al Womack Barb Zunk
,, -. ...Q-l ,V I
gf . -,.-L5 -.Qi
, ' gsm 4 ,
LVQ - .
:L ls in
sz ill. W f 55
H, . r y
:wa ni, N M J
rl I' A l
4,11 N 1 f
Ii M.-rr ,cv---,.g
.im VN escotte
Ap . If
.Q f .al it
, ,.., I t
lil' ,Jw .
l xf, l
iw' 4- Q Q,
B ' P ll .
h . b t 5 f
X- I .
.. Am... Y.
1. y wage.-yi
...W .' , 1' ,,,' 'I' -
.in-' 411' -
5 E ti
Ri u B'
I 1 fa L li
r. .J I l . E-gt Q A v -I A
., 3 X , - . f'
A 6 ' X J y
. . wi: X N Q ' 15 M
film if "WA 'le "4
lg- 5' 5, V N is
."" , , + .
' J .- Y - :i '1 v- - i.
X " , ,, - 9 'A l '
5 r i ...,, 7 i
.I 4 LZ. K FC' i LF"
, X Y W h 5:5
, f -2 f 2-'
Chris Leppe rt
Mary Ann Chambers
Mary Ann Clark
Sue Ann Smith
li 'ill F
4 'F ' "
.-5 , 'i ,I
j 1 I A i
r V , Ms vm, A5
1 I 5
V A R
4 , 74-, "
f ,' 5.
T ,1 ,.
Q Sa w ll i
-ity --af, ,
1 A ,V X
r if -7
H XL: f--' x
,Q ' t
, 'Y 5
Q I " . -5' 'i
fig?-5 ,J W
R in 'SFS i
is v far 'Q '
N ,, xl I Qi 1
W K , E , 2 Q,
N 533' ,kiwi W ,
is 91 6
gi . .uw
' i if? 37255 1
V L t '-
, ' Y' ,
Id: ::, X ' I Y Y?
' ' L a ' ff 'Y .3
,, up H' iw- , ,Q 9'
J " t, . .55 ,J
W ,ij .. ,-lff .Magi
4 ,- tag- , "
, jywiwfiii' P 'P
f W E'
W9 -. Zi? .515 1 'if'
lg ,si i
iff 5 ' "
,H " i "W , '
. - , A ww
X V., K ull., Z Y ,
Nl? art if ff' . JI'
f 3- - 'X-, 'R
i-,.. ....,,,L, , ,
X3 L hx
1, ' ...img-, 1,:. ,
5 I-55' M
1 i au: li l 'lu M
1 ' fr F' I
w .,. f' Q
.ia--f. ' 1
' ,. ggezf'
rl l lg: la
I 2, x If
'Qka 1 i W
1- i H 3 E
. H 5
W , 1
law. .. Aug Q
K lib re
-5 J .F
3 P If A
,r lb. fx
J 4 I?
Blanca Estela Lopez
William Wagoner ' . 1
,, , f , t. '-
i , 'w ' 1
t 5 '
4 .. W
5. 'lr '5 vi ' m
X I , ,
. iii '
juniors Tim Harbal, Larry Harsanje, jenise johnson, Mary Wheeler,
Music plays an important part in Raymond Browningis life
Bonnie Spurgeon, Barb Mandell, and Eddie Braddock are last in line to-
day for lunch.
sv ' " it ' 'iq olglll
, llfi :Q ff- ' "ag ' ii
1- - I og.: Q- 1 7 A-
kkk ' K Y 5 ., - vl
:pw r 1-F
Vice- President JE
Mike Best ig
:lf Sill 4
L Ei .
'K S B i i K
' . I :., W ,S A' i ...' 2 A "
.. ' iii 1 A! X I z,
fi Q -:-'---' V f fm 1 1 V fv zili wlze
li Q fhfi'
i W eee X
, ,,.A X B
i iii , ii
A ., ' ,,.' 2 V K ' l
f Q , X ,
I Q M -:"i- :
Sophomores it S " S e K
sz- :V wwi 5 - . :gn ' ,-,- X H, -P 5
S: " e 11 4 :., 2 V
gi iii 'v ' 3 '
Donna Bloom Held
Ivy jo Krell
, ,i ,Hi ,ii,,,
, If ,,,,
, ,,i,,,,,f My ,V
1' Wy'i,iiil"',r i, ,, ,,
if MMM W, H I
wa: ii ui,
'af " if
iWi,i7,Z"ii!, S' ii Iii did, , il' 'WJZ,2,"f3
will ,vi H M
" i, :if ,, ,YW ,p
i,iiii,i,wi,, w l11lw,iiigwu+' wi, z
,iizliiiiiiwfnii ,,,,i,i,,mI,iiw,,, ,,,:, ,:' .,
,,,WWW,, , ,W ,
,i M ,
K. if. 'Q H
' 1 ia 1
i, , W ,wi ,i
lil Q 'llill' if fllllll!
i ' i
lm Ui l l
liw-,wr ii,Wm,, iii, ii,
ri,r , C ,
"la, liii ,,
.W , ,
,, rr r My
, ,W 1
Y M, W' vwzf 'sf'fi"i'i"W'ii"'ifww "wi,
' i 'i'i:i,li:iligWililllli
,,,,,,W ,. . ,,iM,iW,,,,,
i,,,,W ' main
im, ,,,i i WA ' 'ifwillffi
n,,,fju ,V iWwVliZii,li "',' ,,
W,,,i,,W, ,,,, ,fi w,,,,
',H,ifli7wl , , f
M ,, lik , lx
i i ' fl 'mm
155 i L ig"
1 in W, li
,y ,, iii yu
i 1 u
1 CNN' 'l ll'Wiii ill wr,
'N iihilmli i
-,,,um uw ,,,, ,
NE A 'V
'wil ,,,35,iqiFf', ,iw i
, ii , ,
ivWW,i'i S, i ,H
.,f,,,,,,,,y,,,v, , in ,i I
,, ml f 1 f
,'f,,,li' W, i M"
f li A i , if
, i ,
1 - E LL,
. , ,,,,.,,,
, . I,,i,, Iwi iliiiii ,Av , 'N i'
i,,!j1.:: iv:,, iimiliwi H i fi
1 iiwflil l ' i ss -ii"
' 'i ii' 'w i ,,w-
Y? , llwl' ' i'
"fi i ill WW F'0'WWiWiWiJiiN AW
1 I 'f
if wwiiir bi i i, wifi!
Mi uf if, ,,',
-5 , il1iiii' ,,
, ,, .,,,,
ii ,, ,
,M a mi' ,, i' kiwi, . , ,iw
:aff 25,2 'il-:ill
4' r I
will W , il ,,
:Mimi ,wif .,,f,,s Ly i
,U MMS if 4, ., if Q, ,i i-iw ,i,,,,i,,w,,,
i if all NU, f
in W ,EW
, ,U .
i- ,W W lil
. ,ix ,-
W il N
l l ll ll ii?
ii W ' gw wfw W, ,wilwwu
fiswmii 5 'wi w'liii,h'i
'x:',.i',,S,'ii" ' ,,,!,,:L,,i"'m
ii, :iiipwi ii'.ii,i A, !Z,JC1,,
' ' " iilll2Wi,if:,"'11,"'
' 'M .3 Mis ,,,
fi' ' i
milf , W
M' ' li, iw,
I l .,,, , li '
qwggg min '-iw wr ,im
M' ,, W Q my I ' iii
,, ll ,: iiilliiwi wli' s lim
' ,I '
. -. asia-ff
,L ri 'i' ,, l
,f "iii,,lVflu, ww
""Wlli li',isii,,:L '- '
,, W, N
'N ' ' Will
F452 'Q E
,, , in Ml
if , fwiiii'wfgrwi,Mmil, f
', W wi-ii ,W
'W I X
Mm 2 WW' "
il W. . , ,
-'-W i ,,
Iiii-in ,,, ,
.,,i ,ii,,i',,,,v, ,i, ,,i,,,, A,
i 'i,,i'-1 iiiVii,ii"fi' ii , i ' ' "Jai
"'j"lFl:Z"Wl' . 1' ,
' Kelli Q, . "D
-ff' I V: E3 f' '-, r -31:7
ul in efffi . '
iiii?'M'ii"','iiil , iizmiix' 2, ,w T:
,aiiwiiiiilkii g,x ii,,,, , " 1512s
,,,,,,,,,,,,, ,u,,, ,,,,,,,, ,,,,,M,,f, ,,,, ,,,,, ,,,,, i,,, ,, , ,
Muni., ,l,,,,,i,i,ri,ilffe ,,,,,l' - ,,,. ,
lim, 'iw"'i:i ' ,aiiii gg,,ig,Q:w ., f, f
i I W 1 'AM m 5wE1ii",
, "" iz - ui L ru "" u ' 'iii
is Q1 2
N ru! V 1
ui ii, 5, ,,, i , ,,,
W ,fi ,,,,,,,,,,i,,, ,,,,i,:i,,,i i ,,' in , iwvi'f'i
f iii: J n iwai,ii ,N ,1, 1, ,
,, ',,,- ,,f, ,iQi,,i,,,,,qw i ,
uni N "
ww air ci,
,uri i, i ,
C, i i,
L 4 ',,,, ,i
wi., , i,
3'-fgllllm' "Wiliam wi,
, ' Mllifi' i,, ,' i,
, ,,,, ,, ,,,,, , ,
'ii','iiMLyg iWili y i,"'w1:w
f i-15iI"E' " ii "ii
i lllil li. ,wil-ll'-il
'iii-1. , ff: '
if ' ii l i
"' 'ihiiiliiix wiv? ,,' , ,',
Wiki , " ifi!wiii'2::
i as "ii
, ,,.,fe, , 1
525 V151 'QQ '.
Nw, ,mi ,,f
yi fb I, f in
5 3 an
i!in,,u'Ui,,, ,, ,
WW, ,, ,,,,,,,,m
ff -1 . ' is t
9 Q A
W "' ? H M,
ar . g
R7 K 'R X xky, . X ' .1 ig-
X 2 1 N if f '
1 fi 'L .W
' 9,5 J' Q i-3,.2'3.
L., ? ' fs
'li y 'CQ X
, .I , fi! i t PM if
it i- - K
...H ' W H I W
1 Af' J
N of . 24 .iffy .A 'Q
R ' r ea iii f A
. 'a 1 ' ' V A -. -2 sv
.:. P 'lei' A
Q, K Q ' I, ,, , A - V N
i i , H S t gi tl'
dv, li fl, r 1 1 , . U 54 - A J I- 4
--nf'-C Q, "1 'll by
Dennis Schmidt Y
Tom Zales llt
'vl irv Ldpata
f i --ar:
- -we r
ii ,um ' W F
- . .. ,i:i,:,.. ..
rt " 'Q'
J H xi I
if rx an
,. Pr .
-,Q :' 4fN'i
1,17 . 6 13
l xxx, K
. yum. IV, ,- I F
K , .
, rw ir: W--'
ii :wg V
FW ,.., ,if
ia wi LW? f gl
,Q ..:,. .V j N
H? ' lim
. l" t i
' if ' K' 'Mi
iii fi 1 li 4 -'
increase Wg ,, , W
f r., WV M Y ri:
sf T - H
I 422241 V:-:D
NOT PICTU RED:
Sophomore band members take time out
for refreshments during Z1 football game,
1 i Tgw
u . l
leg? . ,W :
. L,,. , Y
A ll lx'll5:,7'all .incl
1 'C !'r'W.
.L4lg!iiEs1ifi 1, ,Y
n .,,X W "
-li 'Q V1
Ss 1' ,
, .i V in
,, ,,f, .:-.1 , ,,
. , ,' g.
'fa - ' N ,U V
, 5 -Y.
f 2 rv , 'fix'-'.
lk . cl .Q
l ' a ff Q
, Y, r I . , R
,fgnr V rf f ffl Xe.
, 21111,-fl? :. K:
Q Wf,- gg
5' viiiln- ' , V'
. . Carol Ammons
P' .X '- '
- i Teresa Best
- - Mike Biclawski
' V- 1 Debbie Bowland
Q l gh! l
,x.r l 5-
'Uy if" ":j .
ga s e , rr
1 ,V Peggy Calhoun
I 1 Leonard Camper
-- Mary Ann Cashen
iii' 4 if
T .,.V LQ
:gig il Esther Castilleja
- X Nancy Chalfin
' 1 Yvette Christie
'L i l
, I ' KayeClark
Mary Alice Green
1W,m,u-1-H Q1 .
,T , ., .Q ,
1 e 1,51 .. ur
1 V 'F 1
'U 'T' I
' . H - - '
H Mel .
rl fs , .
ur an - 1, - 1 it
M ' ., of ti' 'Shu ' 1' '
1 . -. ar- 1 - ' . ,
M .. J
,a f N
3 . K .1 1 1,L1N15zi "1
: V 5 . , 1,,, -- -5
1 14 , -Q.. 5 ,,
, - 3.3
21 G 1
i 3 Xi is 1
1, .,.,, 5 ,
1 L T
--.-- . ,te
'ex-ex ' isa .
e ' M r,r r fl
,'2: ' D
,Z . .. s. T'
rx AN.. ,. ' 5 '
'pg 'J' A A 1 .
1 W 1
1 ,,, J ' .
B 4--- l
X iii, 11.
lilitglig WW '
X' lx .
jr 9 , l
1 -f -
-1 "' if
l , ,
1 1, j
j , MQW
'IQ .W f
,4 r3g,ir..,41 .
Q ' gf. f dl
P s LI
-- ' wwf"
r 111 V, - eg:
111.111wi, ,,,.: It ..
1 .U -
ik ll ."'-.,f.,. :.
flrl P' A ,
1 ' ,wt
Q Ella ,rw
- ' ' "X r.,
N ' 'Q
.nf V V '-
-' if 0' 5 ,
i 1 ' 1,1 4 if Tl
QL. .2 WF'
I ., I 1455 rs , s r A
I dr i ft S il 1 2 Q1
-3 Sv- ' H .,
. um kk y ,
' N 1 Delhi, if.
nv Q -
3, 1 ' Q QQ
,,,,.m, -, Q ' it
:K ' ..a,.A I
1 52 I
ish? -5 Jr '
M 3 -
if 5 ' 1?
. ,.,, .
Z1 W V i 4
" L 52 ,.
.., .., Q .M
iff H H. i
W is B B
i f ,fe
i- - .4
or 'K M ,
,,""v -:I+ ,
A ze.: . Lf.,
-rg, L K. ,
I E av
Ep, ,, l
-.fs H f-
u " xy .
. Jin: A I 5
" "HQ: Wi' xl
Iv a, . ..
' - A ' X L
Z -fsrsmar r .lg ,WQQQL S
li ll-5? 5 A
i ,, I 5'-j ig: il 5
-me 2 : ". ' f i '-
,Q . .: A . A .K .xfW J -
- ,Q Nor PICTURED
. M JA Charles Austin
I 5 A 'T Sheila Benefielcl
yy' A john Clifton
y ':": " Terry McCluskey
' john Molina
.- 5-' --
f is ig
Sharon Porter and Don Drummond meet between classes
Demonstrating the mechanisms of a lawn mower is Leonard Camper.
SPURGEON MOTOR SALES INC.
Congratulations to the Class of T968
Your Chevrolet Dealer
Genoa, Ohio 855-7062 or 855-7072
THE GENOA SAVINGS 8. LOAN COMPANY
Assets Capital 8- Surplus
Direct Reduction Home Loans
Savings Accounts Insured to 515,000.00
Christmas Savings Club
Sale and Redemption of U.S. Series E Bonds
Home Loan Bank Money Orders
American Express Traveler's Checks
OFFICERS, DIRECTORS, AND STAFF
Earl F. Camper ..... ................ P resident
C. Tracy LaCost .... ............. V ice President
Wm. F. Clark .... .... V ice President 8. Secretary
Shirley M. Ryan .... ......... A ssistant Secretary
John L. Chambers .... ................ A ttorney
Faith E. Wescotte .... ..... T eller
Meryle B. Durdel ..... ...... ........ T e Iler
Judy Placko ............. ................... T eller
Paul A. David Robert T. Skilliter, Jr.
Dr. Edward D. Schuiteman Albert F. Camper
Member of Federal Home Loan Bank System
ERNEST E. COTTRELI.
Com Iiments of X
P Q II
SANDER BROS. BUILDERS
LAWRENCE C. SKEES
HUSTON INVESTMENT SERVICE
Genoa-Clay Center Road
POWGV DIQQINQ Phone 955-4604
Septic Tanks Cleaned
24 Hour Wrecker Service
Used Auto Parts
Genoa, Ohio 855-4133
A a B Nlmnon CAMPERS
Wooclville Rd .--Millbury, O .
Ph . 855-7840 or Ph. 836-3427
DAN REINO 8. SONS
Cleaners 8- Laundry
GlbS0"b"'9' Ohio ROBINSON'S FUNERAL HOME
Your Satisfaction Genoa, Ohio
is our Reputation
KUHLMAN SERVICE NANCY'S BEAUTY SALON
H5 E. Rice SL Nancy Ruthsatz, Proprietor
Elmore, Ohio Williston, Ohio
Flfe5l0f'e , Complete Beauty Service
See Us for the Best Deal in Town Williston 836-6064
f w'- 7-if-1" I--'I fr.
'--4 :, fe- --A ..-, V, : '. .-1
5808 Woodville Rd.
Open Until 2:30
HEROLD M. HARTER,
5038 Woodville Rd.
WILLIAM F. ZUNK
scum Main sf.
G enou , Ohio
631-633 Main St.
STAR AND Lll'S
Star and Lil Lacld
Wcleming Genoa, Ohio Ph. 5741
'C 1 4
6 N 4 Ag Ji '
,Ii K 'C Furniture-Upholstering-Repair
ART'S UPHOLSTERING SHOP
P1'l0ne 855-8035 175 Front St. Curtice, Ohio
North Main St.
Arthur Haack, Prop.
WILLISTON IMPLEMENT CO.
Offers the Areas Most Complete Line
Farm and Industrial Equipment
Motts Mowers and Davis Trencher
Williston, Ohio 836-2561
HARMON'S BARBER SHOP
624 Main St., Genoa, Ohio
Mon. 81 Tues. 8:30-6:00
Wed. 8. Fri. 9:30-9:00
with or without appointme t
DR. NORMAN L. REUVEN
SAMSEN'S HOME FURNISHINGS
Genoo, Ohio Good Luck, Groduoles
DR. PAUL MANCINOTTI
C. E. HENNINGSEN 8. SON
Water Well Drilling
Pump Soles 81 Service
Trenching Work Done
lGos, Wcter, 81 Footerj
130 South Norden Rd.
Oregon, Ohio ----S
Phone 836-5972 if
GALEN G. Lows GUARANTEED
Long Haul Truck-Home Owner
Form-Boot F ?
' if-B6 d
Williston, Ohio 836-7612 if'
ROST COLlISION SERVICE
B Ph H
836 4855 836 8800
HENRY W. BERGMAN
Roads and Bridges
Truck, Crane Service
635 Main Street
Rt. 51 Two Miles West of Genoa Road
WAL1"S GULF SERVICE
Tires, Oil, Auto Accessories, Batteries
Manager, "Walt" Royor
Ph. 7815 Genoa, Ohio
Phone Curtice 836-6241
BURGIE'S CURTICE TAVERN
Very Good Foods
Richard Bergeman, Prop.
JOHNSON LUMBER C0.
DUNN CHEVROLET OLDS-INC.
Your Transportation Specialists
CLAIRE C. DUNN
LANGMAID AGENCY, INC.
Oregon, Ohio Phone 691-2451
E. D. SCHUITEMAN, M.D.
Q -z 0 al e ,
Toro 8. Jacobsen
Ho rdwc re
REEDER APPLIANCE SERVICE
PEGGY'S BEAUTY SHOP
T08 Soulhmor Drive
I'IAVENER'S FOOD MARKET
lo the class of 1968
li. ACE BILLIARDS S A.
. R. Drummond, Prop. A
E Al" To Mum sf.
THE BRUSH BERYLLIUM COMPANY G enog , Ohio --
Nick and Mable
Marlin, Ohio Genoa, Ohio
HAHN FARM EQUIPMENT
Owned by Bob Nolte X
Rt. 51 and Main Sl.
SPROUSE INSURANCE AGENCY
GENOA WATCH XX X 4'-
AND X, 1 ,f
Ge"e"" clock SERVICE 0
Main .I. A. I'IUbSCI1eI' I 'fi X
' Phone 855-3033 f , 5 - , .lj
855-4911 Genoa, Ohio ,
On Navarre IM Miles Eost
of St. Charles Hospital
DR. F. C. TOYE
DR. W. H. DUFENDOCK
Class of 1968
HIRZEL CANNING CO. 8. FARMS
we 'Amy 2
H Q GP
EBI IIIBEIII 5 viii
AY .3 W
Today s classrooms furnlsh knowledge that w1ll help
ln tomorrow s world That s why Toledo Edlson
ur es emplovees to lmprove thelr skxlls ablI1tl6S and
mental growth through company sponsored educa
txon and trammg programs such as
,EDUCATION ASSISTANCE PLANS
ADVANCED MANAGEMENT COURSES
SPECIAL ON THE JOB TRAINING AND STUDY
But we also encourage other people to contmue
their educatxon so they can quallfy for lncreasmgly
Important Jobs such as those at Toledo Edlson
A good place to work
1-- xr i
Says: , A t
Pennle In 1 if
ii lg U
Compliments of Compliments of
GENOA WHOLESALERS, INC. TOLEDO AUTO 8. TRUCK SUPPLY, INC.
Congratulations Class of '68
Letter Press and Offset
T519 N. Main St. Phone 855-7131
Compliments of Compliments of
LAKE ERIE SPORTS, INC.
PORT CLINTON, OHIO
Established in T946
DR. WILLIAM RUSSELL, NI.D.
Harry C. Nehring
G. Robert Powers ....
Gertrude Sage ......
Kermit Freimark .....
Member of FDIC and Federal Reserve System
Sixty-Five Years of Uninterrupted Service
Assets over 58,000,000
- - - -Attorney
and Vice President
H. C. Nehring
G. Robert Powers
EXPRESSION . . .
. . . is a reflection of thinking
YOUR EXPRESSION . . .
. . . is the soul of your portrait
HAVE YOUR PORTRAIT MADE BY SPECIALISTS IN THE ART OF EXPRESSION
YOU CAN HAVE CONFIDENCE IN OUR ABILITY TO PLEASE YOU IN ALL
TYPES OF PHOTOGRAPHY 8. OIL PORTRAITS
FREE PARKING AVAILABLE
USE PARKING FACILITIES 244-1465
AT COYLE MORTUARY 2495 C
OLLINGWOOD at Delaware
SERVIOG Compliments of
JOHN STEVENS NATION wins
917 Main Street
on COMPANY vs Gem
1, PEQ Phone 855-3031
"Distributors of Citgo Products"
LOWE'S RED 8. WI'IITE
Genoa Ohio General Store
' We Process Meats
LIGHTING SPECIALISTS ii
MERCURY VAPOR LAMPS FOR
EVERY COMMERCIAL, INDUSTRIAL
and INSTITUTIONAL USE
LIGHTING PRODUCTS, INC.
615 FRONT STREET -
LEAR SIEGLER, INC.
MANDELL TRUCKING COMPANY
54 to 51.00 sIoRE
-General Trucking- Shop
Plctt's First i
I I ph oxf d 33562 "h0"e19274 215 ff
Genoa, Ohio Q- I
5535 WoodviIIe Rd. T I d Oh x v
SABIN REFRIGERATION CO.
8557898 M I Oh
CLAY CENTER BOWLING
Open from 9 A.M. to 7 P.M.
Monday thru Friday
SIS dE g
I-es OP 9
GENOA BEAUTY AISLE
Open Daily 9-5 Except Monday
Evenings by appointment only
Lou Weaver Dottie Hartman
"We need your head in our business"
612 Main Street, Genoa Ph. 855-3451
Rose and John Newton
Repairs on All Makes of
Television, Radio and Record Changers
HOME EQUIPMENT TV SERVICE
635 Main St. Genoa, Ohio
Bus. Ph. 855-5771
,fi I ' ?i'l
tr - 1 1 4121,
"' ll ,. 1 l
e mits ng yy
Owens-Illinois is but one ofthe hundreds of American
business organizations concerned by this challenge W E N S - N 0 I S
and actively engaged in specific ways and means to meet it.
Toledo, Ohio G,
PROVEN CUSTOMER SATISFACTION
.' :fi F' ,if
'n 41, -l
Lf- In ff
S li X
' Ui O , . ,
BEA'S DUCHESS BEAUTY SALON
309 Toledo Street
NATIONAL BANK OF OAK HARBOR
Member of Federal Reserve System
I' v if 'U 'U IYXIMJUOJU SU
T7 3 Compliments of
H. W. BOWER TRUCKING COMPANY
Q ,,,,lfl"f-'llf- F34
ll-'ll , ggi-Ls.--S Q oin
u X-X I i 62Se1u,Ol1iot
ART-OPA F le25Q'E1g'2Y Contract Petroleum Carriers
""-""""" ll Phone
, -Q g E 855-8735 855-5345
ifLf1vfX4f1YfWfn,m 0 ,
Elevators at Curtice, Graytown,
Oak Harbor and Genoa
Highest Prices for Grain
Dealers in spray ...M
Materials Ohio noNAln LORENZEN
ggrzegoiiiil ve" Building and Remodeling
ind OHS e I East Curtice Road
Z D or aaa-3809
M Curtice, Ohio
ERV'S BARBER SHOP
Walk in or Call for Appointment
Tues.-Fri. 9-6 Sat. 9-5
Phone: 836-8988 Ervin Petersen
ROBERTS ACE HARDWARE
"Ace Sets the Pace"
Quality at Lower Prices
4211 Woodville Road
Between Great Eastern and
BOB 8 DlCK'S
EASTERN LANES, INC.
BOWLING AT ITS FINEST WITH THE SUBURBAN ATMOSPHERE
I6 AUTOMATIC FAMILY BOWLING LANES
A.B.C.-W.I.B.C. and B.P.A. Benefits
Everything For The BowIer's Need
3511 WOODVILLE OX. I-8551
AI Hurdelbrink, Manager
FREE INSTRUCTIONS DAILY I0 to 5 by BILL VALIQUETTE
Williston Home 836-7060
DARREI.l'S BARBER SHOP
Walk-in or Call for Appointment I .
-Open- ' J V . f
Tuesday 9 to 6 Friday 9 to 9
Wednesday and Thursday QQ! '2
12:30 to 9 I
Saturday 8 to 6 Closed Mondays 3 "" '!F"""2'I
AI' ur r er
Conditioned Dzjrelfgolilins G6l'1OG'CIGy Cehfel' Road
855-5206 Genoa, O
f 'W' i
1 1 . .4 '
l Tool AND MANUFACTURING
E ' .J T
125 East Main sf. Woodville, ohio CQMPANY
Watch Repair Made
FOUNTAIN OF YOUTH LANES
Lime Road Woodville, Ohio PHONE 836-8888
Class of '68
refreshes you best
COCA-COLA BOTTLING COMPANY
Toledo, Ohio Phone 474-5481
GRILL 8. DAIRY BAR
rg PJ' ' '-.
, F -...
,gpnunuuw Ml ,
.,F X 1
, 4 , 'LN' -1: ' ,-1 ,. , 'F Hg ,Ji A
We - 1' .6251 ,Qi ' .nrjnlg 'gl A 1' g- I
. v- .., 1.
-A ' - 'iiwzf
,O +V 5 we
B I I
Y .mfg E Sigh Q ,
.5 to s, M, '-2 , H 1
gli' f fag ' "
,--m?5f'9:.. .f - F
g4f12:g3g'S2:f,f.J-""' , ,
, ,L -, :,-- ,z A
.... . .,.. My
'WZ . firfi
.,.. -'L -' .9 ' ew-A A
,, 1 .. " ' f 5'-"2"4'f"f'f fQ1
'iiiei ,LV H . . - -:.,e.::w:ss'cW?f:a .' ':
is-A . f lf: - Y -V 5- 6 ?:g-ef' -42, :.., 'P
. . . ., A M,-.W n sxeise
I -wpqg, - isvizy-53-, ,qu
f f , ' L -f-"F ,'L,,u.--v1,,, "f
, ,, . A ' - slr, 5:-fw44,'f,'f?wf
Dinners-Sandwiches-Lunches FQV fhe B19 Diffefefme
Phone ass-7122 in Insurance
CONGRATULATIONS COMPLIMENTS OF
TO THE CLASS OF 1968
SIGLAR X f Z
THE MELLOCRAFT CO.
T T T320 LOCUST ST.
TOLEDO, OHIO 34603
HEATING 8. SPOUTING
103 8th STREET
GENOA OHIO SALES REPRESENTATIVE
PHONE 855-5502 SANITATION SUPPLIES
SALES AND SERVICE
CARS AND TRUCKS
GENUINE FORD PARTS
USED CAR LOT DIAL 855-3673
SHOWROOM DIAL 855-7761
X vi W" M .Q '
'ii' ii ig, ' V "
HERFF-JONES CO. ' C
X Don't stick your neck out:
REPRESENTATIVE RJ Get Quality Dry Cleaning
CLASS RINGS MEDALS TROPHIES N from
DIPLOMAS CAPS AND GOWNS '
COMMENCEMENT ANNOUNCEMENTS I
BOX 38 N, ' X
MAUMEE, OHIO 43537
Route 51, Genoa, Ohio
President Mike Despones
Ist V. President John Wohlever
2nd V. President Mrs. Frank Matyas
Rec. Secretary Mrs. Dale Zwicker
Cor. Secretary Mrs. Paul Mancinotti
Treasurer Lorene Klingbeil
RICHARD l. HARSANJE
Motorists Mutual ,
601 Wilson Street
THE LITTLE FLOWER SHOPPE
Genoa Oh M
Ij Ij IIx1IIlIII"
GENOA AUTO SALES
ROUTE 51 855-2344 GENOA, OHIO
LAN D MARK Phone 855-8101
"Patronize Your Own Business"
Grain, Feed, Seed, Fertilizer
Farm Chemicals 84 Farm Supplies
Farmer Founded, Owned, 81 Controlled
Woodville, Ohio Phone 849-3100
Ma Its S un da es 6,3 .-
FECKLEY DAIRY DW
Washington St. Genoa, Ohio ,A
Sodas Cones z
Sandwiches .w .
If Ji "Reach for Laub's Sunbeam Bread"
- CRC '
TANK -'4 .15
Phone 836-5563 Williston, Ohio
Clay Center, Ohio
. r 5 '
X: N ,u all
LX ii i "'
JERSEY BREAD CO.
Congratulations Class of 68
NELSON PURTEE INC.
Curry-OUT Light Grocer
Hunting and Fishing
Genoa-Clay Center Rd. and Rt. 579
FLEITZ BUILDING SUPPLY
Ready Mixed Concrete
Complete Line of Building Supplie
1531 Woodville Rd.
A-ACKERMAN, JANE: Chorus I5 CAA 1,2,3,45 Basketball 3,45
Volleyball 2,3,45 Latin Club 1,25 Dram Club 3,45 Student Coun-
cil 45 Sec 45 Girls, State Alternate 35 Cafeteria Worker 25
ANDAVERDE, RICARDO: Wrestling 1,2,3,45 Most Vdluilble
Wrestler 3,45 District Wrestling 'Tournament Winner
35 Co-Capt 45 Varsity Club 2,3,4.
AVERY, LINDA: Chorus 1,25 Latin Club 15 CAA 2,35 FBLA 35
Comet Staff 3.
B-BEVENS, JOYCE: GAA 2,35 FBLA 35 Dram Club 3.
BLAUSEY, RICHARD: Band 1,2,3,45 Basketball 15 Projector
Club 25 Boys' State Delegate 35 Sr Play5 Nat'l Honor Society 45
State Science Fair Excellent 4.
BREWER, BARBARA: Chorus 1,2,3,45 District Music Festival
35 GAA 2,35 Latin Club 1,25 FBLA 3,45 Comet Staff 3,45 Asst.
Feature Editor 35 Feature Editor 4.
BRICGLE, RICK: Chorus 15 Basketball 1,2,3,45 Cross Country
3,45 Baseball 45 Varsity Club 3,45 Latin Club 1,25 Annual Staif
35 Natll Honor Society 4.
BROOKS, CAROL: Band 1,2,3,45 Chorus 1,2,3,45 Vocal En-
semble 3,45 District Music Festival 25 GAA 1,2,3,45 Sec 45 Latin
Club 1,25 Pres 1,25 Fr Club 3,45 Pres 3,45 Dram Club 1,2,3,45
Sec 45 Art Club 2,3,45 Comet staff 2,35 Annual Staff Activities
Ed 45 Cheerleader 1,45 Girls, State Delegate 35Jr Play5 Sr Play5
Dram Club Play 25 GAA Basketball 3,45 GAA Volleyball 3,45
Football Homecoming Attendant 45 Quill and Scroll 3,45 Natil
Honor Soc 354.
C--CASHEN, KAREN: Band I5 CAA 2,3,45 Fr Club 45 FBLA 25
FTA 3,45 Art Club 2,3,45 Comet Staff 2,35 Cafeteria Worker 2.
CHAMBERS, MARVIN: Latin Club 1.
CLERE, STEVE: Football l,2,35 Track 1,25 Basketball 15 Var-
sity Club 4.
COLEMAN, CHARLES: Band 1,2,3,45 Dance Band 45 Football
1,2,3,45 NLL First Team 45 Basketball 15 Wrestling 35 Key Club
2,3,45 Varsity Club 3,45 Latin Club 1,25 Projector Club 2. Sr
Play5 jr Play.
CRANDALL, LINDA: FBLA 2,3,4.
D-DAVIS, JANICE: Chorus 15 FBLA 2,3,4.
DENNIS, SHERRY: FBLA 45 Dram Club 45 Art Club 2,3,45
Cai Worker 3.
DRUMMOND, JEAN: CAA 1,25 FHA 1,25 Parliamentarian
25 FBLA 1,2.
-FARRELL, JOYCE: Latin Club 1,25 CAA 1,2,3,45 FBLA 35
Hi-Li 2,35 Dram Club 15 Jr Play.
FISHER, KAY: Am School, Monterrey, Mexico 15 FTA 45 Dram
Club 3,45 Art Club 3,45 Sr Play.
FISHER, LINDA: Chorus 1,2,3,45 Vocal Ensemble 45 Distr
Music Festival 2,45 FHA 1,2,3,45 Sec I5 V-Pres 45 FBLA 2,3,45
FTA 3,45 Historian 45 Dram Club 1,2,3,45 Sp Club 45 Football
Homecoming Candidate 45 Sr Play5 Girls' State Alternate 3.
FLETCHER, ROBERT: Football 45 Varsity Club 45 Projector
G-GARCIA, DAVID: Basketball l,2.
CAUL, DEBI: Band 1,25 Chorus 15 Orchestra 15 CAA 1,2,3,45
Treas 45 Fr Club 45 V-Pres 45 FHA 1,25 FBLA 3,45 Dram Club
1,25 Cheerleader 25 Football Homecoming Queen 4.
CRAHL, DIANE: Chorus 1,2,3,45 Vocal Ensemble 3,45 Distr
Music Festival 45 Latin Club 1,25 Hi-Li 2,3,45 Sec 45 FTA 3,45
V-Pres 45 Dram Club 1,2,3,45 Treas 45 Comet Staff 1,35 Football
Homecoming Candidate 45 Sr Play5 Jr Playg Dram Club Play 2.
GROSJEAN, RICK: Football Manger 1,25 Track Manager 1,25
Basketball 15 Jr Play.
H-HAEFT, KENNY: Basketball 15 Jr Play.
I-IAMMITT, GARY: Latin Club 1,25 Projector Club 2.
I-IARBAL, JOHN: Band 1.2.3,45 Football 1,2,3,45 NLL Second
Team 45 Basketball 1,2,3,45 Baseball 1,2,3,45 Key Club 1,2,3,45
Sgt-at-arms 45 Varsity Club 3,45 Latin Club 1,25 Pres 1,25 An-
nual Stalf 3,45 Asst Bus Mgr 35 Bus Mgr 45 Class V-Pres 15 Stu-
dent Council 35 V-Pres 35 Sr Play.
HARTWIC, CARL: Bowling 45 Projector Club 35 FFA 1,2,3,45
HEILMAN, VICKIE: Chorus 15 Distr Music Festival 15 Comet
Staff 3,45 Typist 3,45 Annual Staff Typist 45 Betty Crocker Award
45 Quill and Scroll 4.
HELLE, BARB: Art Club 2,35 FBLA 2,35 Dram Club
HELLE, DONNA: Chorus 15 Orchestra 1,2,3,45 Distr Music Fes-
tival 1,35 Sr Play5 Latin Club 1,25 Fr Club 3,45 Sec-Treas 35
V-Pres 45 FTA 3,45 Pres 45 Dram Club 1,2,3,45 Art 2,3,45 Animal
Staff Circl Mgr 45 Quill and Scroll 4.
HUNLEY, BETTY: Fr Club35 FTA 3,4.
HURDELBRINK, NANCY: Chorus 1,2,3,45 Distr Music Festival
3,45 Latin Club 1,25 Sec 1,25 FTA 45 Dram Club 1,2,3,45 Annual
Staff Ad Mgr 45 Class Sec 3,45 Girls' State Alternate 35 Sr Play
Student Dir5 Quill and Scroll 45 Natyl Honor Soc 3,4.
HUSTON, DICK: Football 1,2,3,45 Track I,2,35 Wrestling 25
FFA 45 Varsity Club 2,3,4.
J-JANSIC, MARC: Projector Club 25 Jr Play.
JOHNSON, BARB: Band 1,2,3,45 Instr Ensemble 2,3,45 Inst:
Solo 45 Chorus 1,2,3,45 Distr Music Festival 2,35 Orchestra 3,45
Latin Club 1,25 Dram Club 45 Dram Club Play 45 Jr Play5 Sr
JOHNSON, NANCY: Band 1,2,3,45 Instr Ensemble 1,2,3,45 Distr
Music Festival 35 Chorus 15 CAA 1,2,3,45 Latin Club 1,25 Sec 15
Hi-Li 1,2,3,45 V-Pres 45 Dram Club 1,2,3,45 Reporter 45 Comet
Staff 35 Annual Staif School Ed 45 Girls' State Delegate 35 Cash-
ier 35 Sr Play5 Football Homecoming Candidate 45 Nat'l Honor
Soc 3,45 Quill and Scroll 4.
-KENNEDY, DAVID: FFA 1,2.
KNUDSEN, ROGER: Football Mgr 1,2,35 Basketball Mgr 2,3545
KRUSE, FRED: Band 1,2,3,45 Latin Club 1,25 Baseball 3.
KUSNER, GREG: Football 2,3,45 Basketball 1,25 Track 2,3,45
Key Club 2,3,45 Sec-Treas 45 Varsity Club 2,3,45 Sec-Treas 45
Latin Club 1,25 Pres 25 Dram Club 15 Annual Staff Ed 45 Nat'l
Honor Soc 3,45 Quill and Scroll 4.
-LATHAM, DENNY: Band 1,2,3,45 Dance Band 2,35 Pep Band
2,35 Instr Solo 3,45 Distr Music Festival 3,45 Orchestra 3,45 Foot-
ball Mgr 15 Wrestling 35 Key Club 1,2,3,45 Latin Club 1,25 Stu-
dent Council 45 Pres 45 Sr Play5 Jr Play.
LEWIS, JOHN: Band 1,2,3,45 Distr Music Festival 15 Chorus 1,
2,3,45 Vocal Ensemble 3,45 Distr Music Festival 2,35 Orchestra
2,35 Football 1,2,3,45 Co-Capt 45 Second Team NLL 45 Basket-
ball 15 Track 15 Bowling 45 Baseball 3,45 Key Club 3,45 chap-
lain 45 Varsity Club 3,45 V-Pres 45 Latin Club 1,25 Jr Play5 Sr
Play5 Annual Staff Circl Mgr 4.
M-McCORMICK, CAROLYN: Chorus 15 CAA 2,3545 Latin Club
1,25 FTA 3,45 Sec 45 Art Club 2,3,4.
McCORMICK, LAURA: Latin Club 15 Art Club 2,35 CAA 35
MCCORMICK, MARILYN: Latin Club I5 FHA 45 Sec 45 FTA
3,45 Art Club 2,3,45 Sgt-at-arms 4.
MOLLENHAUER, FRED: Football 15 Basketball 1,2,35 Pro-
jector Club 3.
MORITZ, DENNIS: Band 1,2,3,45 Dance Band 35 Pep Band 2,35
Chorus 1,2,3,45 Vocal Ensemble 3,45 Distr Music Festival 25
Football 1,2,3,45 Basketball 15 Wrestling 35 Baseball 45 Varsity
O-OBERHAUS, BETTE: Band 1,2,3,45 Orchestra 25 FHA 1,2,3,
45 Treas 45 FBLA 2,3,45 Comet StatI2,3.
OUSLEY, JUDY: FHA 1,2,3,45 Reporter 45 FBLA 1,2,3,45 Comet
Staff Photographer 4.
P-PALACIOS, DERLY: Chorus 1,2,3,45 Distr Music Festival 2,
3,45 Track 3,45 Varsitv Club 45 Latin Club 1,25 Fr Club 3,45 jr
PLANTZ, JENNY: Chorus 15 CAA 1,2,35 Latin Club 1,25 FBLA
3,45 Football Homecoming Candidate 4.
PORATH, KAREN: Chorus 15 CAA l,2,3.
PORTER, CAIL: Band 1,2,3,45 Sec 45 Chorus 1,2,35 Orchestra
45 GAA 1,2,3,45 FHA 1,2,35 Treas 35 Student Council 1,25 Foot-
ball Homecoming Attendant 45 Basketball Attendant 1,45 Wrestl
POTRIDGE, RON: Football 25 Jr Play.
PRYOR, SUE: Jr Play.
R-RAYMOND, WILMA: FHA 1,25 GAA 25 Art Club I.
RHOADS, CHERYL: C-AA 2,3,45 Hi-Li 1,25 FBLA 1,2,35 Comet
Stall: 1,25 Cafeteria Worker 1,25 VICA 3,4.
RICE, JEFF: Chorus 15 Football 1,2,3,45 Co-Capt 45 Second
Team NLL 45 Basketball 1,25 Track 15 Bowling 45 Baseball 2,3,
45 Key Club 1,2,3,45 Sec 45 Varsity Club 2,3,45 Pres 45 Latin Club
1,25 Art Club 1,2,3g Comet Stal'l 2,35 Annual Staff Art Ed 45 Stu-
dent Council 1,25 Boys' State Delegate 35 Sr Play5 Quill and
Scroll 3,45 Nat'l Honor Soc 3,4.
RICHARDS, NANCY: Chorus 1,235 Hi-Li 4, FHA 1,2,3,4,
V-Pres 35 Pres 45 Comet Staff 2,35 Football Homecoming Candi-
date 45 Girls' State Delegate 35 Cashier 45 Art Club 2,3,45 V.-
Pres 35 Sec 4.
ROECKER, CARY: Band 1,2,3,45 Pep Band 3,45 Instr Solo
1,2,3,45 Distr Music Festival 1,2,35 Chorus 1,2,35 Orchestra 45
Football 15 Basketball 1,25 Cross Country 35 Key Club 1,2,3,45
Pres 45 Latin Club 1,25 Treas 1,25 Class Pres 1,2,3,45 Boys' State
Delegate 35 Sr Play5 Jr Play5 Annual Staff Asst Ed 45 Salutator-
ROSS, RANDI: FBLA 45 Annual Staff Typist 45 Football Home-
coming Candidate 45 Quill and Scroll 45 Nat'l Honor Soc 4.
ROST, BRENDA: Art Club 2,3,45 FHA I,2,3,45 Cafeteria Work-
ROUTSON, HOWIE: Basketball 1,2,3,45 Capt 45 Most Valuable
Player 45 NLL Second Team 45 Cross Country 3,45 Varsity Club
3,45 Projector Club 4.
S-SAHR, CONNIE: Latin Club 1,25 GAA 1,2,3,45 FBLA 2,3.
SAMPSEL, LARRY: Football 1,35 Basketball 15 Bowling 45 Golf
45 Cross Country 45 Baseball 25 Key Club 2,3,45 V-Pres 45 Var-
sity Club 3,45 Latin Club 1,25 Jr Play.
SANDER, DIANE: Band 1,2,3,45 Instr Ensemble 1,25 Chorus
1,2,3,45 Vocal Ensemble 35 Distr Music Festival 2,35 GAA 1,2,
3,45 Recorder 45 Latin Club 1,25 Hi-Li 45 Dram Club 1,2,3,45
Comet Staff 2,3,45 Typing Ed 45 Annual Staff Typist 45 Football
Homecoming Candidate 45 Girls' State Alternate 35 Sr Play5
Jr Play5 Dram Club Play 45 Quill and Scroll 3,45 GAA Volley-
ball 2,3,45 CAA Basketball 2,3,4.
SANDER, KAREN: Chorus 15 CAA 1,2,3,45 V-Pres 35 Pres 45
Latin Club 1,25 V-Pres 15 Sec 25 Hi-Li 2,3,45 Treas 45 FBLA 2,
3,45 Sgt-at-arms 45 FTA 3,45 Dram Club 2,3,45 Annual Staff Act
Ed 45 Class Sec-Treas 15 V-Pres 2,35 Cheerleader 3,45 Girls'
State Delegate 35 Oflice Worker 3,45 Jr Play5 GAA Basketball
3,45 CAA Volleyball 3,45 Basketball Attendant 45 Football Home-
coming Attendant 45 Nat'l Honor Soc 3,45 Quill and Scroll 4.
SCHRIEFER, BETH: CAA 2,3,45 FBLA 2,3,45 Sec 45 Art Club
2,35 Latin Club 15 Dram Club 1,25 Class V-Pres 45 Sr Play5 GAA
Volleyball 45 GAA Basketball 45 COE Club 45 PC Oilice
Worker 45 PC Student Council 45 Office Machines Club 4.
SCOTT, SANDY: Chorus 1,2,3,45 Vocal Ensemble 35 Distr Music
Festival 2,3,45 GAA 1,2,3,45 Volleyball 3,45 Basketball 3,45 Latin
Club 1,25 Fr Club 3,45 V-Pres 35 Sec 45 Hi-Li 45 Dram Club 253,
45 Sec 35 Comet Stall 2,3,45 Asst Ed 35 Ed 45 Annual Staff Ad
Mgr 45 Football Homecoming Candidate 45 Quill and Scroll
3,45 Nat'l Honor Society 3,45 Jr Play5 Sr Play5 Valedictorian 4.
SHIFFERT, LYLE: Band 1,25 Chorus 1,2,3,45 Distr Music Festi-
val 2,35 Basketball 1,25 Latin Club 1,25 FTA 3,45 Treas 45 Chess
SIVINSKI, CHERYLE: Chorus 1,25 CAA l,2,3,45 FBLA 2,
3,45 Dram Club 25 Basketball Attendant 25 Cheerleader 1,2,35
CAA Volleyball 2,3.
SMITH, TOM: Football 1,2,3.
SPAFFORD, CAROLYN: Chorus 1,2,35 Orchestra 1,2,35 Latin
STANCIL, CHARLOTTE: Art Club 2,35 FHA l,2,35 GAA 1,2,35
STEBINC, MIKE: Dram Club 2,35 Art Club 3,45 Pres 3,45 Jr
Play5 Dram Club Play 3.
STEINDAM, HAROLD: Chorus 15 Latin Club 1,25 Annual
Staff Ad Mgr 45 Jr Play5 Chess Club 4.
SUTTER, BARB: Chorus 15 GAA 1,2,3,45 Sgt-at-arms 45 Hi-Li
2,3,45 Pres 45 FHA 1,2,35 Sec 35 FBLA 2,3,45 Pres 45 Dram Club
1,2,35 Comet Stall: Exchange Ed 45 Student Council Rep 35 GAA
Basketball 1,2,3,4: CAA Volleyball 2,3,45 Basketball Attendant
35 Basketball Homecoming Queen 45 Football Homecoming At-
tendant 45 Jr Play5 Dram Club Play 4.
T-TAPIA, RICHARD: Football 15 Track 3,45 Cross Country 3,45
Varsity Club 3,45 Latin Club 1,2.
TRAVER, MARTIN: FFA 1.
TROKNYA, DEANNA: Latin Club 1,25 Dram Club I,2,3,45 Pres
45 Jr Play5 Dram Club Play 2,35 Band 1,2,3,45 Dance Band 25
Chorus 1,2,3,45 Football Homecoming Candidate 45 Class V-
TURNOW, JEAN: Chorus 15 GAA 1,2,3,45 Latin Club 1,25 FTA
3,45 Dram Club l,2,3,45 Art Club 1,2,3,45 V-Pres 45 CAA Volley-
ball 45 Sr Play5 Jr Play5 Dram Club Play 25 Football Homecoming
V-VAN NESS, TOM: Band 1,2,3,45 Dance Band 3,45 Chorus 1,2,
3,45 Distr Music Festival 2,3,45 Basketball 1,2,35 Cross Country 35
Baseball 2,3,45 Varsity Club 3,45 Latin Club 1,25 Distr Music
VARCA, JANICE: CllOFl1S 15 CAA 35 Latin Club lg FBLA 2,3,
45 Cheerleader 3.
VOCTSBERGER, NANCY: Band 1,2,3,45 Dance Band 2,3,45
Instr Ensemble 1,2,3,45 Distr Music Festival 1,2,35 Chorus 1,2,
3,45 Sec-Treas 45 Vocal Ensemble 35 Orchestra 2,35 Latin Club
1,25 Treas 25 GAA 2,3,45 FTA 45 Dram Club 1,2,3,45 Art Club
3,45 Comet Staff 2,35 Sr Play5 Jr Play.
W-WEPLER, CAROLE: Latin Club 1,25 Band 1,2,35 Instr En-
semble 15 Dram Club 1.
WERLINC, JEAN: CAA 2,35 FBLA 2,3.
WESEMAN, CAROL: Band 1,2,3,45 Dance Band 3,45 Pep Band
2,3,45 Instr Ensemble 45 Chorus 1,2,3,45 Vocal Ensemble 3,45
Distr Music Festival 2,3,45 Solo 45 Orchestra 45 GAA 1,2,3,45
Latin Club 1,25 Fr Club 3,45 Comet Staff 2,35 Sr Play5 Jr Play5
Dram Club Play 2,45 Nat'l Honor Soc 3,4
WIDMER, JIM: Band 1,2,3,45 Dram Club 1,2,3,45 Act Club 2,3,
45 Treas 45 Comet Stall 3,45 Art Ed 45 Annual Stall: Photo-
grapher 45 Sr Play5 Jr Play Student Dir5 Dram Club Play 2,3,
45 Student Dir 2,45 Quill and Scroll 4.
WILHELM, MARLENE: Chorus 1,25 GAA 1,2,35 Latin Club 1,25
FBLA 2,35 Dram Club 25 Cheerleader 15 Office Worker 3.
WOMACK, AL: Football 1,25 Chorus 15 Track 1,2,3,45 Wrestling
1,2,3,455Co-Capt 45 Cross Country 3,45 Varsity Club I,2,3,45 Fr
Club 3,45 FFA 1,25 Jr Play5 Sr Play5 Outstanding Athlete ofthe
Year Award 4.
Z-ZUNK, BARB: Chorus 1,25 CAA 1,2,35 Cafeteria Worker 25
The McCormick twins wonder if they really look like that.
Fahle, Bob 11,37,79,105
Ackerman, Bill 7,27,28,31,
Ackerman, jenny 78,108
Ackerman, Kathy 25,77,83,85,
Ackerman, jane 25,-47,57,73,83,
Adams, Robert 108
Adcock, Sue 3,78,104
Adcock, Ronald 18,79,92
Albright, Robert 47,61,92
Albright, Sharon 44,45,83,104
Ammons, Carol 67,71,80,83,91,
Ammons, Neil 38,67,68,70,104
Alt, Dan 35,67,81,I08
Andaverde, Ray 3,28,38,82,104
Andaverde, Ricardo 36,92
Archibald, jennie 25,100
Archibald, Kathy 25,104
Arndt, Michelle 83,84,85,104
Assad, Denise 83,104
Austin, Chuck 39
Bagley, Linda 25,108
Bagley, Sandra 25,104
Bailey, Susan 2,67,70,83,91,104
Baird, Robert 17,28,29,42
Baker, jaci 67,68,71,108
Barrett, Brenda 102
Barton, Patrick 12
Bayer, jim 28,38,72,86,100
Bergeman, Mike 104
Bergeman, William 102
Bertok, julie 44,45,67,70,77,83,
Best, Mike 8,61,104
BeSt, Teresa 15,67,71,80,83,108
Betancourt, Elvira 104
Betancourt, Rick 28,92
Bevins, joyce 92
Bielawski, Mike 108
Billingsley, Louis 104
Blausey, Marilyn 100
Blausey, Richard 5,53,67,88,91,
Bloomfield, Donna 25,78,104
Bloomfield, Ken 102
Bolander, Bob 67,68,84,104
Bond, Paulette 77,83,84,85,104
Bondy, Alyce 70,83,84,108
Bowen, jane 104
Bower, john 67,6S,73,104
Bower, Neil 11,29,35,79,108
Bowland, Debra 70,78,83,108
Bowland, Diane 78,100
Bowland, George 28,38,100
Bowyer, Sharon 67,83,104 ,
Braddock, Mike 37,38,82,86,100
Braddock, William 38,41,58,82,
Brandt, Dale 104
Brewer, Barb 77,70,86,93
Briggle, Carlii 22,6o,71,75,s3,s4
Briggle, john 35,108
Briggle, Karen 21,57,6l,65,70,
Briggle, Rick 32,41,42,4s,s2,ss,
Brooks, Bill 35,39,81,84,108
Brooks, Carol 8,17,44,45,48,49,
Brooks, Gary 32,42,59,72,102
Brossia, Ronald 35,42,70,108
Brown, Bill 33,410,104
Browning, jim 67,68,69,104
Browning, Raymond 67,100
Bruggeman, Nedra 9,22,54,83
Buehler, Ernie 108
Buehler, Royce 28,38,72,104
Buhrow, Mike 79,100
Burdge, Sherry 104
Butzin, Vicki 77,83,85,105
Calhoun, Barbara 102
Calhoun, Peggy 25,108
Camper, Leonard 11,79,108
Cantu, Richard 105
Cantu, viliii 102
Casares, joe 93
Cashen, Karen 76,80,85,93
Cashen Mary Ann 108
Castilleja, Dora 77,78,102
Castilleja, Esther 70,78,83,108
Castilleja, Gloria 102
Castilleja, jesse 93
Chalfin, janet 67,78,83,105
Chalfin, Nancy 67,76,78,83,l08
Chambers, Margo 21,65,66,67,
Chambers, Mark 28,29,38,64,
Chambers, Marvin 93
Chambers, Mary Ann 83,100
Champion, Paul 67,658,105
Christie, Yvette 108
Cisneros, Gilbert 37,58,82,102
Clark, Kaye 45,71,83,108
Clark, Mary Ann 47,52,61,67,70,
Clark, Ron 100
Clere, Bob 38,105
Clere, David 29,35,39,108
Clere, Steve 93
Clifton, john 79
Coleman, Charles 3,17,28,29,
Collins, Reba 105
Collum, Norman 38,105
Colvin, Dan 38,82,102
Colvin, Sam 29,559,108
Colyer, Arlene 67,70,83,108
Cottrell, Marianne 11,67,69,
Coyle, judy 80,105
Crandall, Linda 77,93
Crandall, Tom 105
Crum, Carol 108
Cruthers, Gary 109
David, Alice 14,87,89
Davis, Diana 109,78
Davis, Donny 109
Davis, janice 77,93
Davis, Linda 85,105
Denn, Diane 67,109
Dennis, Randy 109
Dennis, Sherry 84,85,93
Dezanette, Donald 102
Dezanette, Ronald 100
Diefenthaler, john 79,109
Diekman, Sue 44,45,70,80,83,
Dietrich, Charlene 109
Dietrich, Frank 105
Dille, Becky 109
Dille, Connie 67,76,80,109
Dipman, Bob 28,100
Dodson, Lynne 77,78,83,105
Donnelly, George 12
Doyle, Dan 109
Draper, Glen 109
Drier, Mike 16,29,37,109
Drummond, Don 27,32,33,41,
Drummond, Frances 109
Drummond, Fred 109
Drummond, jean 93
Du ffey, Kathy 76,80,81,105
Dutfey, Virginia 71,76,81,109
Dunlap, Diane 77,831,105
Dunn, Adelaide 20,76,85
Dunn, Darla 61,67,68,70,76,80,
Dunn, Deanna 67,70,76,78,83,84,
Dunn, jerry 28,105
Dunn, Randy 29,109
Duval, jan 80,535,105
Duval, Tom 107
Duval, Vicky 77,83,105
Eash, Verlin 11,21,59,67,68
Eckerman, Roger 52,88,89,100
Eckerman, Russell 88,89,100
Fahle, Mike 35,67,80,109
Farrell, joy 77,83,93
Feckley, Bill 28,29,100
Fielding, Dwight 37,6o,67,6s,
Firestone, james 13,28,29,82
Fisher, Kay 93,144
Fisher, Linda 9,48,51,65,70,76,
Fisher, Tim 38,70,105
Fletcher, Bob 28,75,82,94
Fletcher, john 28,33,38,60,67,
Fletcher, Mary 67,80,83,105
Flores, Leticia 109
Flores, Rosa 78,80,105
Floro, joyce 85,105
Floro, Lana 70,84,109
Floro, Sanov 94
Fork, Dan 27,32,40,41,72,77,82,
Fork, Debra 61,70,76,80,83,84,
Fowler, Karen 69,70,73,83,105
Fowler, Larry 36,72,77,82,100
Fredritz, Gary 109
Fredritz, Nelson 75,94
Friedt, Sue 77,105
Gackstetter, Bruce 91,109
Garey, Denise 45,71,73,80,83,
Garcia, David 94
Garcia, joel 100
Gates, Cathy 8,60,70,94
Gaul, Debi 8,48,49,50,51,80,83,
Gaul, Paul 25
Geldine Bruce 28,38,72,105
Gerkensmeyer, Terry 67,77,83,
Gongora, Conrad 94
Gongora, Irma 18,70,78,105
Goodeman, Tom 11,29,35,39,79,
Gordon, Car139,79,109 ,
Grahl, Diane 48,65,70,75,76,77,
Greunke, Herbert 21
Grosjean, David 29,39,109
Grosjean, Rick 54,94
Gruben, Karen 70,8-4,109
Haack, Brenda 21,25,66,67,68,
Haack, Mike 16,29,36,67,71,109
Haar, Debra 67,77,78,83,100
Habel, joy 109
Haddix, Rick 38,80,105
Haeft, Rhonda 45,71,83,84,109
Hagarty, Brian 42,94
Hagarty, Carol 83,105
Halicek, Gary 105
Hammitt, Gary 5,94
Hanes, Leonard 107
Hansen, Terry 109
Hanthorn, Kenny 94
Harbal, john 28,30,32,42,43,-53,
Harbal, Tim 28,30,55,82,101
Harder, Barb 102
Harrison, Marsha 24,70,94
Harsanje, Larry 28,32,38,67,82,
Hartwig, Carl 36,79,95
Heilman, Dave 28,112,105
Heilman, Glenda 78,102
Heilman, jerry 29,35,42,109
Heilman, john 105
Heilman, Mark 67,109
Heilman, Vickie 86,87,95
Heisman, john 7,28,30,32,35,38,
Helle, Barb 95
Helle, Donna 53,67,76,80,84,85,
Helle, james 14,35,39,109
Helle, Marlene 105
Helle, Wayne 14,109
Hernandez, Domingo 101
Hitchen, David 13,28,29,3O,31,
Hoeft, judy 18,77
Hoeft, Kenny 94
Hoeft, Lynnette 24
Hoeft, Marlon 74,101
Honnor, Richard 22,27,32,35,41
Hunley, Betty 95
Hunley, Bill 102
Hurdelbrink, Edgar 67,79,105
Hurdelbrin k, Nancy 53,70,74,76,
Hurst, Phillip 109
Huss, Becky 109
Huss, Sharon 105
Huston, David 29,-i2,91,109
Huston, Dick 28,30,79,82,95
jansic, Marc 5,95
jensen, Douglas 109
jensen, Fred 102
johnson, Barb 5f3,67,95
johnson, Charles 18,52
johnson, Erma 14,58,73,88
johnson, jenise 4,52,67,71,80,83,
johnson, Nancy 8,48,53,64,66,67,
johnson, Paul 22,26,28,38,72,
jones, janet 70,109
jones, Tom 105
Kalmbach, james 29,37,39,109
Kalmbach, Roger 28,102
Kalmbach, Sue 78,105
Karstetter, Connie 105
Kelley, Larry 42
Kern, Emily 25,109
Kern, Valerie 77,855,105
Kennedy, David 95
Kidd, Rhonda 109
Kinsel, Barry 28,88,67,82,91,101
Kirchner, Pam 109
Knudsen, Rodger 32,82,95
Kocis, Carl 28,29,38,39,101
Kocis, Debra 78,109
Koenker, Carol 65,70,78,8f3,101
Komives, Andy 101
Kozak, janet 47,58,67,68,76,78,
Kozak, Larry 28,31,38,82,102
Kreager, Steve 105
Krell, Ivy 85,105
Krell, Linda 102
Krueger, Alvin 4,41,54,55,82,105
Krumnow, Suzanne 102
Kruse, Fred 67,95
Kusian, jim 33,38,41,70, 105
Kusner, Greg 16,28,30,38,60,72,
Lach, jackie 109
Lach, joe 29,37,J39,110
Larcom, jeanette 78,110
Latham, Dennis 53,57,62,67,72,
Lau, Blane 28,67,82,101
Lau, Marty 70,79,105
LaVigne, Elizabeth 70,80,84,85,
Layman, Pam 21,65,67,70,76,84,
Lemke, Marsha 73,75,76,83,101
Lenz, Russel 101
Lenz, Terry 102
Leppert, Chris 24,57,67,76,83,
Leppert, Sue 54,55,57,67,7O,81,
Lerma, jim 111
Lerma, Mike 110
Lewis, john 28,30,36,42,43,46,
Lindsey, N ancy 8,67,68,69,77,83,
Lloyd, Cathy 25,110
Lloyd, jim 28,82,96
Lloyd, Mike 102
Lobdell, Linda 24
Lopez, Estela 102
Lopez, Mary 25,1 10
Lorenzen, Helen 67,77,8f3,101
Lorenzen, Tony 7,27,28,f32,34,
Lowe, jim 33,-38,79,101
Lusk, Connie 77,78,102
Lusk, joyce 25
Lutman, Nancy 110
McAllister, George 437,106
McCormick, Carolyn 76,83,85,
McCormick, Laura 62,96
McCormick, Margaret 85,101
McCormick, Marilyn 76,78,85,
McClusky, Terry 75
McDaniel, Randy 106
McMasters, Marsha 67,80,110
Malone, Carole 106
Mandell, Barb 15,52,61,75,76,80,
Marcum, Roger 101
Martin, Donald 36,40,41,106
Martin, Ronald 36,40,41,106
Mathews, Dan 27,28,31,32,34,
Mathews, Donald 110
Mathews, Donna 110
Matyas, Eddie 67,658,110
Matyas, Martin 52,68,70,84,101
May, janet 101
May, joyce 101
Meeker, Sandy 70,853,110
Meeker, Sandra 25
Mericle, james 14,15,35,38,39
Michel, Carol 85,101
Michel, Gail 77,78,101
Miller, Barbara 10,15,80,81
Miller, Cheryl 67,71,78,110
Miller, David 23,36,38,72,82
Miller, Ruthann 67,235,101
Mireles, joyce 67,81,110
Moeller, Mark 38,106
Molina, jesse 107
Molina, Rudy 96
Mollenhauer, Fred 96
Mominee, jay 35,110
Moritz, Arlen 70,106
Moritz, Bruce 36,42,79,101
Moritz, Dennis 5,8,28,42,43,67,
Moritz, Karen 78,106
Moser, Roger 106
Murray, Christine 25,78,110
Nemeth, judy 70,78,83,84,101
Nero, Rita 21,65,106
Niehausmyer Mary 67,70,80,84,
Nolte, Bill 16,89,67,81,8-4,110
Norwalk, Merle 102
Novotny, james 16
Oberhaus, Bette 67,77,78,96
Oberhaus, jerry 8,15,28,37,42,
Oberhaus, Nancy 85,106
Ochoa, Adelina 25,78,8l,8f3,110
Ohm, Glenn 110
Ohm, Randy 96
Oleszczuk, David 106
Oster, Norm 29,39,67,110
Ousley, jobie 102
Ousley, judy 77,78,86,91,96
Padgett, Mike 28,82,34,40,72,
Palacios, Derly 23,38,70,80,82,
Parsil, Clen 37,38,82,110
Peeler, Chris 110
Peer, Becky 21,25,59,75,77,88,84,
Peer, Gretchen 44,45,67,70,81,
Peters, Mike 29,70,80,110
Peters, Robert 96
Peters, Patricia 106
Peterson, Dan 74,101
Piefter, George 81,106
Pierce, Christine 25,78,101
Pierce, Kermit 91,110
Pierce, Robert 106
Pierson, Peggy 102
Pinkerton, joel 22,28,30,51,55,
Pinson, Michael 29,79,110
Placko, Mary 25
Plantz, jennie 10,48,96
Pocse, john 102
Pokorny, Frank 110
Pope, Susan 19,86
Porath, Donna 83,106
Porath, Karen 77,96
Porath, Kathy 101
Porter, Dallas 16,17
Porter, Gail 8,10,48,49,50,56,67,
Porter, Sharon 54,67,70,83,110
Potridge, Kathy 25,70,78,110
Potridge, Ron 72,97
Powell, Sharon 106
Powers, Diane 67,76,80,83,l10
Powers, jerry 28,82,85,101
Pratt, Lucinda 25,110
Pringle, Dallas 101
Pryor, Susan 97
Purtee, Sandra 67,78,81,83,110
Ramirez, Sam 15,35,71,73,80,
Ranes, David 110
Raymond, Wilma 97
Recker, Linda 102
Rewoldt, Linda 25,106
Rewoldt, Sharon 25,101
Reynolds, jim 110
Rice, james 111
Rice, jeff 13,16,28,30,36,42,53,
Rice, judy 8,54,67,83,110
Rice, Lynne 75,80,83,84,86,88,
Rice, Rex 67,68,81,106
Rhoads, Cheryl 97
Richards, Bill 4,3f3,67,72,91,101
Richards, Nancy 25,48,74,75,76,
Richards, Susan 71,80,83,84,110
Roecker, Cindy 67,7S,83,106
Roccker, Cary 5,53,59,63,67,68,
Rohloii, Brad 39,80,110
Rohrbaugh, Martha 110
Rombach, jolene 8,67,76,8-3,106
Ross, Randi 10,19,-l7,48,51,60,77
Rost, Brenda 78,85,97
Rost, Margaret 78,110
Routsen, Howard 7,27,32,41,46,
Rudd, Cecil 106
Rudd, Cedric 106
Rudes, Jim 39,80,110
Rudes, Sharlee 25,106
Runion, Dan 111
Ryan, Sandra 106
Sackman, Dick 101
Sahr, Connie 98
Salinas, Becky 78,83,90,110
Sanchez, Ernie 35,39,41,80,110
Sampsel, Larry 36,40,41,61,72,
Sampsel, Pam 25,8'3,84,101
Sander, Diane 48,51,53,65,67,68,
Sander, Karen 8,4-1.48,49,51,56,
Sanderson, Mama 81,110
Sandrock, Deborah 80,110
Scaggs, Allen 42,110
Scaggs, Bill 42,106
Scaggs, David 102
Scaggs, jim 36,106
Scaggs, judy 77,85,106
Schell, joanne 8,45,70,8f3,84,110
Schimmel, Charlene 67,70,78,
Schimming, Ray 25
Schimming, Sue 110
Schlievert, Ann 64,66,106
Schlievert, Charles 85,101
Schlievert, jerry 85,101
Schlunz, joe 110
Schmidt, jane 67,70,83,11O
Schmidt, Pete 106
Schmidt, Robert 17
Schnabel, Gary 28,102
Schriefer, Beth 53,77,83,98
Schriefer, Dorothy 83,106
Schulte, Thomas 67,81,106
Schuster, Steve 33,111,106
Scott, Norma 67,70,88,91,101
Scott, Sandy 46,48,51,53,54,68,
Seltzer, Harry 107
Serviss, Douglas 29,110
Serviss, Gary 102
Shaneck, Randy 33,41,42,106
Sheets, Karen 70,75,78,83,84,101
Sheets, Kathy 70,76,78,83,84,90,
Sheetz, Albert 102
Sheldon, Cherly 67,106
Shessler, Paul 8,67,68,70,71,80,
Shields, Christine 65,67,68,70,
Shields, Mike 29,35,71,80,110
Shilfert, Lyle 17,23,70,76,98
Sieving, Diane 67,70,77,83,84,
Simon, Susan 78,110
Siren, Robert 3,16
Sisinger, Debbie 88,111
Sivinski, Cheryle 98
Skaggs, Violet 102
Skiles, Debbie 25,106
Smith, Bret 14,3-5,111
Smith, Dennis 38,80,106
Smith, Lois 44,45,64,66,67,70,81,
Smith, Sue 101
Smith, Tamara 80,111
Smith, Tom 98
Spafford, Carolyn 98
Spafford, David 16,35,39,71,111
Spasoff, Helen 24,77,8-3,101
Spaulding, Gary 28,37,85,106
Spaulding, Imogene 111
Spitler, Georgia 67,71,78,83,11l
Spitler, jerry 37,38,39,102
Spurgeon, Bonnie 7,5-5,69,77,8'3,
Spurgeon, john 42,67,111
Stagner, Alice 67,79,70,77,83,
Stancil, Charlotte 98
Stancil, john 106
Stebing, Mike 64,85,98
Steindam, Harold 87,89,98
Steindam, Shirley 78,111
Stevens, Lawrence 67,68,85,91,
srigef, jim 28,851,106
Stiger, Larry 111
Strocher, Bessie 25
Sutter, Barb 8,46,48,49,56,57,75,
Swartz, jane 25
Swartz, Ronald 36,42,79,101
Tank, Carol 2,59,67,75,77,83,84,
Tank, jean 77,84,101
Tank, Marcia 80,88,84,85,106
Tapia, Richard 41,82,98
Teer, John 29,111
Tannancour, Donna 107
Tester, Ronald 99
Tester, Scott 107
Tester, Steve 74,99
Thompson, Raymond 19,79
Tippey, Paulette 84,111
Torres, Amelia 78,107
Traver, Martin 99
Traver, Paula 111
Trejo, Irene 25,843,107
Tristan, Norma 107
Troknya, Deanna 48,51,67,70,84,
Tu mow, lean 48,76,83,84,85,99
vaillanr, Vicki 25,107
VanNess, jerry 11,107
VanNess, Tom 42,43,67,70,82,99
Varga, janice 77,99
Varga, Steve 36,40,101
Vargo, Mary 9,18,70,78,83,107
Vine, john 36,40,52,72,84,101
Vogelpohl, Bill 8,28,33,107
Vogelpohl, Chris 28,50,61,101
Vogelpohl, Margie 70,77,83,84,
Vogtsberger, Audrey 67,71,76,
Vogtsberger, Nancy 54,55,64,66,
Volschow, Randy 111
Wagoner, Ruth 19,78
Wagoner, Virginia 67,70,76,81,111
Wagoner, William 28,37,42,102
Wagner, Bill 84,535,107
Waldenga, Nancy 67,70,76,83,84,
Waldenga, Pat 80,102
Walker, john 37,42,111
Walters, Marion 107
Wanner, Bonnie 67,70,81,83,107
Webb, Linda 77,755,102
Weis, Tim 8,33,40,41,54,72,82,
Wend, Cordon 7,28,30,42,55,70,
Wepler, Carole 99
Werling, jeanie 99
Werner, Bill 16,535,111
Wescotte, Pam 52,67,75,80,88,
Weseman, Carol 6,46,53,67,68,
Weseman, Larry 107
Wetzel, Richard 89,111
Wheeler, Mary 22,47,52,67,70,76,
Wicks, Aaron 107
Wicks, Valerie 111
Widmer, jackie 25,67,68,69,70,
Widmer, janet 44,45,55,64,66,76
Widmer, jim 61,67,84,85,85,87,
Wilhelm, Marcia 84,107
Wilhelm, Marlene 63,99
Wilhelm, Merle 67,70,84,111
Wilka, Don 32,41,67,102
Williams, Albert 42,107
Witt, Cheryl 67,70,76,81,88,107
Wohn, Margie 9,78,111
Wolcott, Mickie 52,853,102
Womack Al 7,21,37,38,41,46,53,
Womack, Carol 111
Wood, Ann 20,52,67,70,71,75,'76.
Wood, Phyllis 20,75
Woolner, Debbie 107
Wyatt, Ned 25
Yackee, Beth 76,80,111
Yentzer, Mike 28,42,72,102
Younker, Karen 61,83,107
Zalesak, Tom 38,107
Zapata, Mary 78,853,107
Zimmerman, Cary 20,67
Zunk, Barb 99
Zunk, Marilyn 78,813,107
,. .a- -.,..h--a,,.. -. W- ,,...,..
1 at f ig 5
Q . M asa E t' Q
5 . . 5
Q . ft 51553, 'T
1.-an a - 'iff
. 1 Q
A ,. ax .
E . 5 '
5 'St .. asf.
U an 3, 1 1 .. .
.U 215351 'E WX, at 7315.5
K, :rf a - me 1'
35 5 2 U f
,. , 1 f 1922 A 1 f 333' ,,
L, ,iw ,a a s Y , a Nz
.2 a. i, , , 135731
' Eli!" '
There are many things which make a school year
memorable and we of the 1968 Limelight Staff have
tried to capture these treasured moments and ex-
periences with pictures and words. However these
substitutes can never take the place of the real
events and therefore it is up to you, the reader, to
look beyond the pictures and read beyond the cap-
tions so that your own scrapbook of memories may
be completed and your own appetite for yesterday's
fun and happiness may be satisfied.
Building is important for the structure you com-
plete must serve adequately for the time alloted
whether it be for a few hours, a few days, or even a
lifetime. A yearbook is only compiled once. The
materials used to compile it must be supplied by the
labors of the students involved. The strength, beauty,
and outlook of the yearbook depends upon the man-
ner and completeness in which these labors have
We ofthe Limelight Staff would like to thank Mrs.
Alice David, our advisor, Mr. Earl Parks of Ameri-
can Yearbook Company, and the teachers of our
school for their excellent cooperation and assistance
throughout the 1967-1968 school year.
4, ,, , M
Suggestions in the Genoa Area High School - Limelight Yearbook (Genoa, OH) collection:
Are you trying to find old school friends, old classmates, fellow servicemen or shipmates? Do you want to see past girlfriends or boyfriends? Relive homecoming, prom, graduation, and other moments on campus captured in yearbook pictures. Revisit your fraternity or sorority and see familiar places. See members of old school clubs and relive old times. Start your search today!
Looking for old family members and relatives? Do you want to find pictures of parents or grandparents when they were in school? Want to find out what hairstyle was popular in the 1920s? E-Yearbook.com has a wealth of genealogy information spanning over a century for many schools with full text search. Use our online Genealogy Resource to uncover history quickly!
Are you planning a reunion and need assistance? E-Yearbook.com can help you with scanning and providing access to yearbook images for promotional materials and activities. We can provide you with an electronic version of your yearbook that can assist you with reunion planning. E-Yearbook.com will also publish the yearbook images online for people to share and enjoy.
Material on this website is protected by copyright laws of the United States and international treaties.
No protected images or material on this website may be copied or printed without express authorization.