Hillsdale High School - Echo Yearbook (Jeromesville, OH)
- Class of 1966
Page 1 of 172
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 172 of the 1966 volume:
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Edited by 6
the 1966 ECHO Staff
Editor-in-Chief Donna Mutchler
Hillsdale High School
"Peop1e." The People in our community have established Hillsdale High School. Now, in
its second year, the school has gained state-wide fame for its academic records, sportsmanship,
leadership, superior music department, skilled faculty, and for its all-American students.
The successes, failures, hopes, and desires of all the students have been molded into one
short year no time to cry over past defeats, just enough time to look ahead and plan a brighter
The faculty, as well as the administration, was molded into the picture. They taught and
guided those in need and those craving more knowledge. X
Parents were the most influential in the affairs of their children. They did their best to
insure the well-being of each child in respect to proper education.
In their schooling, the students moved to bigger and better things, through bigger and better
opportmiities. Their accomplishments overshadow their upsets, their achievements made bolder
V The things these students will remember, are not necessarily the studying times, but those
gay gatherings at the bonfire, the victory dances, the rehearsals for plays, the music contests
and the banquets. They'll also remember the lunch periods, the talking in the library, and the
pennies in the water fountains. These are the important things---the things that will stay with
the students forever--the things that help formulate a happy future, filled with joy and gladness
and lasting "4-leaf clover" luck.
Table on Contents
Student Life ................ 4
Academics ................. 10
Languages, English, Mathematics, Science, Vocational Agriculture, Home Economics,
Social Studies, Commercial.
0 0 0 o 0 0 0 0
Homecoming, Plays, Assemblies, Awards, Prom.
Underclassmen . . . . . . . . . . . .36
Freshrnen, Sophornores, Juniors . .
Seniors. ., ...50
Portraits, Activities, Graduation.
Q Q 0 Q 0 0 0 0 o Q 0 0 0
Football, Basketball, Track, Baseball, Wrestling, Awards, Cheerleaders
Organizations . . . . . . 80
ECHO Staff, FFA, FI-lA, Student Council, National Honor Society, Band, Chorus, GAA,
Varsity H., Thespians, HIGHLIGI-IT Staff, Booktnobile Attendants, Librarians.
Administration . . . . . . . . . . . 102
Faculty, Board of Education, County Superintendent, Executive Head, Principal.
Personnel . . . . . . 114
Secretaries, Cooks, Cafeteria Workers, Janitor, Bus Drivers, Office Workers.
Advertising . . . . . . . . . . . . 120
That Grand School Year a
Help on the sidelines
As well as the field
Forces the opponent
To that victory yield.
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Seldom will you see
Such unique, odd poses
But how oft' do you catch
A boy with roses?
A drunken lady
Her plight deplores
While cast members listen
And the audience roars.
965-1966 Brimmin with Memories
The "Star-Spangled Banner"
In its moving glory
Marked the prologue
Of the Homecoming story.
In life, fair measure
Is always a must.
But equally important
Are faith and trust.
To further the mood
The team put us in--
A victory dance
For our Homecoming win.
Verses written expressly for the ECHO by Lois Ann
The queen loved little ones,
So gentle and sweet
And in sharing her throne
Hoped their night was complete.
For who could be happier
Than with children around?
For happiness is sharingg
lt's more than a crown.
in it l i
Study blessed A
By nature's view
The browline creased Lessons leamedn t
Th l l d g
6 mes are eame And friendships too.
Feet propped up,
The face is greased.
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"fn, ' . Q' Qu" 'feel
It takes that crew
1 Behind the scenes
As much as the cook
A stop at the locker Behind the beans.
For an exchange of books
A sharing of happiness,
i And smiling looks.
-ct 0 Being Themselves
A cold, fresh drink
Before the bell
Then straight to Pep Rally
And ready to yell.
Words of wisdom,
Are practiced daily
And treasured dearly,
Caught in working
Yet sporting that smile
Our cooks subbed for mother
And "filled us" with style.
Hillsdale High School. . . tl
ni llll n is I l ,
With a leap .and a stretch
The ball is met:
Just dare it come back
We'11 win this one yet.
Down that gridiron
The Falcons raced streaming
While the cheerleaders led
And their fans stood screamil
Not even dress rehearsal can keep these eager students
from that history term paper.
ride of ur Communit
The school bus never failed to get anxious students home safely.
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For the very last time the entire Class of 1966 stands together.
It's usually expected
For the weary to test--
But this when next period
Thete's a history test?
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Galen Blough seems to be one of the more studious
students as he tries to get to his next class.
we-ee, 15721 ' -- ' '
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ACADEMIC . . .
Most Important Dut
in High School for Students
Academic courses are of vital importance and are
the basic reasons that schools are in progress. Fine
academic records have been attained by Hil1sdale's stu-
dents and many new courses have been added in the past
two years to augment everyone's desire for learning.
Before graduation, certain academic qualifications
must be met. These include a minimum of sixteen credits
of which eight must be credits in four years of English,
physical education and health, and one unit of the fol-
lowing subjects: general science, algebra I or general
math, American history, and American government. To
graduate, a student must also obtain two majors and two
minors. The majors consist of three credits in any one
field while the minors consist of two credits in any one
The curriculum offered the pupils of Hillsdale High
seems to be of the highest caliber. A student may indulge
in four-year vocational programs of home economics and
vocational agriculture, or four-year programs dealing
with courses in mathematics, science, English, business,
or industrial arts.Two year courses in foreign languages of
French or Latin, and other courses of speech, social
studies, vocal music, band, art, and driver educationround
out the curriculum.
Mr. Graydon P. Abels, drivers' education teacher, in
structs Patti Long as to the importance of safe driving prac
tices before they start onto the highway.
The goal for the French class student is to acquire
good reading, writing, and speaking ability of the
. , .
Latin class involved the study ofthe grammatical
fundamentals and vocabulary needed to prepare stu-
dents for acquiring a reading knowledge of Latin.1 It al-
so included the fundamentals of mythology. A prac-
tical application ofthe subject came in their studies of
English, since the English language is derived from
many Latin words.
W, . ,
language. It involves the basic fundamental study in '
addition to language laboratory work. Pictured is the
French I class using the language lab facilities.
l 2 1
ThegKn0wledge 0 ia Languag
Speech class, instructed by Mr. Robert Haxton,
prepared students to speak well in front of audiences.
Eulogies, arousing speeches, and speeches involving
some type of movement were covered. Panel discus-
sions and debates were studied. Each student was re-
quired to give a ten-minute play cutting during the
second semester of the school year. The speech students
were also in charge of making the announcements on
the public address system daily.
Greg Likes explains the care and operation of a
shotgun in a short demonstration speech.
A few highlights of the freshman students' year were speed reading, reading
"Great Expectations" by Charles Dickens, and putting on a play of "Romeo and Juliet.
Another interesting highlight was library procedures taught by Mrs. Murray, librarian.
"Julius Caesar." by William Shakespeare, was acted out by the sophomore class.
Other selections read and studied by the sophomores were "Silas Marner" and "The
Rime of the Ancient Mariner." In addition to their literature studies, grammar played
an important part.
Both freshman and sophomore classes covered an extensive study of newspapers
under the direction of English teacher, Mr. Robert Lavengood.
Develops U nderstandin,
The junior class, accompanied by Mrs. Petty,
traveled to Columbus on January 12, to view the movie
production of "The Sound of Music." During the year,
they studied the various aspects of American Literature
and authors. The second semester's work included a
course in children's literature, as well as a research
The senior class, under the instruction of Mr.
Robert Haxton, studied the various ages of English liter
ature. One six-weeks period was devoted ro the study
of "Macbeth, " Students planning to enter college next
fall were required to write a 4000-6000 word research
Advanced math students started the year studying
solid geometry with cones, cylinders, and rectangular
solids. Later, trignometric functions, logarithms, and
explanation of graphs were introduced. Mr. Nelson
has found that sending students to the black-board to
work equations makes math more enjoyable and
easier to understand.
Geometry students learned the advantages of a
knowledge of theorems, postulates, and proofs, and a
limited amount of solid geometry was included in
their studies. The students were also assisted in their
work by the use of compasses, straightedges, and
protractors. d d
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Math Students Challenged by New Approach.
Algebra Il students applied their two years of high
school math in learning about functions, sequences,
linear functions, quadratic equations, parabolas, and Algebra I students have learned the basis ofa four-year
imaginary numbers. Much work was done with mathematics program. They studied sets, subsets, proportions
equations, formulas, and graphs. The students pre- factoring, simplifying formulas, equations, graphs, square
pared for next yeafg advanced math, H roots, absolute values, and real numbers.
Science Is an Exploration Into Education.
Biology students studied the various parts ofa cell. Dissec-
tion of a worm, clam, fish, and frog were highlights of the
c1ass's sessions. They also studied other living organisms, such
as man, and his life processes.
The slide rule is used extensively in the nu-
merical work clone by chemistry and physics.
Physics class was dominated by work done with
electricity, heat, light, motion, and sound. Radio-
activity added an interesting phase to the course
with its detection, counting, and graphing of
The chemistry c1ass's studies were devoted to
the composition, structure, and properties of sub-
stances and the changes they undergo. Along with
the class work, regular laboratory sessions were
held where the makeup of substances was studied
Psychology is the science of mind and behavior.
This class studied human beings and analyzed
their conduct in mind and body. They also inves-
tigated and the early thoughts about man in the
primitive world and compared him with man in the
modern, complex world. Observation played the
biggest part in the genetic and educational findings
made by these students.
Industrial arts, mechanical drawing, and vocation-
al agriculture provide the opportunity for students to
develop their skills and broaden their interests in these
Industrial arts covers project work in machine
metals, woodworking and electricity.
Mechanical drawing covers lettering, layouts and
Vocational agriculture offers valuable training op-
portunities for boys interested in developing skills in
agriculture mechanics, in solving farm and agricultural
business problems and in general study of soil manage-
ment and irrigation.
Concentrating on his work, Jim Sanders, is shown in
mechanical drawing. r
Vocational Courses Prepa
,: TV 1
Gary Clevidence, Mike Bonnell, Steve Schwan,
Bruce Seibert, and John Applegate discuss the qualities
of an ear of good COIH- Bob Baker is making a funnel in industrial arts.
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Senior home economic's students Ruth Moore, Linda Ben-
ner, and Nancy Fyffe work with Bev Cline in demonstrating the
proper care of the ill and the correct procedure of making up
the bed. Health is a major stepping stone in this senior course.
ltudents for F uture Jobs
Various phases of home economics are studied. In
early years, the subjects are taught on a very minor
scale. As the student progresses with the course, the
subject areas get more intense. Not only are cooking
and sewing skills taught, but courses in child care,
home management, and interior decorating are explored
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Freshman student, Sharon I-Iarbolt cuts out a pat-
tern for a dress as her first project in home economics.
Extra Reports Required
of Social Studies Students
' is I
All seniors depart from their government classes
with a better understanding of their country's econom-
ic and political conditions. They have studied the
government functions on all levels, city, state, and
national. In gaining this experience, students have the
World History, taught by Mrs. Petty, involves
a study of the general background of the world 's
history, its politics, and its economics. It also
imparts a better understanding of other peoples in
the world .
chance to know, and in the near future, to practice
this learning effectively.
The American history classes study the complete history of
America from its discovery to the present times. This study
includes a term paper every semester on some phase or important
person of history .
- -N H 'E
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Typing and shorthand are courses which go hand in
hand. These two courses are vitally important to the
student who plans a secretarial position in any type of
business. The new business machines of recorders and
microphones aid the students in their work in dictation.
Many students will never forget the valuable training
gained by working in the commercial courses. Bookkeep-
ing class is entirely involved in the setting up of a com-
plete bookkeeping system ofa business. Business law,
general business, and salesmanship are also courses
which use the various aspects of law and the proper method
of selling a product as its basis. The stock market is one
phase of any of the business courses which is of impor-
Business World Awaits
t ' ' 1
ACTIVITIE . . .
Most Enjo able
Many important events took place throughout the
year which often times seemed too trivial to mention.
Those extra activities, aside from classroom work,
helped make the school year more fun-filled and rewarding
for all. Homecoming came firstwith its many prepa.rations
and its climax being the dance in honor of Queen Lois
The plays "Harvey," "Partes onher WeddingMorn,"
"The Valiant," and "Riders to the Sea," were success-
fully performed as inspiring school plays.
Then came the assemblies. These were held through-
out the year to break the monotonous routine of class-
room work, and to also help the students in their choice
of careers, as well as for sheer enjoyment.
Awards day held many surprises for the students
as class-elected, as well as school-affiliated awards
The last, but certainly not the least activity of the
year came with the junior-senior prom. The juniors worked
especially hard in earning the money for this 'fonce in
a lifetime" event. With the able assistance of Mr. Law-
rence Conrad of Ashland, they decorated the gymnasium
with the utmost skill. Then, later on, they proved it to
be a 'fdiamond studded" evening. The evening was con-
cluded with activities at the YMCA sponsored by the junior
and senior parents.
With so many activities to attend, andjobs to be done,
the students at Hillsdale were kept quite busy.
Homecoming was the major event of the football
season. Those present were Dave Twining, soon-to-be-
crowned queen, Lois Sellers, Pete Kosse, 1964 home-
coming queen, Candy Carl, and Butch Momchilov.
Homecoming Sparked b W
Preceding the game was the crowning of Lois Sellers
as queen of the homecoming festivities. She was
crowned by last year's queen, Candy Carl.
Nancy Gilbert, sophomore attendant, and Carolyn
Moody, freshman attendant, represented their re-
spective classes in the homecoming ceremonies.
served as the queen's attendants.
Lois, as well as her attendants were nominated
their classes and chosen at a special school assembly
where each had to explain what being an attendant o
queen would mean to them.
Queen Lois was honored at the homecoming
dance held in the appropriately decorated
ver Black River 28-12
The dance was held immediately after the game
with the queen's and court's escorts being junior and
senior football players. Escorting Carolyn Moody was
Pete Kosse while Judy Badertscher was escorted by Dave
Butler. Nancy Gilbert was escorted by Galen Blough
while Queen Lois Sellers and Sue Shibinski were escorted
by Dave Twining and Gary Austin, respectively.
One of the highlights of the school year was "Home-
coming." The Student Council spent much time pre-
paring for this special event which took place on Oc-
tober 22, 1965. Pre-game preparations, building a
float, and decorating the cafeteria were all jobs done
by the Student Council to make it an enjoyable evening.
The win over Black River 28-6, added an extra bit of
Soft music created an effective mood and was fur-
nished by the Mood-Masters, a six piece band.
During the coronation ceremony, Joel McGuire
proudly carried the crown while Carol Baldner carried
the Queen's flowers.
Serving as master of ceremonies at
the game as well as the dance was Dean
" Dr. Sanderson, perhaps at medical school, they
6fHarvey" Draws Large Audiences
neglected to tell you that a rabbit has large pointed
A dozen members in the cast worked hard to
present such a lively comedy to keep the audience
filled with laughter.
Elwood P, Dowd . .
Veta Louise Simmons
Myrtle Mae Simmons .
Miss Johnson ....
Mrs. Ethel Chauvenet
Ruth Kelley ......
Duane Wilson . . .
Lyman Sanderson . .
William R, Chumley .
Mrs. Chumley ....
Judge Omar Gaffney
. . . . Terry Pore
. . . . . Kathy Fickes
. . Mary E1lenMaxwell
Joyce Ann Hoverstock
. . . . . . Susie Ailer
. . Mary Ann Ewing
. . Chuck Wiltrout
. . . Dave Butler
. . . Pete Kosse
. . Peggy Murphy
. . . . Greg Likes
ears, and that a hat for a rabbit would have to be per- E. J. Lofgren .... . . Butch Momchilov
forated to make room for these ears!"
"Aunt Ethel--I want you to meet Harvey. As you
can see, he's a Pooka." "Harvey says he would have
known you anywhere!"
The Dowd household was in an uproar
when Uncle Elwood brought home his closest
gh, friend, an imaginary 6 1X2 foot rabbit. The
M plot really thickens when Elwood is taken to a
L- , sanitarium, but his sister Veta is admitted in-
. stead. Everyone will remember the final out-
-' w Come when "I-larve " seems to become a
- if reality.
" , MZ..
1 The play was written by Mary Chase, and
7 the cast was chosen by the director from select
students in grades 10 tmough 12. Directed by
Mr. Robert Haxton and student directed by
- Donna Mutchler, the play touched the hearts
1' of the young as well as old attending the
1 evening performances of November 19 and 20.
tudents Active in All Situations
'5ffff?f5m l I I I
Luana Burrell and Richard Bishop were just
two of the characters in the Library Service
C1ub's play for the Thanksgiving Assembly.
The school cooks, Mrs. Forest Rush, Mrs.
Mary Rowland, and Mrs. Wilma Shenberger pro-
vided and decorated a Christmas tree for the
Mr. Glen Hanes sang for the student body at
the Thanksgiving Assembly. He is Associate Pro-
fessor of the Department of Education at Ashland
Kathy Fickes served as Santa Claus during
the Christmas party. She brought and distributed
AT LEFT, the Thespian Troupe 1647,
under the direction of Donna Mutchler and as-
sisted by Mr. Robert I-Iaxton. presented a play
entitled "The Christmas Peppermintsu as en-
tertainment for the Christmas programs of the
Lion's Clubs in the area. It was then presented
to the student body the last day of school before
More Students Participate
The entire cast and crew consisted of over fifty students who worked diligently to provide entertainment for the
school and community.
6GParted on Her Wedding Mom" or '6More to Be Pitied Than Seemed"
Above. Desmond is being thrown out the
window by Excelsior as Bowery Liz assists. Be-
low, Mother Mahoney. Opal, and Bowery Liz
watch as Desmond carries Faith away, but is
halted by Excelsior. H
Excelsior Colfax. . . Tim Kosse
Desmond Dalton. . .... Terry Pore
Opal Buckingham . . . Mary Mutchler
Faith Trueheart . . . . Peggy Rose
Bowery Liz .... . . Marilyn Krebs
Mother Mahoney . . . . Susie Ailer
Director . . . . . ...... . . Donna Mutchler
Faith Trueheart was a frail, young girl who had been turned
out by her father. She found food and shelter in the humble abode of
the crude Bowery Liz and, a neighbor Mother Mahoney, comforted
her wounded pride. Faith was shunned by her father because of the
evil deeds of Desmond Dalton, a black-hearted villain. He devised a
plan, with the aid of his accomplice, the villainess, Opal Buckingham,
to marry Faith and then claim her rich coal fields as his own. Only,
one Excelsior Colfax stands in the way. After abitter fight, Desmond
is thrown out of the window by the hero. But the villain is saved by
falling onto a skylight below and crawls back to safety.A simple fight
follows between the villain and the hero. Bowery Liz comes back
from taking Opal to jail and finds Excelsvor in trouble. She has a
gun and soon forces the villain to surrender and then marches him
off to jail. After all the excitement is over, Excelsior proposes
marriage to Faith and she accepts for a very happy ending to an old-
in Three One-Act Plays
G6Riders to the Sea"
Fishermen brought Maurya 's son in from the sea and she gave him her
At right, Maurya talks to God after her sixth son was drowned.
Maurya--an old woman ..... Susie Echelberger
Bartley--her son .... . . . Glenn Frank
Cathleen--her daughter . . . . Lynda McGuire
Nora--a younger daughter ..... Jacque Workman
Men gn Women ..... Ethel Harbolt, Harvey Kahl,
Sherry Myers, Ted Sours, Herb Jones,
Dave Kyler, Barb Carl
Director ............... Dave Butler
For the first time at Hillsdale, three one-act plays were presented. The
evenings of April lst and 2nd, 1966, were memorable in that these plays were p
directed by three senior students: Dave Butler, Donna Mutchler, and Kathy ,
Fickes, with the advice and assistance of adviser, Mr. Robert Haxton. i
The Valiant" W
Warden H lt and Fath r Dal t t f t D k
Warden Holt--warden of State's Prison . Galen Blough cseatedp before ie goes to niet hi flgeo Eireoiras Z e
Father Da1Y"fhe PITSOH ChaP1am "" Dive igthp prisoner who was thought to be hiding his true identity
James Dykenthe Pusoner l "" ' " " are Osse to protect someone. He was soon to enter the gallows
Josephine Paris--a young girl . . . Vivian Schwan for committing murder,
Dan--a jailer . . ..... . .... Don Mong
An Attendant . . . . Terry Halderman
Director . . . . .... . . . . . . .Kathy Fickes
"The Valiant" cast demonstrated their acting abil-
ities by touching the heart as well as the mind.
Interesting Assemblies Held Throughout the Year
Inez Gifford provided entertainment in the
way of songs and pictures as she presented an as-
sembly on April 5, 1966.
UPPER RIGI-IT: Otto Schmidt performed a gym-
nastic show on physical fitness January 20 . Some of his
stunts included trampoline feats, weight lifting, and
one-arm handstands. He also gave a few health sugges-
AT RIGHT: Lois Sellers was crowned 1966-1967
FFA Queen February 12, by last year's queen Susan Arm- Q ' ' 'N "
strong. Dave Harris, president of the FFA acted as Mas-
ter of Ceremonies. Lois's attendants included Carolyn
Moody, freshrnang Barb Banks, sophomoreg Linda Schwan,
juniorg and Mary Ann Ewing, senior.
Senior students who
maintained a 3. 25 average or
better for all four years of
high school were honored
April 25 by receiving loving
cups. Those receiving the
distinction were Lois Sellers,
Donna Mutchler, Susie Echel-
berger, Ken Kamenik, Dave
Harris, and Cnot picturedj
Linda Bontrager. All students
who held a 3.25 average for
the year were also present.
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Donna Mutchler and Ken Karnenik received the deeply involved in the school annual, while Ken is re-
"Teenager of the Month" award from the Wooster Daily 'ceiving his S25 savings bond and certificate from Terry
Record. One boy and one girl are chosen to receive this Biddle, Wooster Daily Record Correspondent. The hon-
honor from schools in the area. Pictured, Donna is 01:5 were given on January 24, 1966.
Projects and Duties Galore or Pupils
AT LEFT: The sophomores were very happy when
the salesman from Josten's Jewelers came to the school.
At this particular time, the Class of 1968 received their
rings and Mary Mutchler takes a good, long look at hers.
Karin Landis was one of the many speech students
who gave the morning announcements regularly. It was
sometimes considered a chore, but the announcements
"had to go through."
Fred Cline and Mike Schaub help in the construc-
tion of the "Nature Trail." A new project this year, it
is being directed by Mr. David Straits, biology and sci-
ence instructor. Projected into the future, the site is to
be a thing of beauty and learning for all age groups.
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The girls made a quick change-off of the baton
during this 440 yard run.
Field Da Becomes
It was a day for fun and for real exercise, and a
first at Hillsdale High. The afternoon of May 23 was
spent in the first inter-class competition track meet.
Many hours of practice and hard work went into the field
day for its efficient management. Every student was on
the field and every faculty member had his job to per-
form. The track meet was under the co-directorship of
Mr. Ellsworth Cox and Mrs. Dodaleen Miner. All track
and field events took place and the winners were an-
nounced. ln the boys' division, the juniors were first,
seniors--second, sophomores--third, and freshmen--
last: while in the girls' division, the freshmen came out
in first place with the sophomores second, seniors third,
and the juniors took last position.
Gary Austin really gives the "ole" shot put a heave.
Steve Sheriff waits anxiously in the background.
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With these high hurdles, it takes an extra bounce to
jump over them. These boys just seem to glide over.
I nterestin Experience
, pl A y J
It looks like Lelah Taylor is just about go-
ing to make it over the bar! She's' doing the
scissors jump in the high jump competition.
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The boys also have their relay teams, but it seems
that they are a little faster than girls. f
Seniors Present Last School Assembly. . . 66Senior
Dennis Bolin acted as narrator in
the opening ceremonies of the Senior
Farewell. As an activity of each person
or group of persons was named, they en-
tered and took their places on the stage.
Glenn Frank, Marilyn Stafford, Christine I-lardesty, Helen Sullivan,
and Mary Ann Ewing showed their accomplishments in band.
The last high school day for the seniors was May
27, 1966. As their final act, they presented a farewell
assembly which opened with "What Graduation Means."
Other events are listed on this page. Jacque Workman's
poem, "Graduation Means Farewell, " written on page
51 was also recited, and closing remarks were given by
Mr. Shaver. The senior class exited with a standing
ovation from the entire student body.
AT 'RIGI-IT: Terry Pore, Butch Momchilov, and
Mike Galliher provided vocal music by singing "With a
Little Bit of Luck" and "I Could Have Danced All Night."
Susie Echelberger presented her playcutting taken from "Bad Seed" while Kathy Fickes enacted hers from
"The Matchmaker. "
Schoofs Awards' Assembl Held ay 23, 1966
ABOVE: Mr. Gene Yeater presented seniors Judy
Badertscher and Terry Pore with the Hayesville Lion's
Club citizenship awards. They were selected by the fa-
culty as outstanding citizens of the school.
BELOW: Susie Echelberger, representing the Stu-
dent Council election's committee announced at the
awards assembly, the students elected as next year's class
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BELOW: Mr. Robert Haxton fstanding at the podi-
umy presented outstanding members of Thespian Troupe
1647 with certificates of their accomplishments in spe-
cialized areas. The student winner and his particular
achievement are listed as follows: Terry Pore, best ac-
tor: Dave Butler, best all-around male Thespiang Donna
Mutchler, directing proficiency: Jacque Workman, or-
ganization abilitiesg Susie Echelberger, best actressg
Kathy Fickesj best all-around female Thespiang and
Chuck Wiltrout, organization abilities.
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Citizenship Winners Selected by Individual Classes
Dixie Fulk ffreshmanj, Mary Mutchler fsophomorej,
Warren Applegate ffreshmany, and Roger McBride Qsoph-
omorej received the citizenship awards from the fresh-
man and sophomore classes. One boy and one girl are
chosen from each class by their fellow classmates to re-
ceive this most coveted award for good citizenry and
purposeful leadership qualities.
Receiving the class citizenship awards from the jun-
ior and senior classes were Cheryl Fulk, fjuniorj, Donna
Mutchler fseniorj, Gail Mowry fjuniorj, and Bob Weaver
fseniorj. The same qualifications and selection status
as the freshman and sophomore classes apply here.
Buckeye Boys, and Girls' State Representatives Are
to Study Ohio State
FRONT ROW: Cheryl Fulk Qdelegatej, KathyRam-
sey falternatej, Linda Schwan fdelegatej, and Marilyn
Krebs qalternatey were chosen by members of the faculty
to represent Hillsdale High School at the 20th annual
convention on Capital University campus June 18-26.
Cheryl and Linda are being sponsored by the American
Legion Auxiliary unit of Jerornesville.
BACK ROW: Doug Hindenlang falternatej, Tom
Kaufman fdelegatey, Don Hange falternatey, and Dean
Moody fdelegatej will convene on Ohio University cam-
pus in Athens, Ohio, the week of June 9-17. They are
being sponsored by the American Legion post of Jeromes-
To qualify for selection as delegates to these gov-
ernment workshops, the junior students must possess high
qualities of scholarship, leadership, character, and have
a definite interest in American government. Both the
boys and girls will take part in the duties and functions'
of a mythical state government by campaigning, regis-
tering, voting, and putting their knowledge into practi-
cal application in this laboratory government system.
66 ' 99
d Roses, ---
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. Serving the buffet were sixteen members of the M. Mutchler, and BACK ROW: G. Latimer, R. Louden.
sophomore class who were chosen by junior class mem- R. Louden, M. Momchilov, J. Tallmadge, R. Hange.
bers. They were FRONT ROW: S. Meng, M. Maxwell, S. Schwan, and R. McBride.
B. Carl, D. Nethero, S. Ailer, Z.. Myers, B. Harris,
wr- , ffl' ..
Lynda McGuire and Herb Jones were the first to
partake of the delicious food served at the buffet. It was
prepared by the school cooks and their aides.
During the dinnerhour. students
proceeded through the line and selected
foods which appealed to them.
aeme Used b Juniors
tg, y X
Sophomores also served punch
and refreshments at the prom. Those
selected to serve were Randy Louden,
Mary Ellen Maxwell, Mary Mutch-
ler, and Roger McBride.
May 20, 1966, was a very important day in the
lives of most juniors and seniors. All juniors were busily
putting the last minute touches on their masterpiece
while the seniors were happily anticipating the night's
festivities. Girls were hurrying to the hairdressers and
boys were picking up dinner jackets and washing cars.
Everyone was caught up in the rnaelstrom of confusion.
The time finally arrived for the opening of prom night
and students and their guests promptly entered the realm
of "Moonlight and Roses." The "Grand March" , with
senior class president Dave Harris and junior class presi-
dent Torn Kaufman announcing, began all ceremonies.
Dancing followed with the music being provided by the
Blaine Shively Band.
The beautifully decorated cafeteria was then the
sight of the buffet. After dinner, entertainment was pro-
vided by Larry Strang, Karen Shank, Mr. Moreland
House, and Mrs. Dana Sherburne. Larry Strang also
served as Master of Ceremonies. The remaining part of
the evening was spent in dancing.
To close this eventful night's entertainment, the
post-prom was held at the YMCA in Ashland by junior
and senior parents.
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UNDER LASSME Take Adfvanta
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Students must have then' funasthese n1ne under Baldner Mehnda Roman Ruth Young Barry
classmen can tell you Those engoylng the snowball pmger Ha1Br1ghtb11l Mary E11enMaxwe11,al
fzght were Larry McInt1re Kathy Easterday Carl Prmgle
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Underclassmen are considered very special people T
They make up the biggest share of the population of Hills- has
dale's student body.
Each year a new generation walks the ha.lls of ,
Hillsdale High. These are the freshmen! Their first ex- periences are confusing, and many times frightening. They ,
find they must learn many new rules and must meet
many new teachers and delightful new friends. Each day
" brings mystery and adventure, joy and sorrow, victory Tigf
and defeat. :QQ ,-
For the sophomores, school life becomes more of A'--
a reality than a fascinating daydream. They are now a
year older and a year wiser. There are more decisions
gf? '53 to make and more work to be done. Parties, banquets,
and that special class ring highlight the year.
The people of the junior class find the time has
come to decide about their futures. What will they do with '
their lives and the knowledge they have acquired through
the years. They become sadly aware that their days at
Hillsdale are numbered. Their most important activity is
that of planning, decorating, and carrying out the job of
the prom, to make it an enjoyable evening for the ex-
hausted juniors and a lasting memory for the outgoing
Keith Gardner and Barry Clippinger seem to be
ing as Dale Garn does 1n the background
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rbing all the instructions for the day instead of
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in Con usion 4 . .
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Freshman students entered Hillsdale High with feel-
ings of fear, anxiety, and hope--fear of making mis-
takes, anxious to be a member of this fine high school,
and hope to make these years the best of their lives.
Coming from their separate junior highs, these students
had to merge, had to make new friends, and had to
realize that they were not the only ones in the world.
After a few weeks, some were still lost, while the ma-
jority was caught in the daily routineg but one thing
remains certain they're at Hillsdale to stay!
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holt seemed to be confused as
their first month of high school
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I FRESHMAN CLASS OFFICERS: Vice-President,
Dixie Fulkg President, Hal Brightbillg Treasurer, Sue
i Luikartg and Secretary, Diane Edmistong led the class
of 1969 to an enjoyable evening at their class party
and also promoted unity among their fellow classmates.
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Eugene Smith . -i - f 5 j , . -V If ,ear 1, ,-
Sandy Starr V gr L
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Most of the sophomore class is involved in biology
and with biology comes the task of cleaning pans and
sinks as Barry Pringle, Torn Landfried, Doris Snyder,
Gary Latimer, Glenn Lewis and Nancy Gilbert find out.
Sophomore Class Plans or
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The sophomore class was led by capable class offi-
cers who were ftop to bottomj, Rick Louden, Treasurerg
Mary Murohler, Vice-Presidentg Bill Jones, Presidentg
and Randy Louden, Secretary.
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Mary Ellen Maxwell
ispla Class Rings
This year the sophomores raised over one
hundred and fifty dollars to adopt an under-
privileged child. They chose Hilario Armijo
of the Jemez Indian tribe in Northern New
Mexico. The money will be used to gain
maximum social, educational, and health
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Through this sponsorship, the sophomores W
will make closer ties with a different culture.
They will receive periodical reports on the
child's progress and circumstances.
I-Iilario, a seventh grader at San Diego
Mission, was sponsored through the Save the
At left, junior Tim Kosse makes his
contribution for the Indian child to sophomores
Mike Schaub and Gerald Shanley.
In addition to the work done to adopt the Indian child, the sophomores served
the Federal Land Bank's banquet on November 16, 1965, had a class party, and
received their class rings in the spring.
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at Yr g p ' n ew y Ted Brightbill
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Junior class officers Tom Kaufman, President: Barb Helbert, Treasurerg Cheryl Fulk,
Secretaryg and Paul Gam, Vice-Presidentg discussed many prom themes before the final list
was submitted to the class for selection.
senior Ralph Clark into patronizing the junior
class. The juniors earned over 95300 from
their candy sales
used in their prom activities.
Jones and Sue Hardesty coax
at noon, and this money was
Yields Profit for Juniors
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Ruth Ann l-Iarbolt
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Over half of the junior class worked diligently in
prepartion for Prom night--May 20, 1966. Those in the
top picture worked on the decoration of the punch stand
while, in the bottom picture, Kathy Ramsey and Lynda
McGuire paint scenery while Mr. Lawrence Conrad, pro-
fessional prom decorator. supervises.
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Class 0 1967
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Largest Project - the Prom.
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Kathy Ramsey was bribed by photog-
rapher Richard Bishop to put her nose into
the circle on the blackboard for this picture.
Wanda Van Breman
Class Motto One
step at a time but
Seniors Janice Hershey and Greg
Likes received their diplomas on that
eventful graduation eve, from J , W, Kyler,
President of the Board of Education. Mr,
Gene Yeater, in background, recommended
the class and then proceeded with the ad-
dressing of each student.
Double Red Rose
Cranberry and Punk
C C so
I OR ....
Leaders of the
Our high school days have come to an end, but this
'giant step was only the beginning. The first move toward
our new life was at commencement exercises when we re-
ceived our diplomas, our birth certificates to adulthood!
We now walk through life with our heads up high and our
goals set even higher. Disappointments will confront us and
questions will a.rise,butwe shall be strong and carry on as
before, taking the disappointments graciously and answer-
ing the questions explicitly. We shall take life, "One step
at a time, but always forward."
We have not reached this first milestone in our life
alone. There have been teachers to instruct us, friends to
console us, -and parents to guide us. All of our associates
have had a part in rounding out our personalities.
Our twelve years of free public education are now
over and we must face the challenges presented by the
world. We must make new and better acquaintances and
adjust blandly to our new surroundings. Now is the time
when we must make our own decisions, set our own goals,
and live our lives in the most profitable way. "NOW, IS
Senior Jacque Workman wrote a poem commemo-
rating the exit of the class of 1966 from high school. It
was written for use in the senior farewell assembly and
best describes the emotions of a graduate toward his
GRADUATION MEANS FAREWELL
Twelve years have passed at last they passed.
A long, long road was it.
And here it is that grand, grand year, of 1966.
We started to climb that mountain high,
A long, long time ago,
We never thought we'd reach that peak
But I guess you never know.
The years have been fun, the years have been gay,
But never did we know,
That someday soon would come that day,
The 29th of May.
lt's here at last, we can't deny,
That high school days are through,
And I am sure that most of us
Will remain to Hillsdale true.
To you the underclassmen,
That we no more shall see,
We hope that you will make your years
As happy as ever can be.
Farewell dear friends, good-by to all,
We'l1 always remember you,
You've been a part of our life here
But we'll start our life anew.
We're going out to meet the world
And we must say good-by.
Good-by, farewell, again dear friends
Good-by, dear Hillsdale High.
The customary turning of the tassel was done by each
row after they had received their diplomas.
Senior class officers President Dave Har-
ris, Vice-President Mike Galliher, Secretary
Judy Badertscher, and Treasurer Donna Mutch-
ler, were kept extremely busy planning parties
and trips and making final plans for graduation
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Sharon Louise Armstrong Judith Lynn Badertscher David larry Banks Charles Buddy Beasley
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Linda Glorene Benner Rebecca Lou Betson Galen Lawrence Blough Dennis LYHH 30131
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Linda Louise Bontrager Linda Elaine Bowen Curt Edward Briggs Terry Duane Briggs
O icers Managed Most Class A airs
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Joan Louise Brookover Rosemary Browne David George Butler Glorene Kay Chance
Senior boys Pete Kosse, Chuck Wiltrout, Randy Luikart,
Paul Patterson, and Don Freeborn always had something to do to
occupy their time at noon. This is just one sampling--piling up
as many milk cartons as possible before they tumble down.
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Ralph Carlings Clark Beverly Jean Cline David Patrick Cutlip Edward Laughery Draper
"' EEST' fm.. "mfr ' 7'
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a ll..ll Signin Pictures
r l One Duty
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Sue Ann Echelberger Cynthia ADH EISIOH
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Mary Ann Ewing Kathleen Ann Fickes Glenn Edward Frank DOI1a1d Andrew FF?-Cb0U1
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it Senior pictures were distributed in the middle of
l December in time for Christmas delivery. Here, Mr.
John Smucker, school photographer, gives Terry Briggs
a few tips on the care of his newly acquired photo-
Theodore Gibbs, Jr. Phillip Lee Hange
Christine Louise Hardesty David Howard Harris Judith Ann Helbert Janice Catherine Hershey
M uch Talent Sfwu
Joyce Ann Hoverstock Phyllis Lee Jones if me
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Mary Ann Ewing and Jacque Workman favored the
class with an imitation of Sonny and Cher. Mary Ann
portraying Cher and Jacque portraying Sonny, they
mimicked the popular hit of "I Got You Babe."
,ie The Senior Class enjoyed their last official class
e party on March 5, 1966, at the school. Everyone en-
joyed the facilities there including basketball, ping
pong, volleyball, and dancing in the cafeteria. A
period of entertainment was scheduled in which members
of the class participated. Following this came the re-
freshments which consisted mostly of pizza and pop.
Kenneth Thomas Kamenik Peter James Kosse, HI
Karin Sue Landis Michael Allan LeMasters Gregory Vincent Likes Randy Sam Luika-If
,t Class Part
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Sarah Lou McClure Carol Jean Miller Dennis George Momchilov Donald Leroy Mong
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Ruth Ann Moore Peggy Mae Murphy
Joyce Ann Hoverstock, and senior adviser, Mr.
Robert Haxton, entertained the class with a cha cha
during the period of entertainment at the class party.
Donna Marie Mutchler Connie Lynn Nethero
Work, . . .
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Shorthand students Jacque Workman, Mary Ann
Ewing and Linda Bontrager worked diligently to increase
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Ralph Edward Owens Paul Eugene Patterson Lois Adaline Pinski Terry Lee Pore
Jeffrey Lynn Ramsier Stanton Carlos Riley Susan Josephine Roman Paul Junior Rosbough
su ' 1 515
Lois Ann Sellers Rhoda Kay Shafer Marilyn Elizabeth Stafford Betty Jane Steward
Lucinda Sue Stumbaugh Helen Patricia Sullivan
Ralph Clark lead the procession for the food at the
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Terry Pore and Galen Blough known as the "Green
Mountain Boys" entertained at the class party with
lively hillbilly selections.
. . . and Have
F un, Too
The End of High School. . .
The Beginningvof a New Life
Cynthia Lee Tallmadge David Burrows Twining
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Danny Eugene Vesper Robert Allan Weaver
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Charles Edward Wiltrout 3' " 1 f
Ruth Ann Wolf
Jacqueline Lee Workman
Members of the Class 0 1966 Lead Active Lives
SHARON LOUISE ARMSTRONG--School Play Ccrewj 43
FHA 1-4, Sec. 43Librarian43Nat'1.Hon.Soc. 3,43GAA 1-43
Yearbook 43 Mixed Chorus 1-4g Girls' Glee 43 Girls' En-
semble 23 Band 1-43 FFA Attend. 13 Honor Stu. 4.
JUDITH LYNN BADERTSCHER--Class Treas. 23 Class
Sec. 3,43 Newspaper 1,2Q FHA 1-4g GAA 1-43 Yearbook 43
Mixed Chorus 1-45 Girls' Glee 4g Girls' Ensemble 1-35
Band 1-4, Vice-Pres. 4g Majorette 3,45 Homecoming At-
tend. 3,45 Lions Club's Citizenship 4.
DAVID LARRY BANKS--Baksetball 1,23 Mixed Chorus
CHARLES BUDDY BEASLEY--FFA 33 Basketball 2.
LINDA GLORENE BENNER--school Play Ccrewb 3,4Q FHA
1-4g GAA 1-43 Mixed Chorus 1-33 Gir1s',Glee 4.
REBECCA LOU BETSON--Newspaper 2,33 School Play
Ccrewj 33 FHA 1-45 Librarian 2-4g Book. Attend. 2,35 GAA
1-43 Mixed Chorus 1-33 Girls' Glee 43Schola.rship Team 4.
GALEN LAWRENCE BLOUGH--School Play Ccastj 43FFA
1-35 Football 43 Va.rsity-H 43 Scholarship Team 2,3
DENNIS LYNN BOLIN--Basketball 1-43MixedChorus 1,23
Boys' Glee 43 Varsity-H 4.
LINDA LOUISE BONTRAGER--Newspaper 3,43 FHA 13
Nat'l. Hon. Soc. 3,45 GAA 1-43 Mixed Chorus 1,23 Scholar-
ship Team 1,2,4j Honor Stu. 4.
LINDA ELAINE BOWEN--Attended Crestview H,S, 1,2g
FHA 3,4j Mixed Chorus 33 Girls' Glee 4.
Senior girls find that directly after lunch is the best
time to read the school newspaper, theHIGHLIGHT. Those
participating are Jacque Workman, Cindy Tallmadge, Mari-
lyn Stafford, Lois Sellers, Sharon Armstrong, Phyllis
Jones, and Carol Miller. Some of those newspaper items
cause quite a bit of chatter as the expressions on their
CURT EDWARD BRIGGS--School Play Ccrewj 45 Basket-
ball 1,25 Track 15 Mixed Chorus 1,25 Band 1-45 Pep Band
TERRY DUANE BRIGGS--Attended Crestview H,S, 1,25
School Play Ccrewb 4.
JOAN LOUISE BROOKOVER--Newspaper 3,45 FHA 1-45
Librarian 2-45 GAA 1-45 Mixed Chorus 1-35 Girls' Glee
45 Girls' Ensemble 1,25 School Play Ccrewj 3,4.
ROSEMARY BROWNE--FHA-13 Book. Attend. 25 GAA 1-45
Mixed Chorus 1.
DAVID GEORGE BUTLER--Class Pres. 25 School Play
Ccastj 3,4, Ccrewb 3,45 Librarian 1,25 Book Attend. 25 Foot-
ball 1-45 Basketball 1,25 Track 1-45Yearbook45Thespians
3,45 Mixed Chorus 1-45 Boys' Glee 45 Varsity-H 2-4.
GLORENE KAY CHANCE--Newspaper 3,45 FHA 1-45
Book. Attend. 2-45 GAA 1-45 Nat'l. Hon. Soc. 4.
RALPH CARLINGS CLARK--FFA 2,35 Basketball 1,2,4.
BEVERLY JEAN CLINE--Newspaper 25 FHA 1-45 Stu.
Coun. 25 GAA 1-45 Cheerleader l,3,45 Mixed Chorus 1-45
Girls' Glee 4.
DAVID PATRICK CUTLIP--School Play Ccastj 45 Book.
Attend. 25 Football 15 Basketball 15Basebal1l5Scholarship
EDWARD LAUGHERY DRAPER--Class Pres. 15 School
Play fcastj 35 FFA 1-3.
SUE ANN ECHELBERGER--Newspaper 1,25 School Play
Ccastj 3,4, Ccrewj 3,45 Librarian 1,25 Stu. Coun. 45 Nat'l.
Hon. Soc. 2-45 GAA 2-4,5.Cheerleader 25 Yearbook 2-45
Thespians 3,45 Mixed Chorus 1-45Girls'Glee 45Girls' En-
semble 1-35 Mixed Ensemble 35Scholarship Team 15Honor
CYNTHIA ANN ELSTON--Attended MansfieldSt. Peters 15
Newspaper 25 GAA 2-45Yearbook 45Mixed Chorus 35 Girls'
MARY ANN EWING--Newspaper 3,45 FHA 1-45 Book. At-
tend. l-35 GAA 1-45 Yearbook 45 Mixed Chorus 1-45 Girls'
Glee 45 Girls' Ensemble 1,25 Band 1-45Majorette 3,45 FFA
Attend. 45 School Play Ccrewj 3, Ccastb 4.
KATHLEEN ANN FICKES--Class Vice-Pres. 15 News-
paper 1-4, Editor 45 FHA 1-45 Book. Atten. 25 Stu. Coun.
3,4, Vice-Pres. 45 Nat'l. Hon. Soc. 3,45 GAA 1-45 Cheer-
leader 2-45 Yearbook 35 Thespians 3,45 Mixed Chorus l-45
Girls' Glee 45 Girls' Ensemble 1,25 Band 3,45Homecoming
Attend. 15 School Play Ccastj 3,4, Ccrewl 3,4.
GLENN EDWARD FRANK--School Play Ccastj 45 Nat'l.
Hon. Soc. 25 Basketball 15 Thespians 45 MixedChorus 1-45
Boys' Ensemble 35 Boys' Glee 45 Band 1-45 Pep Band 2-45
Scholarship Team 3.
DONALD ANDREW FREEBORN --School Play Ccrewb 45
FFA 1-35 Track 1-45 Mixed Chorus 1-35 Boys' Ensemble
1-35 Band 1,25 Varsity-H 1-4.
LEAH NANCY FYFFE--FHA 1-35 GAA 1-45MixedChorus
1-35 Girls' Glee 4.
MICHAEL BRUCE GALLIHER--Class Vice-Pres. 2,45
Mixed Chorus 1-45 Boys' Glee 4.
THEODORE GIBBS JR.--Cafeteria Worker 3,4,
PHILLIP LEE HANGE-- FFA 1-35 Football 15 Track 1,25
Mixed Chorus 1-35 Varsity-H 2,3.
CHRISTINE LOUISE HARDESTY--FHA 1,25 GAA 1-35
Mixed Chorus 1-45 Girls' Ensemble 1-35 Girls' Glee 45
Mixed Ensemble 35 Band 1-45 Pep Band 253.
DAVID HOWARD HARRIS--Class Vice-Pres. 25 Class
Pres. 3,45 Newspaper 2,35 School Play Ccastb 35 FFA 1-4,
Pres. 45 Nat'l. Hon.Soc. 2-45Thespians 3,45Buckeye Boys'
State 35 Citizenship 25 Scholarship Team 1,35 Wrestling 45
Honor Stu. 45 Danforth Award 4.
JUDITH ANN HELBERT--Newspaper 25 FHA 1-4, Pres. 45
GAA 1-45 Yearbook 35 Mixed Chorus 25 Girls' Glee 45 FFA
JANICE CATHERINE HERSHEY--Attended Beach City
Bible School 35 FHA 1,2,45 GAA 1,2,45 Mixed Chorus 1,25
Girls' Glee 45 Girls' Ensemble 15 Nat'l. Hon. Soc.4.
JOYCE ANN HOVERSTOCK--Class Pres. 15 Class Sec. 25
Newspaper 45 FHA 1-45 Stu. Coun. 8,4, Sec. 3,45 GAA 1-4,
Sec. 2,3, Vice-Pres. 45Cheerleader 1-45 Mixed Chorus 1-45
Girls' Glee 45 Girls' Ensemble 1,25 Band 1-4.
Various rganizations and lub
PHYLLIS LEE JONES--FHA 1-35 Book. Attend. 35 GAA
1-45 Mixed Chorus 1-45 Girls' Glee 45 Girls' Ensemble
KENNETH THOMAS KAMENIK--Class President 25News-
paper Staff 45 FFA 1-4, Treasurer 2,3, Secretary 45
Nat'l. Hon Soc. 2-45 Scholarship Team 152,45 Honor Stu. 4.
PETER JAMES KOSSE 5 III--Class Vice-President 35 News-
paper Staff 25 School Play Ccastj 3,45 Librarian 45 Stu-
dent Council 2, Vice-President 25 Football 1-45 Basket-
1-35 Librarian 15 Book. Attend. 1,25 Basketball 1,25
Mixed Chorus 1-35 Boys' Glee 4,
RANDY SAM LUIKART--Attended Malabar High School
1,25 Track 3,45 Varsity-H 4.
SARAH LOU MCCLURE--FHA 1-35 GAA 1-45 Mixed Cho-
rus 1-35 Girls' Glee 4.
CAROL JEAN MILLER--Newspaper Staff 35 School Play
Ccrewj 3,45 GAA 1-45 Cheerleader 1,45 Thespians 3,45
Mixed Chorus 1-35 Girls' Glee 4.
ball 1,2,45 Track 15 Baseball 2,35 Yearbook Staff 45
Thespians 3,45 Mixed Chorus 1,25 Varsity-H 1-4, Vice-
KAREN SUE LANDIS--Newspaper Staff 1,25 School Play
Ccrewj 45 FHA 1,25 Librarian 3,4, Treasurer 45 Student
Council 15 Nat'l. Hon. Soc. 25 GAA 2-35 Yearbook Staff
2-45 Mixed Chorus 1-45 Girls' Glee 45 Girls' Ensemble
1-35 Homecoming Attendant 1.
MICHAEL ALLAN LeMASTERS--FFA 1-45 StudentC0un-
cil 45 Basketball 1-45 Track 1-45 Mixed Chorus 2-45
Boys' Glee 45 Varsity-H 2-4.
GREGORY VINCENT LlKES--School Play Qcastj 45 FFA
Above, junior Carl Baldner and senior Bob Weaver
examine the many senior pictures which were placed
into the glass show cases across the school for about
DENNIS GEORGE MOMCHILOV--School 'Play Ccastj 45
,Football 1-45 Basketball 15 Track 15 Mixed Chorus 1-35
Boys' Glee 45 Varsity-H 1-4.
DONALD LEROY MONG--School Play Ccastj 4, Ccrewl
45 FFA 2-4.
RUTH ANN MOORE--FHA 1-35 Student Council 3, Trea-
surer 35 GAA 1-45 Mixed Chorus 1,25 Scholarship Team
ere Dominated by Seniors
PEGGY MAE MURPHY--Attended Ra.r1do1phL0calSch001s
1,25 School Play Ccastb 4, Ccrewj 35 Librarian 35 GAA
3,45 Thespians 45 Mixed Chorus 3,4.
DONNA MARIE MUTCHLER--Class Treasurer 1-45 News-
paper Staff 1,25 Librarian 3,4, Secretary 45 Student
Council 45 Nat'1. Hon. Soc. 2-45 GAA l-4, President 45
Yearbook Staff 2-4, Editor 45 Thespians 3,4, Vice-
President 45 Mixed Chorus 1-45 Girls' Glee 45 Girls'
Ensemble 1,25 Buckeye Girls' State .35 School Play Ccastj
3, Ccrewb 3,45 Citizenship 1-45 Honor Stu. 45 Danforth
Awa.rd Recipient 4.
CONNIE LYNN NETHERO--ClassVice-President 15 News-
paper Staff 1,25 School Play Ccrewj 35 Student Council
25 GAA 1-45 Cheerleader 3,45 Mixed Chorus 1-45 Girls'
Glee 45 Girls' Ensemble 1,2.
RALPH EDWARD OWENS--Basketball 1,25 Mixed Chorus
1-35 Boys' Ensemble 4.
PAUL EUGENE PATTERSON--School Play Ccrewy 35Stu-
dent Council 45 Football 1,2,45 Basketball 1-45 Track 15
Baseball 1-45 Yearbook Staff 45 Mixed Chorus 15 Band
1-35 Varsity-H 3,45 Scholarship Team 2,3,4.
LOIS ADALINE PINSKI--FHA 1-45 Librarian 45 Mixed
Chorus 1-35 Girls' Glee 45 Girls' Ensemble 2.
TERRY LEE PORE--School Play Ccastj 45 Basketball 15
Thespians 45 Mixed Chorus 1-45 Boys' Ensemble 45 Band
1-4, President 45 Citizenship 1,35 Lion's Club Citizen-
JEFFREY LYNN RAMSIER--School Play Ccrewj 3,45FFA
1-3, Treasurer 2, President 35 Football 1,25 Track 1,25
Mixed Chorus 1-35 Boys' Glee 45 Varsity-H 2,3.
STANTON CARLOS RILEY--FFA 1-4.
SUSAN JOSEPHINE ROMAN--School Play Ccrewj 45 FHA
1-45 Book. Attend. 45 GAA 1-45 Mixed Chorus 1-35 Girls'
PAUL JUNIOR ROSBOUGH--FFA 1,25 Baseball 1.
LOIS ANN SELLERS--Class Secretary 15NewspaperStaff
1-45 School Play Ccastb 35 FHA 1-45 Librarian 1-4, Trea-
surer 3, President 45 Student Council 45 Nat'l. Hon. Soc.
3,45 GAA 1,25 Cheerleader 1-45 Yearbook Staff 35 Thes-
pians 3,4, Treasurer 45 Mixed Chorus 1-45 Girls' Glee
45 Girls' Ensemble l-35 Band 1-45 Homecoming Queen
45 Buckeye Girls' State 35 FFA Queen 4, Attendant 35
Scholarship Team 1-45 Honor Stu. 4.
RHODA KAY SHAFER--Attended Ashland High School 15
FHA 2-45 GAA 2-4.
MARILYN ELIZABETH 'STAFFORD--Newspaper Staff 1,
25 School Play Ccrewj 3,45 Librarian 2,35 Book. Attend.
45 Nat'1. Hon. Soc. 2-45 GAA 1-45 Yearbook Staff 3,45
Mixed Chorus 1-45 Girls' Glee 45 Girls' Ensemble 1,35
Band 1-45 Scholarship Team 25 Honor Stu. 4.
BETTY JANE STEWARD--FHA 1,25 GAA 1-45 Mixed
LUCINDA SUE STUMBAUGH--FHA 1-45 GAA 1-45 Mixed
HELEN PATRICIA SULLIVAN--Attended Ashland High
School 15 School Play Ccrewj 3,45 FHA 2,35 GAA 2-45
Band 3,45 Girls' Glee 4.
CYNTHIA LEE TALLMADGE--Newspaper Staff 25 School
Play Ccrewb 3,45 FHA 1-45 Book. Atten. 1,25 GAA 1-45
Cheerleader 1,3,45 Yearbook Staff 35 Mixed Chorus 1-45
Girls' Glee 45 Girls' Ensemble 1,2.
DAVID BURROWS TWlNING--School Play Ccrewj 45 FFA
1-45 Football 1,3,45 Mixed Chorus 1-35 Va.rsity-H 4, Sec-
DANNY EUGENE VESPER--Basketball 1.
ROBERT ALLAN WEAVER--Class Treasurer 15 FFA
1-4, Secretary 1,2, Vice-President 3,45 Book. Attend.
35 Student Council 4, President 45 Football 15 Baseball
1-45 Mixed Chorus 1-35 Buckeye Boys' State 35 Citizen-
CHARLES EDWARD WILTROUT--School Play Ccastj 3,4,
Ccrewj 3,45 Librarian 2-4, Vice-President 3,45 Book.
Attend. 25 Football 3,45 Basketball 1-45 Track 15 Base-
ball 1,3,45 Yearbook Staff 2-45 Thespians 3,4, President
45 Mixed Chorus 1,25 Sports' Manager 15 Varsity-H
1-4, Vice-President 4.
RUTH ANN WOLF--Newspaper Staff 25 FHA 1-45 GAA
2-45 Mixed Chorus 1-35 Girls' Glee 4.
JACQUELINE LEE WORKMAN--Class Secretary 25News-
paper l,25 School Play Ccastj 3,4, Ccrewj 45 FHA 1-4,
Vice-President 3, County President 45 Librarian 2-45
Nat'l. Hon. Soc. 2,45 GAA 1-4, Treasurer 25 Cheerleader
'45 Yearbook Staff 2-45 Thespians 3,4, Secretary 45 Mixed
Chorus 1-45 Girls' Glee 45 Girls' Ensemble 1-3.
Senior boys Mike LeMasters, Ralph Owens, Danny
Vesper, Dennis Bolin, Galen Blough, Dave Banks, Terry
Briggs, Stanton Riley, and Ralph Clark occupied this
corner table in the lunch room every noon. What a gay,
Seventy Students Graduated 4
Mr. Ben Shaver, executive headf center J. and Ken Kamenik was chosen by the honor students and
Mr. Robert I-Iaxton, senior class adviser f right J, con- six faculty members, from the eight students pictured
verse with the Honorable Robert Secrest. Congressman below, to give the Graduation Oration for the class. His
from the 15th Ohio Congressional District. Mr. Secrest speech encompassed the class motto of "One step at a
favored the class with a pronounced class address. time, but always forward."
Lois Sellers. Susie Echelberger, Linda Bontrager, Ken Kamenik, Dave Harris,
Sharon Armstrong, Donna Mutchler, and Marilyn Stafford represented the top ten per
cent of the class academically and were named this year's honor students. As a token
of their achievements, these students wore gold honor cords at graduation.
pmmencement Exercises May 29, 1966
Juniors Unie Draper and Dave Kyler
served as marshalls. They were selected by
the Class of 1966 to lead the processional and
recessional for both Baccalaureate and Com-
The traditional reception line followed graduation ceremonies.
Here Mr. Casper, faculty member, and Honorable Robert Secrest shake
hands with members of the second graduating class of Hillsdale High
Sunday, May 29, 1966, at 2:30 P. M. . the Class of 1966 attired
in bluef boys J and whitef girls J robes marched into the gymnasium
for Baccalaureate services. Then, that same evening at 8:00 P. M. ,
the same class slowly filed back into the capacity filled gymnasium for
the last time as students of HHS. They were soon to be alumni.
The Danforth or "I Dare You" leadership award development program--mental, physical, social, and
was presented to Donna Mutchler and Dave Harris by character. The "I Dare You" is a book written by
Mr. Ben Shaver at commencement exercises. Donna William H. Danforth to challenge youth to measure up
and Dave were selected from the graduating class as to their own very best selves and to aspire to construc-
having demonstrated outstanding qualities of leadership, tive lives of service and good citizenship.
and as being well balanced in the four-pronged personal
Teamwork and Hard Practl
Winning seasons were encouraged by a win-
ning student body, faculty, and community. Backed
by all these people, Hillsdale came out of the losing
slump in football onto the winning platform.
Basketball became a memorable sport as the
Hillsdale Falcons won the F1reland's Conference cham
The newest sport added to the long list of athletic
act1v1t1es for students not engaged in basketball was
wrestling They too boosted a w1nn1ng record, one
to be proud of for the first year in existence.
Track brought some broken school records aswell
as several records broken on the conference level.
The last of the sports came with baseball in the
spring, but what an ending to a glorious year--
another flrst in the Firelands Conference
Not only has Hillsdale excelled academ1cally,but
too has shown great sportsmanship We can be proud
in that two of four F1reland's Conference trophies
have been copped by Hillsdale athletes
. . - .
' 1 9 '
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well Success in SPORT
Junior Ted Brightbill makes a successful catch during the
Black River game. Hillsdale won this homecoming game 28-6
for ,, mg- nr V -1 UW
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Senior Don Freeborn worked ardently to master the pole
Football Team Brea
e aaaaa aaaaa T aaaa ,
, R if fa .
- t a y
C? BOTTOM ROW: B. Miles, D. Kylet, D. Hange, B. R. Smith, T. Kosse, J. Daniels, manager. TOP ROW:
Somerlade, S. Schwan, R. I-lange, M. Momchilov, J. Coach R. Valentine, C. Wiltrout, T. Brightbill, B.
Bevington, R. Louden. SECOND ROW: J. Tallmadge, Momchilov, P. Patterson, co-captain D. Butler, P.
manager, R. Eagle, managerg F. Schuck, S. Sheriff, Kosse, G. Blough, co-captain D. Twining. '
B. Betson, T. Souts, R. Bishop, R. Justice, R. McBride,
,fwfr-1 -.. "H 7 JE?" 1 . t . ., M-w... ,
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Galen Blough and Pete Kosse played tackle and Butch Momchilov played fullback while Paul Pat-
quarterback, respectively. 'Carson P1aYed end-
. "Beat Milan, " was the yell heard through the halls
S during each class change the week of the Milan game.
The student body had been involved in a "put SPIRIT
.3 , , N , p . . . an back into Hillsdale High School," movement.
i Our team, with the backing ofthe students, faculty
1 and administration won that Milan game. Then, later
in the season, we won the Black River and the Mapleton
The team, coached by Mr. Robert Valentine, had
s i' T four members, Dave Twining, first team defense,
,, W if tackleg Chuck Wiltrout, first team defense, linebackerg
i 2 it if Ted Brightbill, and Dave Butler, honorable mentiong
1 vb 1 a ' L4 Y on the all-area team.
s Ag? With our losing streak broken, vim and vitality
had been returned to our school. The statistics in-
mmtw Q volved in our season's record are as follows:
: Hillsdale Opponent
wa Triway 0 6
South Central 6 20
Monroeville O 24
1 ' Milan ' 8 6
Berlin Heights '7 35
Black River 28 6
Ma pleton 29 14
Western Reserve O 7
Twining, C. French, G. Austin, Assistant Coach
Co-captain Dave Butler played center for
Mr' Robert Valentine, the head football Dave Twining, co-captain of the team played tackle
was kept busyadvisinghis team. He was as, while Chuck Wiltrout played quarterback.
and Mr. Ronald Shawl, backfield coach.
in his activities by Mr. Jim McKinley, line 69
ifwiil -. '56 -'
Lucas stomped the Falcons in a non-league bout
70 to 58.
Chuck Wiltrout and Dean Moody were co-captains
of the winning team and both were also on the all-area
and all-conference teams. Paul Patterson was given
honorable mention on the all-conference team.
Tension runs high during the tournament game in
Wooster the night of March 2. Hillsdale drew a bye
in the first set of games. Here, player Ralph Clarkg
Coach Ellsworth Coxg junior varsity coach, Robert
Lavengoodg and managers, Russel Eagle and Steve
Huber, all watch in anticipation as the game runs over-
time. Loudonville came out on top 39 to 37.
Firelandbs Con, erence Championship Copp
After losing those first two non-league games, the
students and the community of the Hillsdale School
District were all saying, "It's going to be a long, hard
season, a rebuilding year after losing six lettermen last
year through graduation." But, that first league game
and every game afterward showed that it might have
been a rebuilding year, but, the team sure rebuilt fast.
Winning nine of ten league games, the Falcons came
out on top of the Firelands Conference League, and
Hillsdale barely slipped by Western Reserve on
their home floor 56 to 53.
their over-all record was 12 wins and 7 losses. Coach
Cox worked them day and night and it sure paid off.
The leading scorers of the team were Dean Moody,
278 pointsg Paul Patterson, 190 pointsg Ted Brightbill,
172 pointsg and Chuck Wiltrout scored 163 points in 13
games. Win or lose, the varsity team displayed marks of
championship throughout the entire season. The team's
record follows: 1
Triway 61 45
Danville 63 44
Black River 37 40
Loudonville 59 65
South Central 56 69
Central Christian 60 72
Mapleton 44 47
Triway 76 72
Milan 47 63
Western Reserve 53 56
Lucas 70 58
Monroeville 62 65
Ontario 58 50
Berlin Heights 63 42
Loudonville 30 34
Black River 40 65
South Central 48 53
Mapleton 50 59
Loudo nville 3 9 3 7
-y Energetic Falcons!
The fighting five Falcons were introduced at the
Berlin I-Ieight's game. That night's starters were Dean
Moody, guard: Paul Patterson, guardg Ted Brightbill,
forwardg Ralph Clark, forwardg and Pete Kosse, center
This game gave the team their only league defeat 63-
Coach Cox was selected "Coach of the Year"
from the eight Fireland's Conference coaches. He and
his Falcon boys won both Conference honors. At left,
Cox encourages the student body to back our winning
FRONT ROW: Coach Cox, M. LeMasters, T. Brightbill, C. Wiltrout, P. Patterson. BACK ROW: P. Kosse, P. Garn,
D. Bolin, C. Twining, and R. Clark.
Junior Varsity Team Boasts 12-6 Record
The Junior Varsity basketball team, coached by
Mr. Robert Lavengood, also was successful throughout
the season. Although they were slow to assume the
winning position, they soon began winning. The sea-
son's record was 12 wins against 6 losses. High scorer
was Gail Mowry with a total of 111 points. Other high
scorers of the season were Roger McBride, with 94
pointsg Ross Justice, with 92 pointsg and Paul Garn with
S8 points. Assisting Mr. Lavengood as team managers
were Gary Clevidence and Ricky Russell.
Triway 36 28
Danville 24 31
Black River 37 34
Loudonville 22 32
South Central 25 52
Central Christian 28 34
Mapleton 37 33
Triway 48 29
Milan 21 40
Western Reserve 24 22
Lucas 20 47 Gail Mowry and Roger McBride attack a Monroe-
Momoeville 25 40 ville player during this home game. Hil1sdale's J V's
ontario 36 28 Won 4045-
Berlin Heights 39 42
Loudonville 21 36
Black River 25 29
South Central 35 41
Mapleton 33 35
FRONT ROW: G. Clevidence, R. Justice R. Louden. R. Sours. G. Mowry. J. Tallmadge, R. Russell. BACK ROW:
Coach Lavengood. K. Gardner, R. McBride, D. Hindenlang. B. Clippinger. G. Latimer, and R. Smith.
Wrestling Introduced As New Sports Activity
, st.. ., N W
Adviser, Mr. Robert Valentine, points out the im- T. Haldernan. BACK ROW: C. Conrad, R. Louden,
portance of a good beginning in wrestling to members of R. I-louchin, L. Funk. T. Pore, D. Kyler. G. Austin, T.
the wrestling team. Galen Blough and Forest Schuck are Sours, B. Morgan, B. Weaver, D. Harris, D. Hange.
demonstrating. Other members of the team are FRONT M. Momchilov. I. Myers.
ROW: S. Schwan, R, Hange, B. Somerlade, B. Weaver,
Freshmen Have Their Own Basketball Team
For the first time at Hillsdale, wrestling
was offered as an extra-curricular activity for
boys not participating in basketball. The
team's record was three wins against four losses
and their matches are listed below. The senior
members of the team were Dave Harris, Bob
Weaver, Terry Pore, and Galen Blough.
Black River 13 27
Triway 44 8
Ashland Reserves 43 9
Ontario 18 23
Triway 31 13
Berlin Heights 21 26
Ontario 31 12
' Freshmen boys had their own chance to
FRONT ROW: B. Betson. W. Applegate, H. Brightbill, play basketball with boys their own age in pre-
L. Mclntire. J. Cox. SECOND ROW: Mr. Jim McKin- paration for playing in their remaining years of
ley, Adviser: T. Fulk, R. Lipscomb. S. Bolin, J. high school. Coached by Mr. ,Tim McKinley,
Daniels, manager. BACK ROW: D. Biddison, R. Sel- these boys tried their best to show that they
vage, T. Butler, D. Garn. were truly good athletes.
Ra n d y Lu i k a r t and Mike LeMasters, assisted by
Coach Robert Valentine. ready themselves for a s ho rt
I-Iillsda1e's track team did not show their best per-
formances in that they lost four meets and won only two.
Dave Butler, Mike LeMasters, Randy Luikart, and Don
Freeborn were the senior lettermen. Highlights of the
year came when Dave Butler set a new school record for
throwing the discus 126 feet '7 1X2 inches and when
junior Charles Twining set two new school records when
he ran the one-half mile in 2:06. 8 and the mile in
4. 43. 5 .
Black River 46 '72
Loudonville 97 1X2 28 112
Mapleton '71 56
Wooster 78 45
West Holmes p 84 43
Lucas 5 1 76
ig? ii... iiii.ii J 'fi
,Q Every pr a ctice in track is begun
with a run around the track.
FRONT ROW: R. Louden, R. Justice, T. Butler, R. Sel-
vage, S. Neff. D. Garn, A. McClure, I. Cox, S. Hu-
ber, J. Daniels and R. Eagle. managers. BACK ROW:
B. Miles, T. Dague, D. Freeborn, F. Schuck, M. Lei-
bolt, D. Butler, R. Luikart, P. Garn, C. Twining, G.
Austin, M. LeMasters, I. Tallmadge, Mr. Robert Val-
Hillsdale Takes Another First in the Con erenee
FRONT ROW: T. Sours, B. Somerlade. R. Lipscomb.
L. Zehner, B. Miles, L. Cline. R. Louden. I-I. Bright-
bill. L. Strang. I. Tallmadge, R. Justice, G. Mowry.
BACK ROW: Coach Jim McKinley, T. Yonkovski, T.
The second Fireland's Conference trophy of this
year was placed into the trophy case. It was won by an
exuberant baseball team. Even though the team did not
win any of its non-league games. it came up with a
five win, one loss league record. Hillsdale and South
Central were tied for honors in the southern division.
but Hillsdale nipped the Trojans three to one in the
playoff to name Hillsdale the southern divisional cham-
pions. Then, on June 1, the Falcons played Milan, the
northern divisional champions to determine the Fire-
land's Conference Champs. Here, too. Hillsda1e's
athletes showed that they are the best by defeating the
Indians four to three. The team's record is posted at
, s. ,iw-!1",,
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,, ,2,,- 5. - .
Brightbill. J. Cox, B. Weaver, C. Briggs. G. Austin.
D. Hange, T. Kosse, P. Patterson, C. Wiltrout. B.
Swinehart, T. Kaufman, S. Fast.
Lucas 8 4
Loudonville 8 4
St. Peter's 13 O
St. Peter's ll 4
Doylestown 5 3
South Central 2 8
South Central 9 2
Black River 2 3
Mapleton 7 16
Mapleton 0 I 1
Black River 5 S
South Central 1 3
Milan 3 4
In a practice session, Curt Briggs slides into third base while Paul Patterson tags him. Paul
is backed up by shortstop Bob Weaver and Chuck Wiltrout serves as umpire of third base. These
boys are all senior members of the team.
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Pushups are necessary in the physical fitness program for good strong bones and muscles.
Rings were added this year to the indoor muscle building equipment. Somersaults are just one of the many activities
done on this facility.
The trampoline was always everyone's favorite
gymnastic implement. New techniques and skills were
learned for the safety and proper balance of the student.
After the Falcons copped the Fireland 's Conference
Basketball Championship, an assembly for the purpose
of presenting the trophy was held. On February 24, 1966
the entire student body and faculty gathered in the au-
ditorium for the presentation. Mr. Creighton Ghrist.
President of the Fireland's Conference, gave the trophy
to Coach Cox, who in turn fabovey offered it to Co-
captains Dean Moody and Chuck W iltrout Cholding
trophyj. lt was then presented by these boys to Mr.
Yeater and the school.
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In addition to managing the football and basket-
ball teams, Russel Eagle put in quite a bit of time
working with Coach Cox and the physical education
classes. Russe1's main duty was to wash and dry all
towels used in the physical education classes. Towel
service like this was introduced for the sanitary purpose
of providing a clean towel for each student after shower-
ing. This service costs one dollar per semester per stu-
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Football cheerleaders Joyce Hoverstock, Connie providing excitement and spirit for the students that
Nethero, Cindy Tallmadge, Jacque Workman, Kathy attended the games.
Fickes, Bev Cline, Lois Sellers, backed our team by
All pep rallies were planned and carried
out by the cheerleaders with the assistance
of Mrs. Doddaleen Miner. The scene at left,
takes place at such a pep rally. The stu-
dents are forming the word " VICTORY. "
During the Black River game, the cheerleaders, show their enthusiasm when our second touchdown was
Joyce Hoverstock, Kathy Fickes, Bev Cline, Jacque scored. We defeated Black River 28-6.
Workman, Connie Nethero, and Cindy Tallmadge,
tudents to Back Teams
Varsity basketball cheerleaders Joyce Hoverstock, members, and various other physical fitness instructors.
Cindy Tallmadge, Connie Nethero, Bev Cline, Jacque They did their best, not only doing cheers, but also
Workman, Kathy Fickes, Barb Helbert, and Lois Sellers, making signs, and creating enthusiasm for support of
were chosen mid-year by the Student Council, faculty our teams.
Senior Susie Echelberger assisted the cheer-
leaders at each pep rally by giving announce-
ments and informing the students of the next
Audrey Clark, Georgann Carl, Pauline Selvage, and qfront
rowj Carol Atterholt served the freshman basketball team as cheer-
leaders. They show ed an earnest effort to promote school spirit and
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Members of the Parliamentary Procedure Team of
the FFA received a gold rating at the area contest.
They were the best in the area!
Norma Gongwer, Peggy Rose, and Jacque Workman
did their assignments as far as the library is concerned.
They represent the Library Service Club.
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Membership, ndying Leadership and
Parties, games, activities, fun, work, and play all
constituted the makings of good organizations, and this
is just what Hillsdale had! As the new members were
initiated, the older members coped with bigger problems
and responsibilities and assumed the duties of office
holders. Good leadership, guidance, and organization
lentto the success of each club.
These socialized events took place in order that
students could take part in good, healthy entertainment.
The list of clubs to which any student may have
participated is lengthy and the remarkable thing about
Hillsdale's clubs is that every student had the same
opportunity to belong--only minor qualifications had to
The FFA and FHA were two groups which fur-
thered the vocational courses offered in high school
classes. These, as well as every organization in the
school, had regular meetings and worked for the better-
ment of society.
The music department consisting of band and cho-
rus, developed those talents which could lend to the
success of one or many of the interested students. Their
activities over the course of the year included: home
concerts, district and state contests, the Ashland County
Musical held May 2 at Mapleton, and other selected
engagements held throughout the year for interested
The ECHO and HIGHLIGHT Staffs endeavored to
make bigger and better accomplishments through new
and improved journalistic methods.
Varsity-H and GAA were two associations which
dealt with the athletically minded students.
The Library Service Club and Bookmobile Librarians
existed in order to satisfy and aid the students interested
in books and the jobs associated with them.
A most active league was the Thespian Troupe
1647 which sponsored and presented all plays exhibited,
and instilled in the students, a desire for dramatic per-
formances and the stage.
The last two very important assemblages were
the National Honor Society and the Student Council. The
National Honor Society was one organization which chose
its own members. The qualifications of a high scholastic
record, active leadership, and good character had to be
met. The other progressive organization--the Student
Council, represented the student body and planned and
carried out worthwhile projects which lead to profitable
and invaluable student government arrangements.
With so many clubs to have been an active partic-
ipant in, the students of H.I-l,S, have created for them-
selves a chance for better opportunities after their
high school careers have been completed.
Marching band was one of the many active organiza-
tions. Here, it is giving a half-time show for Mapleton
at their homecoming festivities held in New London.
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Editor, Donna Mutchler, adviser, Mrs. Helen
Petty, and fseatedj junior editor, Unie Draper
found plenty of work to keep themselves occupied.
The editor acts as an overseer of all work
done on this particular yearbook. She assigns
pages to be done and copy to be written, and
she also must do many pages herself and meet
all designated deadlines. The junior editor
complies with all orders and is made ready to as-
sume the duties ofthe editorship while the ad-
viser must check every page for errors and make
sure no one is injured by pictures or copy that
are printed. She must also see that the budget is
planned accordingly and that the staff is not put
Echo Staff Strwes
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All pieces of art and coverwork were done by art much work in the line of copywriting Even though this
editors, fstandingy Marilyn Krebs and fseatedj Nancy work was tedious and time consuming they were faith
Freeborn. Judy Badertscher, Sharon Armstrong, Qstand- ful in fulfilling their duty
ingjg Karin Landis, and Lynda McGuire Qseatedjg did
cellence in Journalism
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Dave Butler, Cstandingj, and Barb Carl,
fseatedj, controlled the work of activities.
Sports managers, Qstandingj, Pete Kosse,
Paul Patterson, and Chuck Wiltrout reported
upon the various sports events including
scores and major honors and awards. Taking
care ofthe subscription drive and all events
relating to subscriptions were Cseatedj Susie
Echelberger and Sherry Myers.
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Richard Bishop, far right, took, developed, and
printed many of the pictures produced in this year's
annual. He also taught Ricky Russel and Randy
Lipscomb the mechanics of using the camera so that
they may take pictures for future yearbooks.
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Managing the business of the ECHO
Sta ff was left to ffront rowj, Mary
Mutchler, Qback rowj, Jacque Workman
and Sindi Elston. The group managing
the advertising section, and the adver-
tising campaign were ffront rowj, Linda
Schwan, Mary Ann Ewing, Qback rowj
Marilyn Stafford and Becky Helbert.
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,. Much time and effort must be put into
the teams in order for them to accomplish
their means. The members of the Land
Ken Kamenik, Bob Weaver, Ron Kanzig. Tom
Kaufman, and Bill Weaver fabsentj. were members of
the District Agronomy Team which placed first in the
district with Ken as high individual. The state team
consisting of Ken, Bob, and Tom was also secondhighest
in the state with Ken as third high man in the state.
Four of Hillsdale's six state teams placed in the
top four places in Ohio. Ken Karnenik, the one-man
team in Agricultural Engineering, placed first in the
district and second in the state of all persons participat-
ing. The General Livestock Teams consisting of Carl
Baldner, Charles Twining, Roger Smith, Dave Harris,
Bob Weaver, and Dale Jones placed fifth and thirteenth
in the district, and the Dairy Judging Team consisting
of Charles Twining, Dale Jones, Tom Kaufman, Bob
Weaver, and Bob Obrecht, placed sixth in the district
with Charles Twining second high man in the district.
Judging Team did their best to follow this
philosophy. They were Bob Obrecht. Dave
Harris, Ken Kamenik, Bob Weaver, and
Tom Kaufman. This team placed third
fwith Ken as high many in the district. The
state team consisting of Bob Obrecht, Dave
Harris, and Bob Weaver ranked second in
the state with Bob Obrecht as third high
man in Ohio.
F A Chapter Rated in
Top Ten, 0 Uhio
The Hillsdale FFA can truthfully be called the
most active organization in the school. It was always
busy with the many planned activities and the forma-
tion of the various teams. In addition to each student's
livestock and crop projects, the students sold cider at
the football games, distributed 25,000 garden plants,
and collected over five tons of paper and scrap.
The annual FFA Queen Pageant and Dance was
held February 12, 1966, with nineteen girls participat-
ing. The presence of Miss Jill Bumgardner, State FFA
Queen, and Kirby Barrick, Jr., State FFA President,
added to the festivities when senior Lois Ann Sellers
was crowned 1966 FFA Queen by Susan Armstrong,
the FFA Queen of 1965.
On April 6, 1966, another important event took
place. It was the second Hillsdale FFA Parent-and Son
Banquet. The guest speaker was Mr. Jim Stitzlein of
Loudonville, the National Central Region Vice-Presi-
dent. At the program, special honorary Chapter Farmer
Degrees were presented to Mr. Gene Yeater for his
cooperation and enthusiasm for the FFA organization,
Mrs. Margaret Zody for her planning and preparation of
the banquet, and Mr. Donald Heffelfinger for his help
and assistance to the meat judging teams as team coach.
Everything the Hillsdale Chapter does is an ac-
complishment and is of the highest caliber. As stated
in the title, Hil1sdale's chapter was rated as one of
the top ten in the State of Ohio and received agold
medal superior rating for its achievements. The top
district cooperation award along with the state sectional
top award for the best corn records also went to this
At the state FFA Convention, Charles Twining and
Bob Obrecht had the honor of playing in the State FFA
Band, and the last accomplishment was the reign of
Dave Harris as State Sectional Vice-President, a most
coveted position for any future farmer.
What else can be said except "Congratulations"
to a fine chapter and adviser on such an awarding and
Junior Tom Kaufman received third place in the
district prepared speaking contest, while senior Ken
Kamenik received second in the district extemporaneous
speaking contest. Both received gold ratings.
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Terry Haldeman, Dave McBride, Gary Clevidence.
Steve Schwan, and Dale Jones composed the District
Meat Iudging Team. The team placed first in the dis-
trict with Dave and Terry placing first and second,
respectively. The state team consisting of Terry, Dave.
and Gary placed fourth in the state of all teams entered
with Terry Haldeman as second high man in the state
FRONT ROW: Mr. CarlE. Nagy, Adviserg D. Twining. Smith, B. Allenbaugh, B. Obrecht. B. Weaver, R.
Sentinelg K. Kamenik, Secretary: C. Baldner, Student Bowen, R. Smith. FOURTH ROW: M. LeMasters, D.
Adviserg D. Harris, President: B. Weaver, Vice-Pres- Easterday. D. McBride, R. Houchin, F. Schuck, D.
identg T. Kaufman, Treasurerg C. Twining, Reporter. Blondheim. I. Applegate, R. Weaver. BACK ROW: D.
SECOND ROW: T. Landfried, M. Bonnell, G. Clevi- Ernsberger, S. Riley, D. Mong, B. Baker, P. Garn,
dence, S. Schwan, D. Jones. R. Russell, W. Graven. R. Martin, T. Haldeman.
G. Dunlap. THIRD ROW: E. Bowen. E. Ricer. E.
FHA. . . Worthwhile Or anizati
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Glorene Chance was given the award of Betty W
Crocker Homemaker of Tomorrow from Hillsdale by E' ' A :-: All
receiving the highest score on the Betty Crocker Home-
Marilyn Krebs and Janice Hershey were two of
making test taken in December. t
hree hundred and eight girls across the State of Ohio to
receive their State Homemaker's Degrees. They were
presented April 23rd and 24th at the FHA State Con-
vention in Columbus.
FRONT ROW: I. Badertscher, song leader: P. Long, Z. digh, B. Briggs, B. Harris, B. Figley. THIRD ROW:
Myers, recreation leaders: J. Briggs, treasurer: Mrs. S. Jolliff, B. Fulk, N. Freeborn, L. Pinski, C. Bunt-
Margaret Zody, adviser: M. Krebs, vice-president: S. ing, L. Stumbaugh, K. Moore, I. Obrecht, G. Leather-
Armstrong, secretaryg L. Benner, reporter: G. Chance, ow, S. Shibinski, L. Burrell, J. Roberts, S. Harbolt,
historian: J. Workman, County FI-IA President. NOT M. Dennis, P. Helbert, C. Fulk, R. Harbolt, S. Ott.
PICTURED: I. Helbert, president. SECOND ROW: E. FOURTH ROW: R. Wolf, S. Roman, R. Shafer, S.
Eigley, R. Wilfong, L. Sellers, J. Frank, L. Bowen, J. Hardesty, L. Taylor, B. Carl, M. Roman, D. Purvis,
Brookover, M. Ewing, J. Hershey, J. Hoverstock, K. P. Benner, M. Kosse, M. Jones, S. Starr, S. Starr, V.
Fickes, B. Cline, B. Betson, C. Tallmaclge, S. Lei- Schwan, A. Martin, S. Pringle.
or Future Homemalcers
The twenty-first State FHA Convention also saw
Sally Starr receive the Award of Merit for the chapter,
Judy Badertscher singing in the state choir, and Joyce
FHA girls have a lot of work to do, but in doing so
they have a lot of fun, too. Last summer the girls en-
joyed the facilities at Round Lake for a pre-school party
fabove lefty, while in the first month of school, initia-
tion of the freshman students, as well as the newcomers,
Hoverstock, Gloria Leatherow, Joleen Briggs, and Lois
Sellers as voting delegates.
was an enthusiatic get-together at the school. Sopho-
more FHA'ers snicker while a freshman student pushes
a marshmallow around the halls of HHS with her nose,
fabove rightj. Later in the year, the highlight came
with the annual FHA banquet held 'March 16.
Student Council Launches Electionfs Cumpui n
FRONT ROW: K. Fickes, vice-presidentgl.
Hoverstock. secretaryg S. Fast. ueasurerg B.
Weaver, president. SECOND ROW: B. Funk.
M. Krebs, B. Helbert,G. Carl, S. Echelberger.
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Senior Student Council members, Kathy Fickes
and Susie Echelberger are handling the ballots used in
THIRD ROW: W. Applegate, M. LeMasters,
L. Strang. P. Patterson, R. Bishop. BACK
ROW: T. Kaufman. L. Sellers, D. Mutchler.
The Student Council isa national school organiza-
tion dedicated to voicing the opinions of the student
body. At Hillsdale. one member is elected from each
organization and two are elected from each class. The
past year, this organization met each week in order to
become a better qualified group to meet the problems
of student unity and cooperation. Problems, improve-
ments, and general disabilities relating to the school
were brought before this choice group for acknowledge
ment. It tried to solve each quickly. consistently, and
efficiently. with the guidance and helping hand of the
advisers. Mr. Jim McKinley and Mr. Gene Yeater.
The accomplishments of our Student Council in
the past year have been many and its enthusiasm was
inexhaustible. Its first and largest project was planning
and executing the Homecoming celebration. The
Christmas season brought a school party and dance into
reality with the Student Council as host. Along with
their regular responsibilities, several record hops were
planned and discharged after football and basketball
games for the entertainment of all students.
A year-end project of student elections was ini-
tiated by this year's S. C. The aim was to enable
qualified students to run for class offices which they
were capable of pursuing and, in most cases, elect the
most competent candidates. Petitioning, campaigning,
and finally, voting were carried out. A
AT LEFT: Junior Sherry Myers takes time in
voting for those who she thinks will do the best job as
leaders of her class during the coming year.
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Mrs. Mildred Garling administers the oath of the National Honor Society to senior Janice Hershey a nd sophomore
Mary Gilmore during induction ceremonies held April 21, 1966.
National Honor Society Inducted Eight New
While the full-fledged members of the National
Honor Society sat on stage this twenty-first of April, the
audience was filled with anticipation. The qualifica-
tions for members were announced and preluding cer-
emonies were held.
Eight chairs had to be filled and excitement ran
deep as each student was tapped and escorted to the
platform where he was made a probationary member
of Hillsdale High School's National Honor Society. The
students did not know in advance of their election to
the organization. I
Mrs. Garling administered the oath and the awards
were presented by Mr. Yeater and Mr. Lavengood. The
program was concluded with Mr. House leading the
entire assembly in the singing of "I Would Be True" as
the old and the new members exited.
Members .of the National Honor Society who were
inducted into this organization in previous years are as
follows. seniors Ken Kamenik, Dave Harris, Donna
Mutchler, Susie'Echelberger, Linda Bontrager, Lois
Sellers, Sharon Armstrong, Marilyn Stafford, Kathy
Fickes, and juniors Pat Mills. Dean Moody, Dave
Kyler. Linda Schwan, Lynda McGuire, Tom Kaufman,
Don Hange, Unie Draper, and Cheryl Fulk.
The newly inducted members of the National Hon-
or Society were FRONT ROW: seniors, Janice Hershey,
Jacque Workman, and Glorene Chance and sophomores.
Marsha Dennis and Mary Gilmoreg and BACK ROW:
sophomores, Mary Mutchler, Becky Helbert, and Susie
Clarinets compose the treble voices ofthe band and the bass clarinets, alto clari-
net, and basson add to the richness of the tone. First Row: L. Sellers, M. Staf-
ford, C. Atterholt, L. Anderson. Second Row: C. Fulk, S. Myers, K. Shaver,
S. Meng, J. Badertscher, S. Armstrong. Third Row: Mr. Wells, M. Maxwell, J.
Miner, J. Obrecht, G. Carl, P. McGuire,
Our Hillsdale Band was kept busy throughout the
school year with various activities. Two weeks before
school began Mr. Jay Wells initiated a band camp for
all members in marching band. They learned forms of
drill, routines, and just plain marching. The band used
all of these things for the halftime shows at our.football
games. At the home basketball games, the fifteen
90 . '
K. Fickes, K. Ramsey.
member pep band played popular and march music
during the halftimes. Then came concert band and
their first performance, a Christmas Concert. March
saw two main events. Nine members were selected to
participate in the first Firelands Conference Band and at
District Contest the band received a II rating. The end
of the year was marked by a spring concert.
Trombones and trumpets add zest
and bold tones to the sound of the
band. First Row: T. Butler, C.
Twining, G. Austin, D. Jones, B.
Obrecht, G. Frank. Second Row: L.
Fridline, L. Funk, W. Applegate, L.
Strang, D. Switzer.
Tunas and baritones bring out the bass
score ofa song. First Row: I. Tallmadge, L.
Schwan, C. Briggs. Second Row: E. Zody,
S. Leicligh, T. Pore.
Every band must have its flutes with
their high notes, French horns with their solid
chords, and the saxophones with their melo-
dious sounds. First Row: S. Harlan, K. Wol-
ford, S. Shibinski. Second Row: T. Sours, P.
Mills, U. Draper. Third Row: L. McGuire, M
Kosse, M. Jones, C. Moody.
Band Comprised of Sections
Responsible for the tempo and rhythm of the band is the percussion
section. First Row: A. McClure, R. Lipscomb. Second Row: H. Sul-
livan, B. Banks, D. Edmiston, C. Harned, B. Allenbaugh, C. Hardesty,
M. Ewing, T. Kaufman, S. Fast.
Football H LLU-Time Shows Given by M urchin Band
The Hillsdale marching band consisted of all band members not involved in football or cheerleading.
ABOVE: Leading the band as officers were SEATED:
Judy Badertscher, Vice-Presidentg Terry Pore, Presidentg
STANDING: Tom Kaufman, Student Council Represen-
tativeg Unie Draper. Treasurerg and Cheryl Fulk, Sec-
AT RIGHT: Glenn Frank received the John Philip
Sousa Band Award for his fine record and achievements
in band. The award was given at the annual pot luck
supper and band awards night, May 3.
Girls' Glee Club and Mixed Chorus Receive
Superior Rulings at State
FRONT ROW: S. Zeigler, D. Fulk, B. Briggs, J. Her-
shey, S. Elston, M. Ewing, C. Miller. D. Boyd, C.
Atterholt, J. Hoverstock, B. Betson, P. Mills, S. Myers
C. Moody, M. Stafford, S. Shibinski, I. Badertscher,
P. Rose, M. Gilmore, K. Shaver, N. Gilbert, J. Brook-
over, S. Fridline. SECOND ROW: L. Benner, S.Prin-
gle, K. Easterday, B. Funk, B. Helbert, S. Leidigh,P.
Long, M. Mutchler, S. Ailer, C. Tallnnadge, K. Fickes,
B. Helbert, L. Anderson, J. Briggs, C. Wolford, C.
Nethero, L. Burrell, B. Cline, I. Workman, P. Jones,
B. wise, B. Harris, s. our, v. chambers. THIRD Row,
J. Helbert, B. Fulk, L. Schwan, R. Young, J. Obrechr,
T Izii J
G. Leatherow, J. Yonkovski, B. Kittle, D. Carl, G.
Carl, M. Roman, K. Landis, S. Echelberger, E. Har-
bolt, D. Jarvis, P. Helbert, I. Roberts, A. Clark, B.
Carl, P. Selvage, D. Nethero, N. Fyffe, L. Sellers, B.
Banks, M. Clarke, E. Duvall. BACK ROW: C. Mur-
vine, L. Taylor, D. Mutchler, S. Armstrong, N. Gong-
wer, M. Kolb, D. Edrniston, C. Harnecl, V. Schwan,
D. Snyder, P. McGuire, K. Moore, K. Ramsey. C.
Fulk, U. Draper, C. Hardesty, L. McGuire, D. Switzer,
M. Kosse, M. Jones, S. Starr, S. Starr, B. Briggs, S.
Meng, P. Benner, S. McClure, M. Maxwell, L. Pinski,
L. Bowen, K. Bunting, B. Sarpolus, C. Bunting.
I I if mag Q2 C, ' .,,, .
FRONT ROW: K. Shaver, N. Gilbert, M. Gilmore, J.
Roberts, C. Nethero, D. I-Iange. B. Obrechr, J. Work-
man, J. Hoverstock, I. Badertscher, S. Echelberger, H.
Chambers, P. Mills, L. Schwan, M. Stafford, S.
Myers. SECOND ROW: C. Moody, L. Sellers, B. Hel-
bert, B. Jones, G. Frank, B. Cline. C. Hardesty, S.
Armstrong, S. Fast, L. Strang, D. Moody, C. Arter-
holt, C. Tallmadge, K. Ramsey, K. Fickes, K. Landis.
THIRD ROW: P. Rose, M. Maxwell, C. Fulk, P.Iones,
D. Kyler, M. LeMasters, B. Young, K. Gardner, S.
Shibinski, U. Draper. R. Young, R. Bishop, G. Mowry,
D. Jones, R. Lipscomb, B. Funk, D. Easterday, C.
Wolford, J. Hershey. BACK ROW: S.Starr, S. Meng,
L. Burrell, B. Swinehart. H. Jones, D. Hindeulang, B.
Clippinger. M. Galliher, T. Pore, D. Butler. S. Huber,
W. Applegate, B. Pringle. S. Schwan, J. Tallmadge.
L. McGuire, B. Helbert, D. Mutchler, M. Ewing.
Hard Work Pay
FRONT ROW: J. Ramsier, W. Graven, B. Young, B. D. Bolin, H. Jones, D. Garn, T. Pore, R. Bishop, S.
Obrecht, G. Frank, H. Chambers. D. Jones, S. Schwan, Fast, R. Eagle, W. Applegate, B. Swinehart, L. Mc-
G. Clevidence, I. Tallmadge, D. Kyler, D. Hange, lntire, G. Austin, B. Morgan. BACK ROW: D. Hinden-
R. Baldner, C. Ramsier, B. Somerlade. SECOND ROW: lang, G. Dunlap, G. Lewis, B. Clippinger, T. Fulk,
G. Likes, B. Betson, K. Gardner, D. Butler, M. B. Pringle, M. Momchilov. L. Funk, B. Momchilov,
Galliher, R. Lipscomb, L. Strang, G. Mowry, D. A. Vincek, D. Ernsberger, R. Selvage.
Moody, S. Huber, B. Jones, D. Easterday, C. Baldner. All these boys made up the Boys' Glee Club which
M. LeMasters. THIRD ROW: B. Zehner, R. Owens. received a Il or excellent rating at the district contest.
Mr. House assists Judy Badertscher and Susie Echelberger in preparation for a distinctive music program.
Mrs. Dana Sherburne, vocal instructor. assisted
Mr. House with the choirs and worked extensively with
the Girls' Glee Club. Here, Dana is playing the organ
for the recessional at graduation.
X !.:X, E2
Mr. Moreland House proudly holds two more state
superior plaques to add to Hillsdale High School's young
collection. Both were received at the state contest in
Springfield, Ohio, --one for Girls' Glee Club and the
other for Mixed Chorus. The choir inherited the right
to attend the state contest by receiving I or superior
ratings at the district contest held at Ontario High School
The mixed chorus sang "Carousel" at commencement exercises. It was a lengthy number concerning picnics. spring.
strength, and love.
Girls' Athletic Association Emboldel
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FRONT ROW: I. Workman, M. Ewing, J. Hoverstock,
Vice-President: L. Sellers, Student Council Represen-
tative: U. Draper, Treasurer: D. Mutchler, President:
M. Mutchler, Secretaryg K. Landis, C. Nethero, S.
Roman. SECOND ROW: C. Miller, I. Brookover. L.
Stumbaugh, P. Jones, S. Echelberger, S. Armstrong,
L. Bontrager, R. Browne, B. Steward, N. Fyffe. R.
Moore, R. Wolf, I. Badertscher, S. Elston, Mrs. Miner,
Adviser. THIRD ROW: E. Harbolt, S. Myers, L.
Schwan, I. Hershey, B. Betson, K. Fickes, B. Cline,
L. Benner, S. McClure, R. Shafer, G. Chance, M.
Stafford, H. Sullivan, C. Tallmadge, R. Harbolt, P.
Mills,E. Figley. FOURTH ROW: B. Helbert, C. Fulk,
R. Cayse, J. Flickinger, M. Martin, S. Hardesty, B.
Fulk, S. Shibinski, L. Burrell, K. Ramsey, M. Krebs,
L. McGuire, G. Leatherow, J. Obrecht, R. Young, P.
Long. FIFTH ROW: V. Chambers, B. Banks, K. East-
erday, I. Briggs, A. Fyffe, M. Gilmore, L. Fridline,
B. Harris, B. Briggs, P. Helbert, S. Leidigh, S. Ailer,
P. Rose, Z. Myers, M. Maxwell, N. Gilbert. SIXTH
ROW: S. Sanders, B.Helbe1-t, B. Funk. D. Nethero,
M. Dennis, L. Taylor, B. Carl, S. Meng,S. Starr, D.
Snyder, N. Gongwer, P. Benner, V. Schwan, D. Pur-
vis, J. Yonkovski, S. Ott. SEVENTH ROW: A. Clark,
K. Shaver, S..Harlan, K. Moore, C. Moody, G. Carl,
D. Carl, M. Roman, C. Atterholt, B. Sarpolus, S.
Fridline, D. Fulk, D. Boyd, L. Anderson,C. Amend,
P. McGuire, S. Shambaugh. EIGHTH ROW: P. Mc-
Clure, C. Bunting, P. Pearce, I. Heiks, S. Pringle, C.
Wolford, B. Figley, S. Harbolt, D. Switzer, P. Beving-
ton, J. Browne, J. Miner, C. Rishel, H. Shanley, S.
Zeigler, J. Roberts, BACK ROW: A. Martin, S. .Toll-
iff. I. Myers, L. Vesper, M. Kolb, P. Selvage, B.
Briggs, B. Kittle, S. Starr, M. Kosse, M. Jones, N.
Miles, D. Edmiston, C. Harned, S. Luikart.
Helen Sullivan and Lois Sellers were responsible
for all concessions sold at the girls' volleyball and bas-
ketball tournaments. Here, Helen and Lois make a sale
to freshman Audrey Clark.
ter-Class Competitive Sports
Girls from all grades took part in this practice
session before the big tournament game. The game took
place March 25. with the freshmen taking honors as bas-
ketball champs. Freshmen girls Carol Amend 'and Aud-
rey Clark also secured the foul-shooting contest by
making sixteen out of thirty for 53 1!3Uia.
Sue Leidigh is purchasing her new gym outfit for
use in physical education classes. Mrs. Miner, adviser,-
Donna Mutchler, and Becky Helbert managed the busi-
ness part of the sale of these outfits which are pictured
above worn by the girls playing in the basketball tourna
ment. The costume consisted of navy blue Bermuda
shorts and a white sleeveless blouse. f
GAA TOURNAMENT RESULTS
SOFTBALL VOLLEYBALL BASKETBALL TRACK
1. Freshmen--Seniors CTieJ 1. Seniors 1. Freshmen l. Freshmen
2. Juniors 2. Juniors 2. Seniors 2. Sophomores
3. Sophomores 3. Sophomores 3. Juniors 3. Seniors
4. Freshmen 4. Sophomores 4. Juniors
At the awards assembly held May 23, 1966,
each girl who had participated in at least two sports
and received the minimum amount of one hundred
points, was eligible for recognition. Here, Mrs.
Miner disnributes to the senior girls, the bars to be
placed on the girls' letters. The GAA point system
gives all girls a chance to receive the highest
award of a letter and four bars throughout her senior
high school years. For active participation in each
sport, a specified number of points is given. When
one hundred points is secured, the voting privilege
and the certificate of enrollment is granted 5 two
hundred concedes the GAA ping and five hundred
points gives the member a letter. For each one
hundred points obtained after five hundred, a bar
is given to be placed onto the letter.
The Varsity-H is an organization explicitly created
for those students involved in sports, who have earned
a letter in at least one of the various athletic activities.
Their main duties are to sell the Hillsdale jackets and
to sponsor the athletic banquet for all boys that have
taken part in any sports activities. This year's banquet
was held May 11. 1966, with Chris Ford. wrestling
coach at Ashland College, as the guest speaker.
Mike LeMasters received his first letter in track
and therefore became a member of the Varsity-I-I Club.
At left. Mike pole vaults over the bar.
Sportsmanship Encouraged by Varsity-H
FRONT TO BACK, FIRST COLUMN: R. Justice. T.
Sours, D. Kyler, T. Brightbill, R. Luikart, M. Le-
Masters, B. Betson, G. Austin, M. Leibolt. F. Schuck,
C. Twining. SECOND COLUMN: B. Somerlade, I.
Tallmadge, B. Momchilov, T. Kosse, R. Eagle, S.
sheriff. D. Butler, C. French, D. Freeborn. G. Blough.
R. McBride. BAR OF"H": D. Twining, Secretary-
Treasurerg Mr. Ellsworth Cox. Adviserg C. Wiltrout.
Presidentg P. Kosse, Vice-Presidentg Mr. Robert Valen-
tine, Adviserg P. Patterson, Student Council Representa-
Sponsoring Plays Keeps Thespians Busy
4 ru H
Adviser, Mr. Robert Haxton and Thespian mem-
ber, Susie Echelberger demonstrate a lesson in appear-
ance on the stage, as the other Thespians look on.
KNEELING: M. Maxwell, L. Sellers. Treasurerg D.
Mutchler, Vice-President. SECOND ROW: D. Butler,
Mary Ellen Maxwell and Glenn Frank participated
in the informal initiation skit written by Kathy Fickes,
Donna Mutchler, and Jacque Workman entitled the
"Modern Day Snow White. "
The newly initiated Thespian members were
FRONT ROW: Mary Mutchler, Unie Draper, Linda
Schwan, Sherry Myers, Mary Ellen Maxwell, Marilyn
Staffordg and BACK ROW: Susie Ailer, Peggy Rose,
Marilyn Krebs, Terry Pore. LindaMcGuire, GlennFrank,
and Barb Wise.
P. Kosse, I. Workman, Secretaryg M. Stafford, S.
Myers. M. Krebs. BACK ROW: U. Draper. D. Harris.
T. Pore, L. Schwan. C. Wiltrout. Presidentg K.
Fickes, C. Miller, L. McGuire.
Hillsdale Thespians' Troupe 1647 had many en-
tertaining hours casting and presenting plays. Their first
accomplishment came with the presentation of "Har-
vey" on November 19 and 20. They then took on the
job of presenting a children's Christmas play for the
Lion's Clubs of Hayesville and Ieromesville. It was also
presented as a humerous skit for the high school students
before Christmas vacation.
Sponsoring the three one-act plays in the spring,
fApril l and 25, ended their theatrical appearances. '
The last official meeting for the year of Troupe 1647,
took place April 26 at the annual banquet with formal
and informal initiation ceremonies following.
Full-fledged Thespians Susie Echelberger. Donna
Mutchler, Jacque Workman, Chuck Wiltrout, Kathy
Fickes, Dave Harris, Pete Kosse, Dave Butler, and
Carol Miller gave the candle-lighting service of formal
initiation in swearing in the new members.
6'Highlight'9 Rated First Class in NSPA Critical
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FRONT ROW: M. Krebs, U. Draper, K. Fickes. Ed-
itorg Mr. Robert Lavengood, Adviserg L. Schwan, Ir.
Editorg B. Funk. SECOND ROW: L. Sellers, B. Banks.
M. Ewing, I. Hoverstock, M. Maxwell. I. Brookover.
The First Class honor awarded to the HIGHLIGHT
was presented by the National Scholastic Press Associa-
tion,fNSPAy in the 74th All American Newspaper Crit-
ical Service. The paper was just under the All Amer-
ican rating. lt was excellent, but lacked the outstand-
ing qualities needed for the All American newspaper.
The staff worked throughout the year to publish
the activities of the students from the past, presently.
and yet to come. It was printed twice monthly in order
to provide good. local, reading material for the stu-
The worth of this extra-curricular activity can
best be described as the students' reactions to the read-
ing materials. Invaluable education was learned by each
staff member as each relayed his experiences and arti-
P. Mills. E. Harbolt. K. Ramsey. BACK ROW: S.
Leidigh. P. Helbert. S. Shibinski. K. Kamenik. R.
Lipscomb, G. Mowry. B. Clippinger, D. Nethero. S
Editor Kathy Fickes and junior editor Linda Schwan
cles into publication. spent many long hours putting the school's newspaper
together. There were times when they felt like quitting
but with a bit of encouragement from concerned students
and faculty members. they stayed with it.
Library Service Club ponsors Workshop
STANDING: L. Sellers, Presidentg C. Wiltrout, Vice-
Presidentg K. Landis, Treasurerg D. Mutchler. Secre-
taryg R. Bishop, B. Pringle, R. Louden. M. Momchilov.
T. Sours, I . Bevington, P. Kosse. G. Austin, R. Fisher,
E. Zody, S. Ailer, N. Gongwer. P. Rose, I. Brook-
The Library Service Club began a very busy year
by acting as host to about 25 other schools and about
200 students and teachers for the annual NCOTA QNorth
Central Ohio Teacher's Associationj Student Librarian
Day Workshop. It took place October 9 with regular
classes being held in addition to the general assembly
where student elections took place. Hillsdale took
preference in the election in that Richard Bishop was
elected president of the organization.
The librarians then worked a little extra in pre-
paring a Thanksgiving assembly for the entire student
body on November 24 which included a Thanksgiving
play. An added attraction came with the presence of
Mr. Glen Hanes, Associate Professor of the Department
of Education at Ashland College who favored the students
with a solo.
In addition to all the time and energy the students
put into the library itself, this organization also had
time for socializing. This year's patty was held Febru-
ary 26 at the home of adviser Mrs. Olive Murray. lts
main purpose was to develop a stronger fellowship with-
in the club.
. 333-rife' E32 '
over. SEATED: I. Miner, E. Harbolt, L. Schwan, B.
Kittle, L. Pinski, P. Long, C. Tallmadge, P. Benner,
L. Burrell, J. Workman, B. Betson, B. Fulk, S. Arm-
strong, R. Harbolt. K. Easterday, M. Stafford, M.
Tim Kosse makes use of the facilities provided to
the school by the Ashland Public Library's Bookmobile.
Bookmobile Librarians D0 Public Service
The bookmobile librarians did not
have an active organization. Their duties
included checking out returned books and
placing them on the shelves as well as
helping students in the selection of their
books. The "library on wheels" provided
books not available in our school library,
for leisure reading as well as those used in
STANDING: D. Purvis, B. Allenbaugh, T.
Kosse, T. Haldeman, P. Pearce, I.
Browne. SEATED: S. Roman, M. Stafford,
G. Chance, I. Miner.
Educational Progress Is Busin
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Faculty members, Mrs. Margaret Zody, Mr. and Mr. Graydon P, Abe-ls, enjoy the comforts ofthe
Robert Haxton, Mr. William Nelson, Mrs.He1en Petty, faculty lounge in their very few spare moments.
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With the beginning of a new year, Hil1sdale's faculty
has faced many new problems with which they have had
to cope. The combined efforts of the teachers and adminis-
tration helped bring about solutions to these difficulties
and strived for conditions which would equal or outrank
those of any other system. By placing the standards and
rules at a very high level, the students have reaped the
benefits of a thorough education in a highly respected
Our teachers have met rigid qualifications and are of
the best character. They concern themselves with the future
of each student and try to help them prepare for life
after their schooldays have ceased
Our faculty is truly efficient and understanding.
They have come to our aid in times of trouble and have
laughed with us in times of joy. Thanks to the faculty's
fine efforts and hard work, Hillsdale students have im-
proved in character and have become better citizens.
Our executives operated the school system diligently
Mr David Stra1ts , adviser to the yearbook photography
department was caught 1n the act of bemg h1mse1f
Graydon P. Abels, a new faculty member this
year, has obtained his Bachelor of Science Degree
while studying at Bowling Green State University. He
also did additional work at Oberlin College, North
Lake College, Ashland College, Northwestern Col-
lege, Oklahoma State University, and Oklahoma
University. Mr. Abels teaches driver's education,
algebra I, and general math as well as is co-advisor
of the freshman class.
Facult Plays Vital Part
Eugene Anderson studied at Ashland College, the Uni-
versity of Kansas, the University of Arizona, the University
of Akron, Olivet College, and the Ohio State University to
obtain his Bachelor of Arts and Master of Arts Degrees. Be-
sides teaching science 9, chemistry, and physics, Mr.
Anderson is a member of the assembly and National Honor
Society committees, and is ticket manager for all paid
activities held in the school.
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Studying at Ashland College, the Ohio
State University, and Ohio University, Richard
Brown obtained a Bachlor of Science Degree in
Education and a Master of Arts Degree. Mr.
Brown teaches psychology, is a member of the
assembly committee, and is also the school's
Teaching art classes at Hillsdale High School, at
both Hayesville and Ieromesville elementary schools,
and also instructing the Adult Education Class, is Ber-
nard Casper. He has obtained a Bachelor of Science
Degree in Education while studying at Ashland College,
The Ohio State University, and Miami State University.
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Ellsworth Cox received his Bachelor of
Science Degree in Education from Witten-
berg University, and his Master's Degree
from Ohio State University. He coaches the
varsity basketball team and his classes include
American government and physical educa-
tion. Mr. Cox is also co-adviser of the Var-
sity H Club and the National Honor Society.
Mrs. Mildred Garling teaches French I, and French
II, office practice, shorthand I, and shorthand II, as
well as being adviser to the senior class. She attende
Ashland College, the University of Chicago, Ohio State
University, and Otterbein College where she received
a Bachelor of Arts Degree.
Teachers Are Experts i
While studying at Kent State University, Robert Hax-
ton' received a Bachelor of Science in Education. In
addition to teaching English 10 and 12 and speech, Mr.
Haxton is adviser to the senior class, Thespians, and is
director ofthe school plays.
instructing the choirs and giving voice lessons to all
desiring students is Moreland House. Mr. House studied
at Ashland College to obtain his Bachelor of Science
Degree in Education and also studied at Trinity Univer-
sity in New York State.
Robert Lavengood received his Bachelor of Science
Degree in Education at Ashland College. Mr. Laven-
good is the HIGHLIGHT adviser, the seventh and eighth
grade football coach at Jeromesville elementary
school, and the junior varsity basketball and baseball
coach. He teaches English 9 and 10.
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Jim McKinley studied at Mount Union College, Ash-
land College, and West Virginia University while earn-
ing a Bachelor of Science Degree. Besides coaching
baseball, football, and freshman basketball, Mr. McKin-
ley advises the Student Council, and teaches bookkeep-
ing, business-law-salesrnanship, general business, and
Kent State University, University of Wisconsin, and
Ashland College include the colleges attended by Dodd-
aleen Miner while studying for her Bachelor of Science
Degree in Education. Mrs. Miner advises the GAA, and
cheerleaders, and teaches Latin I, Latin II, and health
and physical education classes.
Olive Locher Murray obtained a Bachelor of Arts De
gree after studying at Bluffton College, Marietta Col-
lege. Ashland College, and the University of Utah.
Mrs. Murray is the school librarian and teaches English
10. She also teaches library instruction and is adviser
to the Library Service Club.
Carl Nagy received his Bachelor of Science and
Master of Arts Degrees while studying at Ohio State
University. Besides teaching all four years of voca-
tional agriculture, advising the FFA, YPA, and Adult
Farmers, Mr. Nagy is in charge of land laboratory and
the school's landscaping.
One of our new faculty members this year is Mr.
William Nelson. Mr. Nelson has attended Ashland
College where he gained a Bachelor of Arts Degree in
Education and Ohio State University where he obtained
his Master of Arts Degree. Not only does Mr. Nelson
teach geometry, algebra II, advanced math, and
review math, but also is adviser to the National Honor
Society and the freshman class.
Hillsdale A cquires Fon
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W-' lllll' life
Mrs. Helen Petty received her Bachelor of Arts
Degree from Chatham College, and has done additional
work at Ohio University, Ashland College, and the
University of Utah. She teaches junior English courses
of American literature and grammar: as well as world
history. Advising the ECHO staff keeps her quite busy.
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Teaching biology and general science as well as
advising the sophomore class and the photography divi-
sion ofthe ECHO, is David E. Straits. Mr. Straits re-
ceived a Bachelor of Science Degree in Education
while studying at Ashland College.
Ronald Shawl taught industrial arts and mechanical
drawing the first semester of this year. He resigned the
second semester to take employment in a nearby in-
dustry. Mr. Shawl graduated from Bowling Green State
University with a Bachelor of Science Degree in Educa-
Robert Valentine obtained a Bachelor of Arts De-
gree while studying at Mt. Union College. He has also
done additional work at the college of Wooster. Mr.
Valentine is co-adviser of the Varsity-H Club and
junior class, and teaches American history and Ameri-
S. vfmmf ' '
Faculty Members Deserve Special Recognition
Ashland College and Ohio University saw Mrs.
Margaret Zody receive her B. S. in Education. She also
has attended workshops at Ohio State and Kent State
Universities. Mrs. Zody teaches all four years of home
economics and her extra activities' duties consist of
adviser to the sophomore class and to the FHA.
Mrs. Dana Sherburne graduated from Ashland Col-
lege where she received her Bachelor of Music Degree.
Mrs. Sherburne works with soloists and ensembles and
with the school choirs at Hillsdale and also teaches
elementary music at both the Hayesville and Ieromes-
Mr. Jay Wells, instrumental instructor at Hills-
dale, received his Bachelor of Science Degree in musi
cal education from Ohio State University. He taught
marching and concert band along with private music
lessons. His other assignment was to organize a pep
band to play at the basketball games.
Teaching four years of industrial arts and mechan
ical drawing was Mr. Michael Diemer. He was added
to Hillsdale's faculty the second semester to replace
Mr. Ronald Shawl who resigned for better opportunities
in industry. Mr. Diemer received his Bachleor of Sci-
ence Degree in Education from Bowling Green State
FAR LEFT: Attending Ashland
College and Ohio State University,
Miss Sandra F. Brown taught book-
keeping and general business as her
l ' Q
student teaching subjects. "Sandy"
hopes to receive her B. S. in Business
Administration and her B. S. in Secon-
dary Education in August.
AT LEFT: Miss Janet Hodge did
some student teaching in geometry.
and then transferred to Crestview High
School where she took a permanent
9, mr... j':.u:!,...
T teaching position. Miss Hodge attended
l Ashland College and planned to re-
ceive her Bachelor of Science Degree
in Education in Iune.
College Students Prepare Themselves or Classes
0 Their wn
AT RIGHT: Mrs. Eunice Donges
assisted Mr. House and Mrs. Sherburne,
in the vocal music department. She
will receive her Bachelor of Music De-
gree from Ashland College in June.
FAR RIGHT: Roger W. Stahl did
his student teaching in sophomore En-
glish class and the senior advanced
English class. He studied at Ohio
Northern University and Ashland Col-
lege to obtain his Bachelor of Science
Degree in Education.
Larry Grindle did his student teaching in
advanced mathematics and algebra Il. At-
tending Ashland College, Larry will receive
his Bachelor of Science Degree in Mathe-
matics in June.
Assisting Mrs. Zody in home economics was Mrs.
Linda Workman. Mrs. Workman attended Ashland Col-
lege where she received her Bachelor of Arts Degree in
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Administrators Manage th
Ashland County Superintendent Earl I . Weikel has
held this position for the past seven years. I-le obtained
his Bachelor of Arts Degree from Kent State University
and received his Master's Degree from Ohio State
Hillsdale High School's Board of Education worked
extremely hard to provide better education through
better facilities and also were determined to reap bene-
fits for the community as a whole. The men responsible
for these excellent opportunities were Mr. Ross Sellersg
Mr. James Tallmadge, Clerk: Mr. LW. Kyler, Presi-
dentg Mr. Stanley Schuckg Mr. Dale Echelbergerg and
Mr. Lloyd Strine, Vice President.
, 411' Y
' ' ' a I "4
lffairs of the School
Mr. Ben Shaver, Executive Head of the Hillsdale
School District, received his B,A, from Muskingum Col-
lege and his Master's Degree in Education from Ohio
University. He also attended a School Management In-
stitute in 1963.
To me Hillsdale High School is synomonous with
opportunity. Here the community has provided for the
educational opportunity of its future citizens.
The Hillsdale student has the opportunity to par-
ticipate in activities that will help him take his place
as a useful citizen in our democratic society. He has
the opportunity to become knowledgeable of the truth
that obedience to and respect for the law is the basis of
Students have the opportunity to prepare themselves
in the basic tool subjects as they look to employment
or to further study. Hillsdale pupils find opportunity to
explore their interests and possible abilities by en-
rolling in a wide variety of courses and participating in
a number of extra curricular activities.
The faculty at Hillsdale offers many opportunities
to students not shown in a course listing or contained in
a course of study.
Many opportunities exist for pupils to learn to
serve their fellow man, gain pride in worthwhile ac-
complishments and experience success.
Yes--Hillsdale is snyomonous with opportunity--
opportunity to hold to what is good from the past, op-
portunity to use what is good from the present and
opportunity to look to what can be good in the future.
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A well known advertising slogan stipulates that,
"At.-l-progress is our most important prod-
uct." Another states that fflnnovation is our greatest
asset." Here at Hillsdale our purposes and our ob-
jectives can be stated in one word, "Future,"
"Our destiny is in the hands of our nation's youth"
and f'The future belongs to the fit" are two oft quoted
cliches. Certainly there is truth to these statements.
Robert J. Havighurst, noted authority on child behavior
and learning, stated it best when he said, 'fThe pur-
pose of a nation depends primarily on the way its chil-
dren are brought up a generation earlier. The way to
improve the nation for tomorrow is to improve the
lives of its children today."
All of these cliches, slogans and quotations are
but the attempts of many different people to state the
importance of planning for the future. We must develop
the skills, the motivations and the attitudes which wil
insure a bright future for us all. Our only hope for the
future rests in how well we are able to instill these
beliefs into our youth. The aim of all here at Hillsdale
is to prepare every student for a life of service to
mankind and a personal reward of self satisfaction.
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Assuming the duties of principal was Mr. Gene
Yeater. He attended Ashland College and then received
his Bachelor of Science Degree in Education from Kent
State University. He then attended a summer session
at Bowling Green State University and finally, received
his master's Degree in Education from Kent.
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Victor Kahl, as well as all the other bus drivers, was willing
to do his job and then some.
Operating our school takes more tha.n students and
lculty. Of course, these people are necessary, but,
ere are many, many people behind the scenes who are
ver recognized. To these, the next section of our year-
ok has been devoted. This is one way in which their
esence is made known.
Their tasks are infinite, their jobs never done. These
rds are so true of the cooks preparing our meals as
11 as their supervision of various banquets held at
-l1sdale. Our secretaries manage the offices as well
do a thousand thankless jobs readily and willingly. The
nitors earn an extra round of applause for keeping the
ilding in a.n orderly manner and for their assistance
in time of need. Where would we be without the wonder-
ful co-operation of our bus drivers who try their best
to get us toiand from school quickly and safely? They
also must be commended for their cheerfulness when
asked to make extra trips throughout the year.
Last, but certainly not least, we wish to recognize
those students who helped in the cafeteria and office.
There were also students in charge of recording students'
attendance and those arranging the showcases and bul-
So, you see, personnel is important! In fact, our
school could not function properly without them.
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Secretaries Per orm
Mrs. Christine McKinley, school secretary, serves
in many capacities in a normal school day. She could
be called mother, helper, guidance counselor, teacher,
consultant, businesswoman, or friend. She copes with
student problems and comforts the forlorng in addition
to her daily routine tasks. Chris must manage the affairs
of the office, and is stenographer and typist to Mr.
Gene Yeater, school principal. A typical day might
include: answering the telephone, typing letters, filing
students' records, making announcements, collecting
book money, paying bills, separating mail, or listening
patiently to the worries and pains of a disuessed student.
BELOW, Mrs. Marcene Stuetzer, too, does many
extra things to aid the students even though her main job
is as secretary to Mr. Ben Shaver, Superintendent of the
Hillsdale District Schools. "Marc" does more than
enough to insure the efficiency of a well-managed school
and takes every opportunity to boost the morale of the
students and the good name of the school. H
wi? ' 'msgs-aa! if
Meals Prepared uickly and Efficiently
Early every school day you'll find these cooks Mrs. Mary Rowland, Mrs. Eva Sherrff Mrs Wilma
busily preparing good nutritious food for our lunches. Shenberger, and Mrs. Forest Rush
Thanks to the labor of these people. our food is
served in a santitary and cheerful manner.
Throughout the school year these people
help the cooks in various ways. Among their
chores are helping with the preparation and
serving of the meals. Perhaps one of the most
thankless jobs they do is that of washing and
drying the dishes.
B. Seibert, P. Hange. I. Zeigler, F. Howman.
S. Roman, N. Miles, P. Rose, N. Haldeman,
and L. Benner.
Students Assist in School Functions
ABOVE, Rhoda Shafer and Glorene Chance
accept lunch money from Unie Draper. This was
their duty, as volunteers, each noon period of the
AT RIGHT, Linda Bontrager and Marilyn
Krebs spent their lunch periods attending the affairs
of the office while the secretaries went to lunch.
my . ,- K K,
Peggy Murphy kept busy the first period d a il y by
checking the attendance of each class.
Jacque Workman assumed the duty of making up
a bulletin board for the cafeteria each week concerning
healthful foods and nutrition.
Y V, ,2-
Dale Smith, school custodian, performed many
odd jobs during the course of a usual school day. He
could have been seen painting walls, mowing lawns,
opening locked doors, fixing broken tools, installing H
burned out lightbulbs, conversing with students, or a
million other small, but extremely important duties. He
always had a cheery disposition and enabled the students
to work in pleasant surroundings.
BELOW, These bus drivers: Paul Helbert, Alus Cripe
Clarence Baker. Clarence Briggs, Howard Smith. and
Vic Kahl transported senior high students from the grade
schools to the Hillsdale building. They were always
willing to wait that extra minute for students to board.
School Employees Work Pro iciently
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ADVERTI ING. . .
the Backbone o
Yes, the ECHO is published by the generous do-
nations of local merchants and the neighboring com-
munities in exchange for advertisements printed in the
following section of our book. This is how we can sell
our ECI-IO'S for a fairly small fee. The publishing of
our yearbook is the largest undertaking of any organiza-
tion in our school. T
The businessmen in our area have been very con-
siderate, and through their contributions, we have been
able to boost the quality of our book to match that of
even the largest schools. The annual is one way in which
the business world can take an increased interest in the
school in addition to their cooperation and backing of
our extra-curricular activities and our other school
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Nu-Way Dry Cleaning
l32O Claremont Avenue Dggtgr Rgyge Smith
Atlee and Dorothy Pearce Veterlnarlan
fQbr: 'yN 'l'o'nl9 I9
The Beauty Chateau
"For A Lovel ier You"
Jeromesville East Main Street
Don Glasgo, Proprietor
Grain, Feed, Coal,
Seed, and Fertilizer
For quality Berkshires
F.E. Helbert and Sons
Loudonville, Rt. l
i 'S Ashland, Ohio
Wayne Feeds, Sunoco Gas
And Heating Oils
Fertilizer, Seed, Twine
Scenic Ridge Fruit Farm
R.D, Jeromesville, Ohio
J. W. Kyler, Inc.
A General Contractor
Fire Safe Building Supplies
Jennings Ready -Mix
A hl d, Oh'
S an 'O Heltzel's General Store
one 3 575 widowviiie R044
Phone Hayesville 85l47
George E. Butler
Store Ashland County
The Home Company Phone Hayesviile 8-5673
Main 5 Center St.
Phone: 3-O9Ol '
849 Clark Avenue A4
The Gertsenslager Co.
Custom Truck Bodies
Good Food Is Our Business
East 3rd Street
Industrial Hydraulic Pumps
McClain's Appliance Center
Sales O Service
General Electric - Zenith
Maytag - Hoover - Philco
Sunray - Sunbeam
246 West Main Loudonville
For Fine Portraits
Your Senior Portrait
HHouse OF PortraitH
409 Park Ave. West
MANSFIELD SANI TAR Y,
A Local lndustry
A Good Place To Work
Winbigler Lumber Co.
Lumber And Building Supplies For Every Need
D.E. Bodager Hardware
Men's and Women's Clothing
Jeromesville Phone 8-683l
Currenfs Sohio Station
Hayesville, Ohio ' RT 30-60
Service With A Smile '
Gas Lube Car Wash Wax Jobs Cendy.
And All Of Sohio Products
Gayland Curren, Owner
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The Red Barn
Hamburgers - Hot Dogs
Fish Sandwiches - French Fries
Onion Rings - Cheeseburgers
East Main Street Ashland, Ohio
Sharp 's Wholesale
G roce ry Company
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uthrough soumn PROFIT CONTROL by
When expenses go up faster than sales, it means
less net income, less owner Htake-homeu pay for
his own living expenses and the welfare and se-
curity of his family. Maybe you can't keep all
expenses from going up...but you can keep ex-
penses under control. Business Consultants shows
you how to control expenses, increase profits in
your own business.
The F ielces Company
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Insure In Sure Insurance
J. Frank McClure
I3I W. Main Street Phone 99M-M385
Shearer Auction QQ Realty Co.
Karl Shearer, Auctioneer
45 West 2nd Street Ashland, Ohio
Water Is The Life Line To Your Home And Farm
'Y35 Call Or See
Farm, Home, Municipal And Industrial Wells
Service Station With A Pumps - Sales And Service
Complete Line of Parts Deming - Reda - Barnes
For Deming, Barnes, Reda Pumping Equipment l to
and Myers Pumps 5,000 G.P.M.
SALTZGABER DRILLING CO.
57 S. Franklin Avenue Phone LA 5-008l
GFARM SERVICE CENTER"
P.O. Box l39 Phone 8-4844
THE CASUAL SHOP
27 W. Main St.
Main Floor and Fabric Shop
HAYESVILLE FEED C0.
Hardware - Farm Supplies
Grain Buying - Garden Supplies
Grinding - Mixing - Fertilizer
,lane 's Beauty Shop
HA New Hair-Do For A Lovlier Youu
West Main Street
Roy's Barber Shop
CPeople Are Our Businessl
Owner-Manager l45 West Main Street
Marjorie A. Phillips
lOO West Fourth St.
Phone LA 2-72ll
A 49: E Ashland
Route 30 Mifflin
That very first huddle before the beginning of the
game draws the team closer together.
L N L d
Sportsman anes ou onville, Ohio
Take Your Family Or 55-gggefgieta Your Favorite Girl Bowling
Isa! '. :" I
Air Conditioning ' Z- df5 av, Snack Bar
Q V1 X 1 v hi: Nr
-QQQ 1z QI: X
v55f Q 455' '
ate Your Patronage
r 'f 9
HA REAL MUSIC STOREH
ical Instruments--Rental Purchase
Home of Chickering Pianos
Gibson Guitars ---- Ludwig Drums
6 S. Main Street On The Square
National Bank Weidner
322 Interest Paid On
Savings Pass Books
3lO West Main Street
HZ Interest Paid On One
Year Certificates Loudonville, Ohio
Two Convenient Offices Phone: 994-M172
Wooster Ohio Pontiac GMC Trucks
"You Feel At Home When Oldsmobile
You Bank With Us"
West End l36 West Liberty Street
Garage Woos te r Oh io
Marathon Products Phone: 263-4968
Henry Di lgard
West On Route 39
Ernest A. Harsch SHOES .
Loudonville, Ohio Af
W. W. Ramsier '
Bulk Spread Lime
R. D. H2
r em 'li
The concession stand is usually open at noon
with students selling anything from play tickets to
Football cheerleader Carol Miller and football
player Dave Butler join forces to tape up the beat
Serving All of The Ashland
l236 Claremont Avenue
If this is an all girls' choir, then what's Butch
Momchilov doing in here.
HLower The Cost of
ll6 E. Liberty Street
Clothing Men and Boys
Is Our Business
H30 North Jefferson Street
The Mid-West Mfg. M Supply Co.
Steel Nipples - Couplings And Insert Fittings
Jeromesvi I le, Ohio
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.'f,f -... .l-' f Home Of Table R i te Meats
lph' , I .
t-l-l 9:00 grin- 3:06, PM
1289 CLAREMGNT C Osed Sundays
Yunckers Sporting Goods
Team Outfitters Athletic Supplies
John Johnson, Salesman Phone 756-2866
l55 Cline Avenue
Druggists' Rubber Sundries Industrial Rubber Products
Multipurpose Sponge Rubber Latex 5 Foam Rroducts
Rubber and Plastic Toys Athletic Calls
THE FA ULTLESS R UBBER C OMPAN Y
9 MOSHER'S SHELL SER VICE
Rt. 4 30 Miffiin, ohio
Students race through the
halls to make sure they get to
their next class on time! !
GILBERT FUNERAL Heffelfinge-r's Meats, Inc.
Oxygen Equipped Ambulances Wl'lOlGSalG MG8'CS
Jeromesvi l le Phone
Hayesville FO 8-7l3l
I 3 n
These boys, Don Jones, Larry Brightbill, and
Dave Harris, with the help of I-Ieffelfingefs Meat
Market received first place in the state for meat
the finest name in
Water Systems Water Conditioners
Power Sprayers Industrial Pumps
THE F. E. MYERS at Bao. co. WIENEIE
400 ORANGE STREET I ASHLAND, OHIO 44805 CORPORATION
Mills' Poultry Farm
Self-Serve Egg House
Dressed Stewing Chickens
Fresh Eggs Daiiy
Phone Hayesviile 8-M297
ii miles south of Hayesviiie on Route
HOn The Squareu
Farmers and Savings
2, " 5'
JER OMES VILLE
PA CKING C 0.
Phone Ashland 28l57
RD il Jeromesville,
VAN HURWS VANOSPALL
RESTA URANT FURNITURE
Open 7 Days A Week
5:30 AM to 7:00 PM Fine Furnitur
Homemade Pies Sine '899
Banquet Room Available G' C' Waller
258 West Main Street
l3O East Main Street
WOUSTER A U TOM OBI LE
This is a typical scene in the lower hall of the
music area when choir is in session.
62: MACHINE CO.
Airco Welding Supplies
Fafnir Industrial Bearings
ZOO Banstetter Street
Wooster, Ohio - 444694
Always speak well of
and Savings Co.
You're Money Ahead
When You Save
Tully C. Fox. Agency
l2O Church Street
' ifje 'lass
J m"'-n life , Q
, sf L is O c 'mr lg
X R .El
Tom Kaufman, taking advantage of I-Ii11scla1e's
library facilities, takes out just enough time from
his studies to get his picture taken.
R.D. l Wooster
The Hillsdale High School athletic
facilities have been completed at a total
cost of 326, 000. A new football field, a
new track, bleachers which seat 1, 000
people and lights were installed. The
bleachers were built for 855, O64 by the
booster club and the lights were installed
for 37, 800. The Booster Club is raising
money to pay for these facilities by a
steer raffle, serving banquets, and dona-
Route 42 Phone 368-57Ml
Chase Fruit Farm, Inc
3 mi. South of Jeromesville
on Rt. 89
HWE SELL TO SELL AGAINH
Quality Fruits in Seasons
June to September
Frank R. Chase, President
--Safety Since i892-
Open Your Account Today
...Any Amount, Anytime...
For Safety, A Good
Your Savings Will Do Better
Savings Q Loan Assn.
Carl C. Ward
Real Estate of All Kinds
We Specialize in Residential Property
Ashland Professional Bldg.
E. Second Street
M f ld Oh
S U F Y At bl T Isles"
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Mansfield A utomotive
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URBAN'S RESTA URANT
Home Baked Pies
Rt. 430 Q G QA
Hayesvilie, Ohio 4:1-vd"FQQD
Hillsdale has football players,
but it also has a group of clowns,
such as Randy Lipscomb and Dale
Garn in the left hand picture.
Junior Daniels, football manager
looks startled as his picture is
taken at right.
"Your favorite stop
"For a ioviier you"
FASHIONETTE BEA UTY
Owner and operator
HYBRID SEED COR
HYBRID SEED CORN
Comparable in its Fine Quality
to the Students and Faculty of
Hillsdale High School
potts Seed Farm
R. D. 5 Wooster Ohio
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Ash l and Oh io
Manager I im Tallmaclge runs away from an
anxious football player! I !
Where Friends Meet For A Snack or A Meal
827 East Main Street Ashland, Ohio
Ig' 'K HOLM FLOWER SHOP
5"fJ1'.7.'TJ. ' f 420 Samaritan Avenue
SQELUNP Ashland, Ohio
Walter 5 Barbara Holm Phone 3-933l
DON K. COOPER REALTY
City - Farm - Business
Office Phone Ll-4551
227 Orange Street
Larry Zehner looks on in wonder as Mr. Abels ex-
plains the solution to a general math problem.
Oil And Gas Wells
Leasing And Sales
ll7 Claremont Ave.
Albert R. Anderson, Jr.
GLASGO'S DRUG STORES
THE STORE WHERE
FRIENDLY SERVICE COUNTS
AND AIR DEALS
NEW AND USED CARS:
30 Years Of Chevrolet
Sales And Service
D 49: F CHEVROLET, INC.
Mr. Kerr, a representative of the Curtis Publishing
Company, started off our annual magazine campaign
with a few jokes and humorous stories.
Wayne County's Oldest Loan Company
and Largest Bank
A Full Service Bank
The Wayne County
National Bank Oh.
Member Fed. Res.
, im, buv the 1,9576
sae B MP
Montgomery Ward C
,406 E cl
l33 E. Main Ashland, Ohio
0 Q X V
F reedlander' s 'W ' 4
Satisfaction Since i88Li J
xx U an X
QUE' A' nnrig
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Wooster Ohio ,
Open Your Savings Account Today
Home Federal Savings and
Remember ---- Ashland--4-is Our Home
ASh1and West Main Street Ohio
Mr. Straits is demonstrating the principle of elec
trolysis of water to a group of interested Freshman stu-
This is just an example of the many fine facili-
ties available to the Hillsdale students.
Home Style Cookies
of Aii Kinds
Ashland Quality A
Egg Farms, Inc.
Art Printing Company
lH7 E. Second Street Phone 2-l52O
Our assistant photographer,
Mike Nelson, is
hard at work???
Ashland's Home-Owned Jewelry Stores .
BEA UTY SALON
Mar i ene Oxender , owner
Open evenings by appointment
8-5761 Jeromesviiie, Ohio
Mr. Nelson seems to be consoling a few of his
Algebra II students namely Linda Schwa11,Unie Draper
and Cheryl Fulk.
WILMA ,S O PRODUCTS
Box i Jeromesviiie, Ohio
Fine Foods "' - A,
I Since i8i9
Mifflin, Ohio Phone Hayesviiie 36B-5324 . .nigga ff
' .JPL "7'fi.2'a4-5,
8 Miles East of Mansfieid, ohio 'i
On U.S. 30 , -
Radio Sta. i9B-5321+ Er 2
Margaret 5 Joseph Emanuel
Mifflin Lakes Fur Co.
Raw Furs, Hides,
Wool 8 Ginseng Roots
We sell and install
Lightning Protection Systems
on your buildings
R. D. 4 Ashland
Phone Hayesville 8-4325
Open 8:00 A, M,
9:00 P. M.
The teachers, as well as the students, enjoy the
:ime that lunch is being served. Here, Mrs. Zody pays
Glorene Chance for her meal.
Burris and Fasig, Inc.
327 Orange Street
Firestone Tires 5 Batteries
RCA Victor Television
RCA Whirlpool Appliances
3l3 Center Street
Ashland, Ohio V
24 Hour Ambulance Service
For those who care!
Harry W. Denbow
y Directors of Funerals
522 , , m-l5lwQ,siV,
I I ii I , f ' '
Thomas Music Store
Selmer Band Instruments
58 N. Main Street ManSfiel
Hess 8: Clark
DIVISION OF RICHARDSON-MERRELL,lNC
At left is the new feed
ASNACKII m fix
OR A 2, 35
Q- A ' X 1
SACK 2 Q
Pro essional Directory
Dick Robbins, Nationwide Insurance
Dr. R. C. Howell
Dr. W. D. Paisley
Dr. W. M. Spreng, Jr.
G. A. Nichols--Attorney
Henderson and Harpster,
H. M. McCuen, D.D.S.
Ashland - Patrons
Ashland Farm Bureau
Ashland Times Gazette
Briner's Men's Store
Cornwell's Shoe Store
D. E. Satterfield, Sporting
Dilgard Auto Parts, Inc.
Harolds Motor Co., Inc.
Heyl Robbins Funeral Home
Bowen C. Carter, D,D.S
Dr. C. S. Liechty
Dr. Harold G. Rinehart
Dr. L. C. Church, Jr.
Dr. William D. Watson
Paul K. Jentes, M. D.
Bob Miller's Barber Shop
Home Hardware Style Shop
Irwin Office Equipment Young's Sand and Gravel
McKinley's Shoe Store
Medical Arts Pharmacy
Mildred's Beaut Salon -
One Hour Cleanezs Igerrysinlle
Smith's Music Store Rader Hardware
Union Haidware Wooster
William's Music Studio The Wayne Parts Co.
The Echo Staff
Of Hillsdale High School
Wishes To Thank The Businessmen ln The Area Who
Generously Contributed Through Advertisements,
To The Success Of Our Yearbook.
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Suggestions in the Hillsdale High School - Echo Yearbook (Jeromesville, 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.
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