Valparaiso High School - Valenian Yearbook (Valparaiso, IN)

 - Class of 1963

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Valparaiso High School - Valenian Yearbook (Valparaiso, IN) online yearbook collection, 1963 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 144 of the 1963 volume:

Spirit of Academics Spirit of Organization Spirit of Athletics . Spirit of Friendship The Spirit of VHS . . . is discernible in every phase of school life. ft is the tireless bustle of each school day, the challenge of classroom study , the dedicated work of the faculty, and the efforts of the students. Uniting the student body, it is the essence of their enthusiasm for curricular and extra-curricular activities. To be part of VHS is to feel the spirit. Come, walk through my halls, sit in my pep section and hear the cries of loyalty. Look at my students and see the exuberance of the young. Yes, come with me, for am the school, and my soul is the spirit. The short-cut between the student parking lot and school is a well traveled route. Bruce Marten, Jim Offord and John Fischer seem to be waking up on the way. 4 Hungry VHS’ers take time out for lunch. Approximately 350 students and teachers are served daily in the cafeteria. The Companionship of Friends Exercises during class aid speech stu- dents in learning the importance of using gestures for expression. What if they spell our names wrong? Bonnie Lamberson. Dave Long, and Ed Soliday select traditional senior cards. 5 Memories of Familiar Scenes April Myers reviews class notes in the gym during lunch hour. The breezeway, besides adding to the beauty of the school, pro- vides shelter for students in all kinds of weather. The sidewalk to the southeast en- trance has been a well-worn path since 1927. 6 A vacant gymnasium holds memories of exciting basketball games, impor- tant convocations, and tearful gradu- ations. After hours preparation for another school day. Valparaiso High School — from a different angle. Reflecting the Intangible Feeling . . . Spirit Bob and Willie Comeford feel that keeping the gym floor clean is easier with two brooms than one. Crowded is an adjective used to describe V HS pep buses, but spirited is a better modifier. The action of the JV game holds the spectators’ attention as the sophomores beat Portage by one point. 8 Half-time entertainment at VHS foot- ball games is provided by the march- ing Vikings. What’s the inspiring slogan this week? Nancy Lightcap and Marylou Loavza hang a 70 foot sign urging the foot- ball team to victory. Lung power is needed to gain the attention of 200 noisy girls at a pep club meeting. 9 Onward to victory ! Crashing through the paper-covered hoop is a gridiron tradition at VHS. Suzanne Underwood Laura Sybicki Diane Follis Caryl Makovsky Homecoming Upholds Tradition Boys in girls’ formats mimicking the Homecoming court, and girls dressed as senior football players were included in the antics of the annual senior skit, begin- ning the Homecoming festivities for 1962. Later that evening the Viking gridders were victorious by a score of 26-13 over their nearby rivals, the Chesterton Trojans. Immediately following the game, the annual Home- coming dance began to the music of Edwin Andrew’s band. At 10:45 p.m. the Student Council president. Jack Swelstad, announced the seven girls on the court. The 1962 Homecoming Queen, Mary Stinchfield, was then crowned by co-captains, Steve Platt and A1 Gott; the runner-up was Suzie Underwood. The Queen ' s dance ended the Homecoming festivities for 1962. Chosen by popular vote by the stu- dent body, the Homecoming Court is presented to spectators at half-time. Senior boys steal the show at annual senior skit. FRONT ROW : “Tammy” Furr, “Dolly” Norwood, “Colleen” Racette, “Gypsy Rose” Butterfield. ROW 2: “Davida” Carlson, “Spiderella” Eiler, “Harriet” Long. Peggy Anderson Barbara Raines Mary Stinchfield, Queen “I will be ready for finals” is an annual vow of students. Dick Haines prepares with No Doz, a Pepsi, gum — and a physics book. A bell rings, and students reluctantly return to classes. The Daily Routine Crafty pencil salesmen Tom Furr and Bob Hcmmersbach find Sharon Linton and Gale Christman are likely customers. Boys’ pep club members raise money by selling familiar green pencils printed with the year’s basketball schedule. Suzie Underwood searches Valparaiso Public Library for term paper refer- ences. Ron Hanna adds the finishing touches to a Valpo Viking sticker. 13 The Spirit of Teenagers Manv students hold after-school jobs to earn college money. Mary Jo Howser and Ruth Beck purchase pep club supplies from Bruce Marten at the Office Supply. Valpost editor, Peg Anderson, snaps a picture for the next issue. Mr. Telle honors the award-winning cross country team at a November convocation. “What are the major problems encountered in college?” was one of the various questions asked of VHS alumni composing a college panel. 14 Working Hard . . . Playing Hard Janet Brown and Larry Rosenbaum hurry to the kickout dance which marks the end of the football season. “Voices of experience” speak at the Y-Teen panel discussion. John Gliss- man gives advice from a boy’s point of view. Cokes, ice cream bars, and popcorn revive spectators at VHS basketball games. 816 students fill the halls during the five-minute break between classes. The Dramatics Club re-enacts the story of Christ’s birth at the Christmas pageant “A Ceremony of Carols.” What to get Dad for Christmas poses a problem for Pat Hewlett. Betty Harvey and Tim Bowgren twist away excess energy. Christmas Spirit Sparks Holiday Events Caryl Makovsky finds being artistic isn’t easy when the tempera- ture hits 10°. Painting store windows helps publicize the Holi- day Tourney. The Carolers tour Valparaiso ' s public and parochial schools spreading the spirit of Christmas. VHS hosted Chesterton, Monticello and Fort Wayne South at the Holiday Tourney held at Boucher Gymnasium. 17 Steve Platt, representing the 1962 Speeeh Class, presents the toastmasters’ cup to the 1963 Toastmaster, Roger Sievers. Attention is focused upon Sandy Newcomb as she toasts Mr. Phillips, superintendent of schools. Water gushing from the ceiling, locker contents evacuated, buckets stationed at strategic intervals — this was the scene of the northeast hall on January 15. In a skit presented by the Pep Club before the Emerson game, the operation was successful, but the patient shrunk. 18 Verna Crook, attired in typical ‘‘picture garb,” poses for her senior portrait. Terry Wood, chosen King of Hearts by popular vote of the Y- Teens, gets an official coronation kiss from club president Diane Follis. A Panorama of Diversified People and Events KING OF HEARTS COURT — David Long, John Witt, Jerry Casbon. Terry Wood, king; Jack Swelstad, Allen Gott, Bruce Marten. Shadows fall on the remains of a blizzard, keeping watch on a sleeping VHS. A slow record is played, and twist-weary teenagers keep in step. Mr. Griesbaum cxtolls the virtues of noodles and beef to Mr. Johnson and Mr. Maiers. 20 816 Students Growing in Knowledge . . . Anticipating the Future Lynn Anderson breathes a sigh of relief — the end is over, the new just beginning. Senior girls return from lunch, refreshed and well-fed. The atmsophere is strained while an- other chemistry class searches for the right answers to the wrong questions. 21 The Spirit of Academics . . . is centered on scholastic pursuits. My classroom subjects encompass a wide variety of topics and ideas. Blackboard equations in math class, intricate experiments in the laboratory sciences, the rhythm and harmony of music in band and choir, skillful craftsmanship in the vocational arts, the analysis of current events in history class, and learning in myriad other fields. I offer to challenge the creativity of my students, to stimulate their minds searching for knowledge. BOARD OF EDUCATION — Dr. D. P. LaCount, Mrs. Gene Myers, treasurer; Mr. Mann Spider, Jr., vice-president. Mr. Joseph Durand, secretary; Mr. G. Warren Phillips, superin- tendent ; Mr. Preston Platt, president. Board of Education Represents Community Ideals Because of their prominence in civic affairs and their interest in education, four members of the Board of Education are chosen by the Valparaiso City Council and the fifth is chosen by the Center Township Advisory Board. These members are appointed for four years with the five members rotating their offices periodically. This year Mr. Preston Platt served as president of the board, assisted by Mr. Mann Spitler who served as vice- president. In charge of all correspondence and the minutes of the meetings was Mr. Joseph Durand. Mrs. Gene Meyers served as treasurer, while Dr. D. P. La- Count— the newly appointed member, was the fifth member of the Board. The Board, together with Super- intendent G. Warren Phillips, was responsible for the regulations and decisions governing the education of all Valparaiso and Center Township students. This year the school system put the 6-3-3 plan into effect with the completion of the newly built Thomas Jefferson Junior High School. This new system was designed to increase the educational opportunities for all students. Various other tasks of the Board included: approving the budget, regulating school curriculum, long-range construction planning, and supervising teachers’ contracts. 24 Embarking upon the 6-3-3 system required building a new junior high. Situated on the corner of Glendale and Roosevelt. Thomas Jefferson High School is a beautiful addition to Valparaiso Com- munity Schools. Capable Administrators Supervise Mr. G. Warren Phillips, Superintendent of Valpa- raiso Community Schools, is responsible for administra- tion of policies set forth by the Board of Education. He also guides a curriculum improvement program, manages personnel and finances, and represents our community and state in educational societies. Although born in Fairfields, Iowa, Mr. Phillips grew up in the Valparaiso area. He received his B.A. from DePauw University and his M.A. from Indiana Uni- versity. He has also done additional graduate work at Purdue University and Columbia University. He and his wife have three children, George, Joan, and Nancy. Mr. Phillips is a member of the local Rotary Club and the United Fund Campaign. In addition he is a past president of the Indiana Superintendent Association and is now serving on the executive board of the Ameri- can Association of High School Administrators. He is the first Indiana educator ever to be elected to this board. Mr. King Telle, principal of VHS, is in his thirty-third year as a teacher or principal. Interested in all the academic, social, and athletic functions of VHS, Mr. Telle has always strived to attain and maintain the high- est standards of conduct and performance for the school. Born and raised in Salem, Indiana, Mr. Telle re- ceived his A.B. from Hanover College, and his M.S. from Indiana University; he has also done graduate work at Purdue University and Indiana State Teachers College. His two sons, Tom and Dick, are continuing their higher education at Indiana University. At pres- ent he is president of the Northern Indiana High School Conference, and a member of the Indiana State Athletic Council. He is a past president of the State High School Athletic Board and the State Principal Associa- tion. His community activities include membership in the Kiwanis Club and the Valparaiso City Council. During his free time, Mr. Telle relaxes with a good book or a stimulating round of golf. Mr. Telle and Mr. Phillips keep VHS standards high. Assuming Responsibility . . . Getting the Job Done Mr. James Mundy, assistant principal at VHS, is responsible for the attendance office. His duties also include supervision of hall monitors and locker combi- nations, as well as sponsorship of the Student Council. Born in Otterbein, Indiana, Mr. Mundy grew up in Danville, Illinois. He received his B.S. and M.A. from Ball State Teachers College. He has also done graduate work at Purdue and Indiana University. His three children— Teri, Sharon, and Barbara— range from sev- enth to second grade. During World War II, Mr. Mundy toured most of Europe on foot with the infantry; his travels have taken him through most of the United States. Mr. Mundy is a member of the National Edu- cation Association, the Indiana State Teachers Associa- tion, the National Association of Secondary School Prin- cipals, and the local American Personnel and Guidance Association, of which he is secretary. He enjoys read- ing in his spare time. Mr. Alfred Henkel, VHS guidance director, helped students to wisely plan for the future. After consulta- tion and planning with each student, Mr. Henkel spent the summer scheduling and arranging the classes. Dur- ing the school year, he assisted students with choice of curriculum by administering various tests. He also aided seniors in choosing the correct college or career. Mr. Henkel was born in Amlin, Ohio, but his home- town is Fort Wayne, Indiana. He attended Valparaiso University, where he received his A.B., and Northwestern University, where he received his M.A. He is married and has two children. He served in the European Theater of Operations via the Sixth Armored Division. While he was there, he had the opportunity of visiting several foreign countries. Spare time interests include bowling, gardening, working in home wood shop, stamp collecting, and listening to semi and classical recordings on his hi-fi stereo. Mr. Thomas Roberts, industrial coordinator at VHS directs the education of students enrolled in industrial arts courses in the shop building. As Director of Build- ings for Valparaiso Community Schools, he supervises planning, construction, and maintenance of the system’s buildings. He is also supervisor of transportation. A native of Indiana, Mr. Roberts claims Redkey, in Jay County, Indiana, as both his birthplace and his hometown. He is married and has four children: Tom, Mark, John, and Sarah. He attended Ball State Teachers College, where he earned his B.S., and Iowa State College, where he received his M.A. Mr. Roberts taught industrial arts at VHS from 1943 to 1955, since which time he has worked in the administration office. During his spare moments, Mr. Roberts enjoys wood- working. Mrs. Patricia Mockler spends a good part of each day answering the phone in the Administration building. Efficient Secretaries Keep Offices Running Smoothly Mrs. Betty B. Price serves as Registrar and as secre- tary to Mr. Telle. She has traveled in most of the southern and western states. She enjoys knitting, read- ing, playing bridge, and watching television. Mrs. Janet W. Tofte serves as secretary to both Mr. Henkel in the guidance office and Mr. Mundy in the attendance office. She has traveled in most of the eastern and southwestern states. Among her hobbies are bridge, golf, and bowling. Mrs. Grace Rickard serves as financial secretary and as secretary to Superintendent Phillips in the Adminis- tration Office. She has traveled in New England and camped in the wilds of Canada. As hobbies she enjoys music, cooking, and camping. Mrs. Patricia Mockler also serves as receptionist and as secretary to Mr. Phillips. She has traveled through several of the United States. Her hobbies include bowling, volleyball, playing cards, fishing, and playing the piano. Mrs. Grace Rickard handles the general bookkeeping for the school system. Keeping up-to-date files in the guidance office is one of Mrs. Janet Tofte’s numerous jobs. 27 Faculty Guide the Youth of Today . . . Mrs. Dolores Bauer was born in Streater, Illinois, but she considers Valparaiso her hometown. She re- ceived her B.A. from the University of Illinois and has done graduate study at the University of Wisconsin, Iowa University, and Valparaiso University. She teaches English and Spanish, sponsors the Nurses’ Office and is sophomore girls’ counselor. Mrs. Bauer has three girls, Linda, Jane and Susan. She has traveled in most of the fifty states. Her hob- bies are music and flower gardening. Mr. Dale E. Ciciora was born in Valparaiso, and considers it to be his hometown. He received his B.S. from Valparaiso University, and M.S. from Indiana University. Mr. Ciciora teaches history here at VHS, and also coaches the junior varsity basketball team. He is married and has two children. During the summer of 1961, Mr. Ciciora had the opportuni- ty of attending a basketball clinic in Long Island, New York. His hob-, bies include athletics, yard work, and gardening. 28 Mrs. Mary Edna Bowman was born in Valparaiso and has lived here most of her life. She attended Val- paraiso University, but received her A.B. and M.A. degrees from the University of Chicago and did gradu- ate work at the University of Colo- rado. She serves as a Latin and English teacher and sponsors Cadet Teachers and F.T.A. Married to J. E. Bowman, she has two children. Her main hobby is growing African violets— without too much success. Burton L. Conkling was born in South Whitley, Indiana, but consi- ders Valparaiso to be his hometown. He attended Winona, Manchester, and University of Iowa, where he re- ceived his A.B. and M.A. degrees. His position on the faculty is that of English and speech teacher; he also sponsors the Dramatics Club. His wife, also a teacher, and he have two children. Mr. Conkling’s hobbies in- clude dramatics, listening to classical music, gardening, and working on machinery. Mr. William Brinker claims Dray- ton Plains, Michigan, as both his birthplace and hometown. He at- tended the University of Michigan where he received his B.A. and M.A. in history. Besides leaching U.S. History and Economic Geography, Mr. Brinker also sponsors the Hi-Y and Projection Club. While serving in the Armed Forces, he was stationed in Frankfort, Germany, for 18 months. His main hobby is swim- ming. Miss Florence W. Craig was born in Grove City, Pennsylvania. Her hometown is Harrisville, Pennsyl- vania. She received a B.S. from Slippery Rock Teachers College, and an Ed.M. from the University of Pittsburgh. She has also attended the University of Wisconsin, the American Academy of Rome, and Ball State Teachers College. Miss Craig teaches English, directs Audio- Visual work, and sponsors Y-Teens and Projectionists. the Leaders of Tomorrow Mr. Roy Ellis Brown was born in West Lafayette but considers Lafa- yette his hometown. He graduated from Purdue where he received a B.S. degree. He did graduate work at Western Reserve and Ball State where he earned his M.A. Mr. Brown teaches English and is advisor of the Valenian. He and his wife have lived in Kokomo, Terre Haute, In- dianapolis, Cleveland, Alexandria, and now Valparaiso. In his spare time Mr. Brown enjoys oil painting, tape recording, and photography. Mrs. Carol Derner hails Evansville, Indiana, as both her birthplace and hometown. She attended Indiana University where she received both her A.B. and MA. in library science. She serves as librarian, presides over honor libraries, and sponsors all the student librarians. Mrs. Derner finds enjoyment and relaxation in reading books of various types, play- ing bridge, and traveling with her husband. Mr. Marvin Robert Cain was born in Valparaiso and has lived here all his life. He attended the Chicago Academy of Fine Arts and Indiana University where he received a B.S. degree. Mr. Cain teaches art and is junior class sponsor. He is married and has two children. Having served in the Korean War, Mr. Cain has traveled through both Korea and Japan. In his spare time his hobbies are golf, art, ponies, and traveling. Mr. Glen Ellis was born in Gary, Indiana, but considers Valparaiso his hometown. He received his B.S. at Valparaiso University, did graduate work at Purdue University, Indiana University, and rec eived his M.S. from the University of Illinois. He is a teacher in the Mathematics De- partment and is official scorekeeper at VHS basketball games. He and his wife have three girls, Laurie, Les- lie, and Linda— (Li L 2 Ls). Mr. Ellis’ hobbies are athletics and play- ing drums. Mrs. Donna Galzacorto was born in Belle Vernon, Pennsylvania, and considers it to be her hometown. She attended California State College, California, Pennsylvania, Indiana State College, Indiana, Pennsylvania, where she received her B.S. degree. Mrs. Galzacorto is a member of the Business Department, teaching busi- ness English, typing, and shorthand. In her spare time, she enjoys reading, knitting, and playing piano and or- gan. Mrs. Margaret Filipowski was born in Salt Lake City, Utah, but consi- ders Valparaiso her home town. Hav- ing attended Indiana University and Valparaiso University, she holds an A.B. degree. She is married to Steph- en J. Filipowski, Jr. Mrs. Filipowski teaches English, does guidance work and sponsors Pep Club and the Cheerleaders. She has traveled in most of the 50 states. Her hobbies are swimming, photography, ice skating, bridge, and records. 29 Ready to Lend a Helping Hand . . . Mr. Claude D. Gaston was born in Lewis, Kansas, but considers Kansas City, Kansas, his hometown. He received his B.S. from the University of Kansas and his M.S. from Indi- ana University. He also has attended Bradley University in Peoria, Illi- nois. In addition to teaching U. S. History, Mr. Gaston sponsors the Hi- Y. He is married and has two chil- dren. He has been to Alaska, Japan, Korea, and Hawaii. Mr. Gas- ton enjoys photography, sports, read- ing, and collecting records. Mr. Olen Griesbaum was bo rn in Taylor, Missouri, but his hometown is La Grange, Missouri. He attended Culver-Stockton College, where he received a B.A. degree. He serves on the faculty as a teacher of English grammar and literature and sponsors the Valpost. Mr. Griesbaum has traveled in all of the continental United States, and his next goal is to visit Hawaii and Alaska. Besides traveling, his main hobby is collect- ing and reading books, and spending time in the out-of-doors. Mr. Jack B. Hildreth was born in Valparaiso and has lived here all of his life. He attended Indiana Uni- versity where he received both his B.S. and M.S. degrees. He teaches civics and sociology, does guidance work, and is also senior class sponsor. He is married and has two children —a boy and a girl. While in the U. S. Navy, Hildreth visited many coun- tries in Europe. His hobbies in- clude painting, woodworking, sing- ing, cooking, and reading. Mr. Wesley W. Maiers was born in LaGrange, Missouri, but now con- siders Valparaiso his hometown. He received his B.A. at Valparaiso and M.A. at Indiana University. He has also attended the University of Mich- igan, the University of San Francisco, Ball State Teachers College and Pur- due University. Mr. Maiers teaches geometry, algebra, and is co-sponsor of Pep Club. He has visited many European countries. His hobbies are writing to people in foreign lands, cooking, and gardening. Mr. Robert G. Miller names as his birthplace, Ashtobula, Ohio, but con- siders Peru, Indiana, to his home- town. He attended Ball State Teach- ers College where he received both his B.A. and M.A. degrees. As VHS Band director, Mr. Miller has lead the band to four consecutive first place ratings in the state contests. Mr. Miller finds enjoyment and re- laxation in coin collecting, trumpet playing, and golf. 30 Inside or Outside the Mr. Roy W. Johnson was born in Neosho, Missouri, and considers both Neosho and Grandby, Missouri, his hometowns. (He lives between them.) He received his A.B. from Drury College and his M.A. from Missouri University. Besides teaching history, Mr. Johnson is an advisor of the Student Council. He has traveled in 36 states and 8 foreign countries. While stationed in Germany, he and his wife lived in a German home. His hobbies include folk and “hill- billy” music, and photography. Miss Pauline Parmelee hails Kala- mazoo, Michigan, as her birthplace and hometown. She holds a B.A. de- gree from Western Michigan Uni- versity and has done some graduate work at Kent State University. New at VHS, her position on the faculty is that of German instructor. Miss Parmelee enjoys oriental collecting, oriental antiques, arts and crafts, and sports. She is fond of all sjx rts, es- pecially bowling. Classroom Mr. Carl Hurst, though born in Ohio, grew up in nearby Goshen, Indiana. He received his B.S. degree in Music from Indiana University, and now directs our Valparaiso High School choir in addition to directing and singing in several other choirs. He also operates the summer day camp for crippled children in Chica- go. Mr. Hurst has traveled around the world, serving with immigration and refugee service in Austria. Mr. Kenneth Pifer was born in Rockford, Ohio, and still considers it his hometown. He received his B.S. from Manchester College and has done graduate work at Ohio State, Indiana University and Ball State. Mr. Pifer teaches vocational machine shop and coaches cross coun- try and track. He is married and has one daughter. He has traveled through most of the southern states. Mr. Pifer enjoys coaching sports, and fishing in his spare time. Mrs. Betty Lou Reichard was born in Hammond, Indiana, but calls Val- paraiso her hometown. She received her A.B. from Valparaiso University and has done graduate work at Northwestern University. She teach- es physical science and chemistry and is co-sponsor of Y-Teens. She is married and has two girls, Sharon and Kathryn. Mrs. Reichard ' s hob- bies include reading, music— especial- ly folk music and singing— bridge, and photography. 31 The Spirit of Teaching . . . Mr. Robert Rhoda was born in Valparaiso and has lived here all his life. He received his B.S. and M.A. at Ball State Teachers College. Be- sides teaching industrial arts he also coaches the swimming and baseball teams and is assistant coach of the football team. He and his wife, who frequently substitute teaches, have four children. Mr. Rhoda visited Europe, seeing France, Belgium, Luxemburg, Holland, and Germany. His hobby is athletics. Mr. Bryce Rohn was born in Linn Grove, Indiana, but claims South Whitley, Indiana, to be his home- town. He has earned his A.B. from Manchester College, and his M.C.S. from Indiana University. He teaches typing and shorthand and is in charge of all student secretaries. He is married and has three children, Karen, Kurt, and Phillip. Mr. Rohn’s hobbies are basketball and volleyball. Mr. Virgil L. Sweet was born in Martinsville, Illinois; but considers Covington, Indiana, his hometown. He attended Butler University and Eastern Illinois University where he received his B.S., and Indiana State Teachers College and Indiana Uni- versity where he received his M.S. He teaches physical education, health and safety, and coaches basketball and junior varsity football. He is married and has two children. Mr. Sweet enjoys playing independent basketball and baseball. 32 Miss Olive E. Wade was born in Noblesville, Indiana, but considers Lebanon, Indiana, her hometown. She received her B.S. at Indiana Uni- versity and her M.A. at the Univer- sity of Michigan. She teaches physi- cal education and sponsors the Girls ' Athletic Association. Her travels in- clude Mexico, Washington, D.C., New York City, and many of the south-eastern states. Her many hob- bies include photography, travel, sports, reading, and listening to records. Miss Edith Weems claims Valpa- raiso to be both her hometown and birth place. She has attended Val- paraiso University, the University of Chicago, Purdue University, and In- diana Uni versity. In addition to teaching home economics, Miss Weems serves the school as extra- curricular treasurer. In her spare time Miss Weems finds relaxation and enjoyment in sewing and garden- ing. Dedication to their Profession Mrs. Geraldine H. Smith was born in Lachport, New York, but claims Valparaiso as her hometown. She at- tended Grove City College and Val- paraiso University and holds a B.S. degree in chemistry. Mrs. Smith teaches chemistry and is sponsor of the Science Club. She is married and has two boys. Mrs. Smith has lived in Puerto Rico for one year. In her spare time she enjoys music, photography, rock hounding, read- ing, and extra censory perception. Mr. Tom Stokes was born in Ham- mond, Indiana; but considers Calu- met City, Illinois, his hometown. He received his A.B. from Drake Uni- versity and his M.S. from Indiana University. Besides teaching eco- nomics and driver education, Mr. Stokes coaches the varsity football team. He is married and has three children. While serving in the Air Force he was station in Munich, Germany. At this time he had the opportunity of visiting France, Italy, Austria, and Germany. Mr. John E. Wiggins was born in Peterborrough, Ontario, and he is the only member of the VHS staff to be born outside of the United States. However, he considers Valparaiso to be his hometown. He received his B.S. at Ball State Teachers College and his M.S. at Indiana University. Besides teaching business law, con- sumer economics, and bookkeeping, Mr. Wiggins also sponsors the junior class. The former mayor of Valpa- raiso finds relaxation in fishing. Mr. Roger Williams was born in South Bend, Indiana, but LaPas, In- diana, is his hometown. He received his B.S. at Manchester College and his M.A. from Ball State Teachers College. He teaches chemistry and physics, sponsors both the senior class and the science club, and serves as photographer for all athletic games. He is married and has one son, Chris- topher. Mr. Williams finds enjoy- ment in hunting and fishing. Mr. Charles E. Stuber ' s birthplace is Peru, Indiana, which he also con- siders to be his hometown. He at- tended Wheaton College where he received his B.S. degree, and has done additional graduate work at Purdue University. Mr. Stuber teach- es geometry and biology besides act- ing as head coach of the VHS wrest- ling team. For relaxation, Mr. Stru- ber finds enjoyment in athletics of all types. Social Studies and Business Many VHS students preparing for vocations in the business world spent much of their time in the business department of VHS this year. Those interested in the secretarial or clerical phase of business studied book- keeping, shorthand, typing, and business English. Those merely interested in a general knowledge of business operations were offered general business and business law. In the business department the “learn by doing” method gave students practical experience in typing, transcribing shorthand, writing checks and invoices, and carrying out the general duties of office workers. Students interested in social studies were offered a wide selection of courses including world history, U.S. history, economic geography, consumer’s economics, sociology, civics, and economics. World history stu- dents studied the events of the past and how they have affected the modern world of today. Junior students —aided by posters, films, special reports, and magazines —tackled the required U. S. history with its battles and famous personalities. Some students chose to take economic geography or consumer ' s economics, a new course this year; while others chose sociology, a course dealing in the knowledge of human relations. Civics, required for graduation, gave the students a better understanding of their country ' s government; while economics, also required, dealt with the study of our country ' s economic system. Panel discussions in sociology stimu- late class participation. Teachers witness many shocked expressions from the statement, “Take out a sheet of paper. This is a pop quiz.” 34 Classes Stimulate the Desire for Knowledge Taking dictation is a challenge and the result of much memoriza- tion and practice. Jane Nelson operates the duplicator, a time-saving asset to the faculty in each department. “Typewriter baseball” promotes speed and accuracy. Seventy words per minute is a home run ; less than forty is a strike out. 35 Peter Nuland as Caesar adds the flavor of old Rome to Mrs. Bowman’s Latin class. Larry Norwood uses boardwork as an aid in constructing German sentences. Spanish students learn the culture and geography of Spanish speaking countries. Art and Language Pervade Culture in a Changing World This year art students were offered a variety of proj- ects. Their first project was a poster contest sponsored by the Oasis Club advertising a Christmas bazaar. Other activities included painting techniques, sculpture, ceramics, and drawing. Art students were also intro- duced to the history of art and were required to write themes about artists’ lives. Foreign language students also carried on numerous projects. Latin students followed the Argonauts and Caesar’s Gallic Wars, supplementing their study by reading a novel of Roman background. German stu- dents chose their own projects ranging from making lebkuchen to dressing German dolls. They, too, were required to read a novel. A combined written and conversational approach was taken in Spanish classes. Students drew their background material from Spain, Central, and South America. Spanish projects included singing songs, writing poetry, and telling jokes in Spanish. Sketching is a favorite pastime for art students, and Mike Beebe shows that they aren’t limited to the classroom. Mike Beebe and Pam Smith were announced winners of the annual Oasis Club Christmas Poster Contest. Steve Platt points out that English literature covers more territory than most people think. “I’ll never get done!” wail English VII students while laboring over the “ism” assignment. The Spirit of Books Spurns Communication To gain a wide knowledge of the English language through both grammar and literature, was the main goal of VHS English students this year. In this study the library and its books became an almost indispensible help. Sophomores furthered their knowledge of the rules of grammar and put that knowledge to work by writing themes. In literature classes they became well acquainted with the different facets of the library, such as the Reader ' s Guide and the card catalogue. Juniors took on a new type of English in the form of public speaking. They also became better acquainted with the library, as their second semester of English consisted of a study of American literature. Seniors, in order to prepare themselves for college, tackled advanced grammar and composition, in which they wrote themes, essays, and finally a formal term paper. For senior literature, consisting of a study of English literature, students frequently visited the library where they found information for book reports and critiques. Addressing an audience while taking something apart is more difficult than it sounds. Bob Hildreth explains the various parts of the meat grinder to a speech class. The card catalog is a time-saver for Janet Froberg. 39 Future Homemakers and Future homemakers were offered several courses in the home economics classes this year. In learning the principles of food preparation, the girls experimented in preparing pies, cakes, and other dishes. In sewing class, girls learned how to cut out patterns, sew the material together, and finish their dresses. Advanced study in home economics included nursing, first aid, and child care. This training provided home economics students with a knowledge of general homemaking duties. In the industrial arts classes, boys learned the basic principles of wood shop, machine shop, and mechanical and machine drawing. Koys taking woodshop learned how to make useful articles such as stools, spice racks, and shelves, as well as how to use the “tools of the trade” carefully. In the machine shop students were provided with practical experience in using machines by making useful articles. Students taking mechanical and architectural drawing learned how to operate the instruments used in drawing, and how to draw ma- chines and houses to scale. Ralph Ronco is learning the essentials of mechanics through applied prac- tice. Colin Irvine obtains neatness and accuracy with the use of pre- cision instruments. 40 Breadwinners Learn Skills Larry Blanton demonstrates the necessity of perfection in the finished product. Karen Barnes learns the initial steps used in dressmaking. Child care is an important aspect of home management. Janet Horak applies patience and skill. 41 Chemistry students look forward to laboratory experiments. Scientific Minds Meet a Challenge This year a wide variety of science and mathematics courses were offered at Y ' HS. In the science department students were offered electronics, physical science, biology, chemistry, and physics. Electronics provided students with a founda- tion in the principles of electricity; while physical sci- ence, a course just added to the curriculum this year, dealt with the basic principles of general science. Biology students, aided by experiments with micro- scopes and dissection, studied the plant and animal kingdoms. Those students enrolled in chemistry learned about atoms and their structures and did numerous experiments. Physics students learned the physical prin- ciples of science and put their learning to work through e xperiments. The mathematics department offered a well rounded study of geometry, algebra, and advanced mathematics in its curriculum this year. Geometry students strug- gled through the familiar set of the assumptions and theorems of Euclid, proving triangles congruent, and drawing endless constructions; while algebra students solved various types of equations for their unknowns, and plotted graphs for the values of x and y. In the advanced mathematics classes, composed completely of seniors, students tackled a thorough study of solid ge- ometry, calculus, trigonometry, and a final review of all previously learned mathematics. In geometry, circles mean arcs, angles, tangents, and more theorems to solve. 42 Marlene MacDonald reaches for a bottle of sodium hydroxide, commonly known as lye. Phvsics students calculate the mechanical advantage of an in- clined plane. Determinants are one of many topics covered by advanced algebra students. 43 Young Americans Achieve Physical Fitness and Safety Ideals In accordance with the President’s Council on Youth Fitness, VHS’ers participated in physical education classes. During the year they were provided with a well- rounded curriculum of sports. Girls learned the various techniques of archery, speedaway, softball, basketball, volley ball, tumbling, field hockey, golf and bowling; while boys learned the necessary fundamentals of gymnastics, dodgeball, basketball, softball, touch foot- ball, and volley ball. In both classes the principles of safety were carefully taught. Health and safety, a required one semester course, provided students with a good foundation in the prin- ciples of physical fitness. Students were introduced to the different parts of the human body— such as the bones, the muscles, the blood, and the heart— and learned how they work. The basic principles of safety and first aid were also included in the health and safety course. Students enrolled in driver’s training received in- struction in actual driving, as well as in classroom work. Starting, stopping, turning, and parallel parking were important techniques stressed in the actual driving. The study of automobile safety, parts of the automo- biles, laws concerning driving and practical motoring hints were included in the classroom phase of the driver’s training course. Girls in gym classes “twist " away their hour of physical education. 44 Jumping rope is an exercise that helps keep the girls’ physical education classes in condition. Driver Education Car. Beware. Parallel parking requires skillful maneuvering. Health students learn about the functions of the human heart by studying a cow’s heart. Mr. Stokes explains the complexities of an automobile engine. 45 CHOIR OFFICERS — Patricia Fitzgerald, secretary ' ; Ruth Fulton, president; Paul Ehnes, vice-president; Robert Hildreth, librarian; Glenn Coble, treasurer. The concert choir marches through the darkened auditorium carrying candles and singing “O Come, O Come, Emmanuel. 46 Voices Combine in Harmony The Valparaiso High School Concert Choir, directed by Mr. Carl Hurst, spent an active year of singing. The first major activity of the choir was its singing at Beatty Memorial Mental Hospital in Westville, Indiana. Close- ly following the Westville concert was the Christmas Concert— “A Ceremony of Carols’-presented in coopera- tion with the VHS Art Department and Dramatics Club. Held at Thomas Jefferson Junior High School, the choir entertained a capacity crowd with Christmas music. On January 19, choir members attended the musical production of " Carnival” in Chicago. Several of the choir members took part in the solo and ensemble contest held each year in Gary. A joint concert with the Portage High School Choir was held at Portage in which the VHS Choir took part. In addition to this, the annual spring concert was also staged, and the annual convocation was held for the enjoyment of the VHS students. The final activity of the VHS Concert Choir was its singing at Commencement exercises in Boucher Gym. CHOIR — FRONT ROW : M. Peters, N. Hart, K. Lange, P. Holmes, P. Fitzgerald, J. Weissert, C. Irvin, K. Hart, D. McDon- ald, C. Hall, C. Hurst, director. ROW 2 : L. Hardesty, N. Young, R. West, S. Hoback, M. Schumacker, B. Chelf, V. Townsend, J. Kriston, S. Troxel, K. Johnson, J. Schwan, C. Forszt. ROW 3: J. Babcock, S. Smith, P. Barkley, P. Barkely, K. Vandrev, G. Coble, J. McAfee, R. Bowen, P. Gregory, K. Smutko, K. Shewan, R. Fulton. ROW 4: J. Peterson, R. Roberts, M. Steinbach, E. Thomas, G. Hall, R. Springsteen, J. Sanford, P. Barker, R. Thompson, W. Fulton, R. Hildreth, P. Ehnes. Band’s Performances Reflect Hours of Practice This year provided numerous activities for both the VHS Marching and Concert Bands. The marching bands main activity was to provide half time entertain- ment at VHS football games with special programs and maneuvers. During football season Daryl Holst served as Drum Major and Caryl Makovsky, Karen Mahon, Sue Rowen and Cherie Peirce were majorettes. A majority of all concert band members participated in the annual solo and ensemble contest which took place at Portage High School; and they also entered the band contest held in Hammond as a group. Two concerts were held for the public; a convocation was also ar- ranged for the enjoyment of the student body. The band staged its annual Ham Dinner in cooperation with the Benjamin Franklin and Thomas Jefferson Junior High Schools for their only money-making project. The final activity for the concert band was its playing at commencement exercises June 6, 1963. BAND OFFICERS — FRONT ROW: Leah Powell, recording secretary; Susan Nielsen, secretary-treasurer; Hal Hart, vice- president. ROW 2: Jonathan Oesting, senior property; Lawr- ence Rosenbaum, senior property; Patricia Gregory, head librari- an; JoAnne Loring, publicity chairman; Paul Ehnes, president. r t 48 CONCERT BAND — FRONT ROW: C. Boron, H. Hart, T. Worden, J. Bauer, E. Powell, J. Froberg, L. Powell, J. Loring. ROW 2: R. Reimer, J. Brown, J. Buchanan, S. Nielsen, B. Robv, E. Kocpke, M. Fritz, M. Phillips, E. Honzik, M. Doshann, K. Carlson, M. Hart, C. Makovsky. ROW 3: J. Weissert, J. Patton, C. Thorgren, L. Mitchell, B. Risley, K. Mahon, P. Gregory, L. Rosenbaum, A. Miller, K. Sacks, R. Robinson, D. Froenicke, S. Johnson, W. Clendenin, T. Tracy, R. Donbar, D. Holst, J. John- son, A. Ehnes. ROW 4: R, Eckley, P. Weissert, E. Eaton, G. Burrus, G. Ulsh, R. Muster, K. Kitchel, J. Oesting, P. Nuland, T. DcFrics, R. Parsons, R. Hildreth, T. Douglas, B. Youngblood, P. Ehnes. ROW 5: G. Coble, R. Miller, director. MAJORETTES AND DRUM MAJOR— Cheri Peirce, Susan Rowen, Daryl Holst, Karen Mahon. Caryl Makovsky. Band members, Elizabeth Roby, Eileen Koepke, Lawrence Rosenbaum, and Merilce Fritz, are firm believers in the slogan “practice makes perfect.” 49 The Spirit of Organization • • • adds fun and variety to my spirit, the spirit of the school. Developing leadership, serving on committees, working effectively within a group, receiving recognition for achievement, broadening experience in the arts and sciences — these are all rewards for those who participate in the activities of my clubs. Jack Swclstad Terry Wood Suzanne Underwood Nancy Lightcap president vice-president secretary treasurer Student Council . . . Government of the Students ... for the Students The Student Council is the representative body that governs student activities at VHS. It is composed of elected home room representatives, the president of each class, and the Student Council President. This organi- zation is for the purpose of developing school spirit among the students, maintaining good citizenship, and providing for the general welfare of the student body. The council members showed their willingness to carry out these purposes by making plans for the re-landscap- ing of the inner court, the control of student traffic, the disposal of trash, and the planting of bushes and trees on the school premises. In addition, the council determined the eligibility for the prom and settled dis- putes among other clubs. By the successful way in which they carried out their plans, the Student Council has earned the high esteem of VHS students. Student Council meets each Wednes- day at 3 o’clock to determine VHS standards. The meeting will please come to order. 52 Principal King Telle administers the oath of office to Jack Swelstad, incoming Student Council President. Ed Whitton, appointed to the finance committee, collects fifteen cents from each student at the Junior Class Play. STUDENT COUNCIL— FRONT ROW: cap, T. Wood, J. Swelstad, S. Underwood, ROW 2 : M. Copper, A. Gott, S. Vickers, B. Rislcy, B. Hemmersbach, J. Spencer, T. B. Johnson, N. Light- M. O’Neill, B. Marten. M. Carlin, J. Johnson, Gahl, E. Stipp. ROW 3: B. Harvey, L. Anderson, B. Haggerty, K. Nielsen, K. Dye, J. Bowman, C. Makovskv, S. Rowland, P. Fitzgerald. ROW 4: E. Whitton, D. Horan, R. Hildreth, J. Glissman, D. Knott, S. Shook, J. Froberg. M. MacDonald, A. Zeman. Pep Club Stimulates Loyalty to Green and White The purpose of the Valparaiso High School Pep Club is to develop and maintain a high degree of school spirit in all planned athletic functions. The first activity of this year ' s Pep Club was the production of the Homecoming Dance at which the queen and her court were presented to the student body. Pep Club also sponsored the Spring Beauty Dance held just be- fore the Valpo Relays. It was at this dance that the Spring Beauty Court was announced. New this year, alternating with the regular Pep Club meetings on Tuesday, were special meetings at which officers, spon- sors, seasonal sportheads, weekly game chairmen, and cheerleaders were present. The purpose of these meet- ings was to better organize the Pep Club sponsored functions of the school. Pep Club formed an organized shaker section for the sectional tourneys in basketball as has been done in previous years. Closing the year for Pep Club ' ers was the annual Dessert Party. It was at this affair that the pins, charms, and trophies were presented and that the newly elected officers for the n wing year were announced. Animated expressions seen at basket- ball Raines reveal the vim, vigor, and vitality of teenagers. “Paint ' urn green!” say Bonnie Un- derwood, Cynthia Lertz, Marylou Loayza, and Meredith Daniel; who follow the tradition of making the basketball hoop for the home games. 54 PEP CLUB OFFICERS — SITTING: M. Filipowski, sponsor; P Slavey, president. STANDING: M. Deviney, treasurer; J. Marsden. serretarv ; P. Smith, vice-president. BOYS PEP CLUB OFFICERS- - SITTING: W. Maiers, sponsor; T. Furr, president. STANDING: T. Wood, secretary-treasurer; S. Vickers, vice-president. " To win with dignitv and to lose eraeiouslv " — this is the Pi-p Club motto. 55 Science Club Stimulates Classroom Interest Mr. Williams supervises while Mark Bartelt and Rodney Robinson proceed with distillation in a retort. Mrs. Smith explains the intricacies of the geiger counter to Har- vey Hahn and Gene Miller. This year the Science Club was under the sponsorship ol Mr. Roger Williams and Mrs. Geraldine Smith. The purpose of this club was to supplement classroom work and to present research papers of advanced topics in biology, chemistry, physics, and electronics to the mem- bers. The members did various experiments in the physics and chemistry labs and prepared projects for the Science Fair. I he Science Club also took held ttips to points of scientific interest, and also showed movies on various scientific topics. John Dolembo, Richard Sacks, and Michael Gunther examine a complex crystal structure. Darrell Kristo and George Mahringer are engrossed in boiling h 2 o. 56 FTA Members Gain Valuable Career Experience The Future Teachers of America is an organization consisting of students possibly interested in teaching as a career. The purpose of the club is to show the possi- bilities of the career, considering both the advantages and disadvantages. Several speakers from different fields of teaching were guests at some of the meetings, and movies were also shown frequently. Several projects of the FTA included— providing decorations for the FTA bulletin board and sending a food basket to the welfare for distribution to a needy family. The year ended with the installation of newly elected officers. Cadet teachers, although not required to join FTA, were really a part of the organization. These students were put in grade school situations to assist the regular teachers. During the semester, each cadet teacher spent nine weeks in the primary grades, and nine weeks in the intermediate level. The teachers in each of these grades were then asked to give a report on the cadet teacher. The students, also, were required to turn in a weekly observation sheet, and at the end of the semes- ter, a term paper on something to do with teaching. FTA OFFICERS— Sharon Babcock, vice-president; Mary Edna Bowman, sponsor; Margaret Savage, president; Judith Skinner, treasurer; Charlene Irvine, secretary. While grading papers Sharon Bab- cock gets help from an FTA aspirant. A-B-C-D-G? Cadet teacher Sara Swanson supervises the second grade at Memorial School. GAA OFFICERS JucK Bowman, treasurer; Sharon Linton, secretary; Olive Wade, sponsor; Beth Jones, president; Sharon Eckley. vice-presi- dent. This year the Girls’ Athletic Association provided a well-rounded series of activities in which members were able to participate. They included such sports as speetl-away, basketball, volleyball, softball, archery, bowling, and numerous others. The new members were given senior " big sisters” with whom they ex- changed gifts at the Rig-Little Sister Party. Various money-making projects were undertaken by GAA ' ers, including the sale of sweatshirts and stuffed animals. The money made through these projects was used to buy awards and new equipment. The GAA also spon- sored an informal dance in January, and the annual Sadie Hawkins Dance. The annual awards banquet finished the year for GAA’ers. GAA Promotes Skill and Sportsmanship Basketball is a favorite winter sport of GAA members. Donna Babcock earns extra GAA points by refereeing after-school bas- ketball games. in the “Weaker Sex” Jari Marsden presents Sandra Barnhart with a stuffed animal at the annual big-little sister Christmas party. Hi-Y members discuss plans for a swimming party to be held at the YMCA. HI-Y OFFICERS— SITTING: D. Long, president; S. Platt, vice-president. STANDING: W. Brinker, sponsor; T. Swihart, chaplain; B. Marten, scrgeant-at-arms ; J. Nicklas, secretary- treasurer; C. Gaston, sponsor. 60 Decorating with ingenuity for the Christmas Dance requires a good sense of balance. Hi-Y Enriches Personality Growth The Hi-Y is the oldest organization at Valparaiso High School. In affiliation with the YMCA, this boys’ Christian organization constantly strives to build both the ideals and character of the boys in the school. This year the Hi-Y held the annual Father-Son Ban- quet and organized the Christmas Dance. In addition to these activities the Hi-Y attended various churches as a group. They also caroled at Christmas time with the Y-Teens. This year was a landmark year for the Hi-Yers, as they undertook the adoption of an orphan boy. Aided by Sponsors Mr. William Brinker and Mr. Claude Gaston, the Hi-Y members strived to set down a high code of character for their later life. Visiting local churches is a traditional Hi-Y project. Y-Teens Serve Julie Frye, decoration chairman for the King of Hearts Dance, gets some helpful advice about where the “H” should go. One of the favorite duties of the Y-Teen’s president is to escort the King of Hearts. Diane Follis and Terry Wood take the long walk before the coronation. The purpose of Y-Teens is to teach the Christian prin- cipal of serving others, right living, and respect for the beliefs of others. This year the club sponsored many activities in order to carry out this purpose. The year began with a Mixing Bowl which introduced the club to prospective members. The new members were then inducted, and after this event, projects were in full swing. This year the girls gave a party for the children in the Shults-Lewis Children’s Home and aided Vale Day School, by making toys and giving money. They sold TB Christmas Seals, conducted a bake sale, and held a penny collection among the members, to earn money for carrying out club activities and giving to charity. The main money-making project of the year was their sponsoring of the King of Hearts Dance, the major part of the proceeds of which were given to the Heart Fund. The meetings of the club this year were enlivened by a boys’ panel, a speaker on a career, and a speaker on beauty hints. The year was climaxed for Y-Teens with the Mother-Daughter Banquet at which next year’s officers were presented. School and Community Adrienne Rosenberg and Sue Dayton put together the neressarv ingredients and hope they ' ll wind up with a cake for the up- coming bake sale. Guest speaker. Mrs. Rollie Bernhart, tells club members about interesting people in the community. Y-TEEN OFFICERS— SITTING: J Peck, vice-president; P Hewlett, secretary; D. Follis. president. STANDING: B Reichard, sponsor; S. Copper, program chairman; D. Fisher treasurer; F. Craig, sponsor. Mike Bradney takes movies of VHS basketball games so that our team might learn by its mistakes. PROJECTION CLUB— FRONT ROW: J. Miller, J. Oesting, W. Brinker, sponsor, F. Craig, sponsor. ROW 2: W. Bloeman, D. Michaels, T. Roberts, E. Deal, G. Hall, M. Beebe. ROW 3: G. Whiting, P. Stratton, A. Miller, J. Offord, J. Glissman, W. Fulton. Service Organizations Donate Time and Skill One of student librarian Janet Sawtell’s many duties is processing books. LIBRARIANS — FRONT ROW: P Gillespie, R. Witters, S. Brown, M. Schroeder. ROW 2: Carol Derner, sponsor; K. Carlson, secretary-treasurer; L. Lindberg, president; K. Lemster, S. Hyatte. ROW 3: J. Sawtell, M. Ridgway. D. Marrell, V. Bundy, D. McDonald, A. Field. 64 There are five groups of students in VHS who de- vote their time in service. These included the projection- ists, the office girls, the student secretaries, the student nurses, and the librarians. In the Projection Club, members were instructed in the use and care of projec- tors, film, and all other audio-visual material. Some of the more experienced members learned techniques in taping and splicing films. The twenty-three members of which eight are new, were sponsored by Miss Florence Craig. Office girls, serving in the Principal’s Office, the Guidance Office, and the Attendance Office were given several responsibilities. Some of these included filing, typing, using th e public address system for an- nouncements, and running errands. The girls in the Principal’s Office were under the direction of Mrs. Betty Price, and those in both the Attendance and Guidance Offices were guided by Mrs. Janet Tofte. Student secretaries, sponsored by Mr. Bryce Rohn, also took on many responsibilities. At the beginning of the year each girl was assigned a teacher for which she was to type tests and study guides, use the duplicating machine, and take care of all letters. All this work was to be kept strictly confidential. Those girls planning careers as nurses were given the opportunity to take charge of the Nurse’s Office for one hour each day. Guided by Mrs. Delores Bauer, the girls were given per- mission to take care of minor ailments and were re- sponsible for keeping a record of all students entering the nurse’s office and their reason for being there. The student librarians also performed several services for the school. Aided and instructed by Mrs. Carol Derner, they learned and practiced various techniques of oper- ating a library. with a Cheerful Smile Sue Shook’s voice can be heard at the end of the school day saying, “May I have your attention, please, for the 3 o’clock announcements.” STUDENT NURSES— FRONT ROW: D. Bauer, sponsor, S. Brown, C. Boron, J. Swisher, B. Harvey. ROW 2: C. McAfee, P. Slavey, N. Howe, P. Smurdon, K. Dowdell, K. Sheffield, M. Miller, B. Lamberson, S. Rowland. STUDENT SECRETARIES— FRONT ROW: M. Schroeder, S. Fitzgerald, E. Urschcl, B. Jones, C. Doelling, J. Jensen. ROW 2: J. Hofferth, F. Peters, M. Deviney, S. Hanna, J. Marsden, P. Miracle, K. Clarke, M. Weideman, D. Fischer. ROW 3: L. Newell, B. Raines, P. Anderson, D. DeArmitt, P. Sievers, S. Lin- ton, P. Hawkins, P. Blachly. ROW 4: J. Horak. S. Troxel, M. Fischer, S. Brown. J. Hoover, S. Copper, D. Follis, B. Sefton, P. Hennessey. OFFICE GIRLS— FRONT ROW: P. Kane, S. Shook, N. Light- cap, S. Ecklev, V. Townsend, P. Gregors ' . ROW 2 : L. Powell, B. Just, S. Underwood, D. Fischer, B. Haggerty, M. Savage. ROW 3: G. Weinstein, B. Lamberson, J. Binder, S. Rowland, B. Raines, P. Blachly, L. Peters. ROW 4: E. Kroenke, B. Under- wood, P. Sievers, P. Smith, B. Engel, C. Peirce. 65 Teamwork Results in Valpost Coverage The Valpost continued its publication during the 1962-1963 school year under the sponsorship of Mr. Olen Griesbaum. The paper was published bi-weekly throughout the year, except during holiday periods. This year’s Valpost featured senior interviews, INFO —an article from the Guidance Office, as well as feature stories and editorials. Various student polls, such as those on popularity, and the absence of the freshman class, were conducted. The editor-in-chief, Peggy An- derson, attended the Chicago Tribune Seminar at Mc- Cormick Place in Chicago. While there she was in- structed in make-up, copy reading, production and printing. Sharon Rowland served the Valpost as busi- ness manager. The year ended for the Valpost staff at the annual Valenian-Valpost Dinner at which next years’ staff was announced. Every two weeks the Valpost news staff gathers around the “sub sheet " to check their assignments. Nancy Findling. assistant editor, submits her her assignment to typist Gale Christman. 66 Sharon Rowland, business manager, solicits ads, checks sale receipts, and keeps track of incoming and outgoing funds. Jari Marsden, columnist, reads the latest gossip to cartoonist Randy Eckley. Meredith Hart interviews Ray Hew- lett for one of the student-opinion polls. The editorial staff meets in room 107 concerning new policies. Ex- perience gained while working on the Valpost is valuable to those contemplating a career in journalism. 67 Dramatics Club Provides Experience for Members Attention is focused upon the result of much memorization and practice. Footlight Masqueraders tako advan- tage of early morning practice to achieve perfection. 68 and Entertainment for Student Body During their busy year the members of Dramatics Club staged several shows of wide variety. First came a light comedy, The Importance of Being Earnest, given for the sophomores. Then The Fog on the Valley, a serious drama, was presented for the juniors. The seniors were entertained by Still Stands the House, a chilling horror story. Finally, The Tiysting Place, a comedy, was put on for the entire school. In Decem- ber, the club presented a Christmas pageant and helped sponsor the Christmas dance. They participated in the Calumet Play Contest in the spring. High points in the year’s activities came when the club attended two hit shows in Chicago— Maiy, Maty and Carnival. The year ended with a party at which awards were given to the best leadings actors and the best supporting actors in the year ' s productions. Club meetings during the year were enlivened by dramatic readings given by mem tiers. Thus everyone has performed before an audience and experienced the excitement of being part of a theatrical production. “Gloria in excelsis Deo!” The fine arts department presents “A Cere- mony of Carols.” DRAMATICS CLUB OFFICERS— SITTING : L. Powell, president; J. Oesting, secretary ' ; B. Conkling, sponsor. STAND- ING: S. Nielsen, treasurer; M. Schroeder, vice-president. SENIOR STAFF: Diann DcArmitt, typist; Jane Nelson, identi- fication clerk; Stephen Platt, sports editor; James White, photo- grapher; Barbara Brookover, schedule clerk; Jacqueline Peck, senior editor. Junior and sophomore staff members learn the do’s and don’ts of yearbook publication. FRONT ROW : Elizabeth Roby, Kathryn Nielsen, Mary Stinchfield, editor-in-chief ; Barbara Engel, Mar- garet Phillips. ROW 2: Georgene Nightingale. Diane Marrell, Thomas Worden, Virginia Weisberg. Balancing the budget is a time-con- suming job for Phil Deters and advi- sor, Mr. Roy Ellis Brown. Amid clacking typewriters, chattering workers, and harried editors the ’63 Valenian is bom. Mary Stinchfield editor-in-chief Valenian Staff Records Events of 1962-63 School Year Work began for the 1963 Valenian Staff with the publishing of the 1962 summer supplement. After its completion, Editor-in-Chief Mary Stinchfield, and Copy Editor Kathy Hart attended the High School Journalism Institute at Indiana University where they learned techniques in putting out a grade “A” yearbook. The 1963 staff undertook several new processes this year also. Instead of having the material for the book pasted-up by the American Yearbook Company, the Layout Editor, Linda Harkin, pasted it up herself. The staff also decided to have all of the Valenian’s type- setting done in Valparaiso at the Home Mountain Publishing Company. The biggest change in this year’s Valenian, however, was the change over from the stand- ard high school size book to the 9x12 college size book. Jim White catches Tom Parker engrossed in the Valenian bulletin board. Philip Deters Kathleen Hart Carol Waldschmidt Mary Jo Cluck Linda Harkin business manager ropy editor photo editor art editor layout editor C ' Y ' P wJT Lj The Spirit of Athletics . . . is an important factor with me, the school. The screaming of excited spectators, fierce pride in a game well-played, the will to succeed in the face of tough competition, grueling training of muscle and mind, trophies symbolizing months of effort, school spirit tempered by good sportsmanship — all these belong to me. Football requires brains as well as brawn. Under the direction of assistant coach Bob Rhoda and new head coach Tom Stokes; former Drake Uni- versity athlete and head football coach at Dyer Central, the Vikes installed an entirely new system of play, the single wing. After being defeated in their first four games at the hands of Crown Point, Gary Lew Wallace, Gary Froebel, and Gary Horace Mann, the Vikings came back to win the Homecoming game against the arch rival Chesterton Trojan team. Steve Platt and A1 Gott served as honorary captains at this game. After losing three more games to East Chicago Washington, Gary Tolleston, and Gary Emerson, they scored a 19-19 tie with the Portage Indians giving the Vikings the title of Porter County Champions. The Junior Varsity, composed completely of sopho- mores, was under the direction of Virgil Sweet. They, too, adopted the single wing formation, finishing the 1962-1963 season winning two games, losing four, and tying one game. The Valparaiso Viking football season ended with the annual fall sports banquet at which letters and trophies were awarded by Coach Stokes. Avid Viking fans await the next play. Gridiron Season . . . Let’s Go 74 Vikings move in on the tackle. Rod Wood confers with the pressbox. VARSITY FOOTBALL— FRONT ROW: J. Glissman, R. Siev- ers, T. Cuson, L. Watts, H. Krieger, S. Platt, B. Marten. C. Talley, las. D. Craig, P. Doyle, K. Young, 1 Linkimer, R. Church, R. J. Cole, R. Biggs, J. Swelstad, J. Johnson, W. Onken. ROW 2: Dunklebargcr. ROW 3: T. Stokes, coach, K. Rhoda, coach, C. R. Wood. R. Parsons, J. Murvihill, E. Whitten, A. Gott, J. Nick- Brookover. S. Vickers, R. Coolman. JV FOOTBALL— FRONT ROW: R. Tofte, J. Nagle, D. Knott, R. Gray, J. Berry, T. Gahl. J. Smith, J. Johnson, J. Hutton. ROW 2: V. Sweet, coach, G. Whiting, L. Norwood, I. Townsend, T. Collins, G. Zoller, M. Mounce, D. Horan. J. Powell, R. Fry, D. Turpin, manager. ROW 3: T. Douglas, T. Brown. J. Spencer, H. Eustis, D. Kitchel, K. Wilson, B. Risley, M. Clouse, W. Onken, O. Jackson, C. Jankowski. Valpo 7 Crown Point 27 Valpo 0 Lew Wallace 13 Valpo 0 Froebel 19 Valpo 12 Horace Mann 27 Valpo 26 Chesterton 13 Valpo 0 E.C. Washington 19 Valpo 13 Tolleston 21 Valpo 0 Emerson 21 Valpo 19 Portage 1 9 Vikes get moral support from “the bench.” 77 Cross Country team warms up to run the hills of Forest Park. Valpo 19 Chesterton 43 Valpo 19 Michigan City 41 Valpo 15 Knox 50 Valpo 21 Crown Point 37 Valpo 26 Hobart 29 Valpo 17 Laporte 44 Valpo 15 Lew Wallace 45 Valpo 15 Horace Mann 45 Valpo 19 E.C. Roosevelt 36 Valpo 15 Hammond Clark 44 Valpo 14 Froebel 20 Valpo 15 Hammond Tech 48 Valpo 15 Whiting 50 Valpo 15 Tolleston 44 Valpo 21 Emerson 39 Valpo 18 E.C. Washington 45 Valpo 15 Hammond High 43 It’s a good day for winning the meet. Cross Country Team JV CROSS COUNTRY— FRONT ROW: R Whitman, M. Hannon, S. Ranck, M. Gratton, J. McAfee, J. Lampl. ROW 2: S. Vandrey, M. Copper, S. Rice, B. Eiler, L. Lindberg, R. Freeman, K. Pifer, coach. ROW 3: R. Knight, D. Herman, B. Johnson, M. O’Neill, J. Rain- waters, P. Nuland, P. Sutherlin. 78 VARSITY CROSS COUNTRY— FRONT ROW: T. Carlin, manager, D. Whitman, D. Carl- son, R. Ronco, R. Zulich, manager. ROW 2: W. Comeford, T. Copper, C. Koeppen, R. Come- ford, K. Pifer, coach. ROW 3: B. Hemmersbach, M. Carlin, E. Deal, J. Burrus, E. Soliday. Retains Undefeated Conference Record Veteran Coach Ken Pifer guided the 1962-1963 Cross Country team to its fifth West NIHSC first place title in the past six years. Led by Co-captains Willie and Bob Comeford, the Vikes also captured the title of the NIHSC meet, and third place ratings at both the Ho- bart Invitational and the Shortridge Invitational. Win- ning all of the seventeen scheduled single meets, the Vikings entered the LaPorte Sectional. Here, opposed by twenty other teams, they scored a record breaking 28 points to capture the second straight LaPorte Section- al title. After placing third in the regional tournament, Vike runners entered the state meet in Indianapolis, taking fifth place. This year Coach Pifer instituted a 1000 Mile Club and a 500 Mile Club. To become eligible for member- ship, a boy was required to run 1000 or 500 miles, depending upon which club he wished to belong. Willie Comeford was the only runner to become eligi- ble for either club, running a total of over 1000 miles from June to the end of the Cross Country season. Another achievement made by a VHS runner was the breaking of four course records by junior Earl Deal. Tankers Smash Record Books The 1962-1963 Viking swim team, guided by Coach Robert Rhoda, closed the season with a 14-5 dual meet record. The record books were almost completely re- written, as seniors Tom Hutton and Dave Butterfield and sophomore Bob Johnson repeatedly lowered the marks in every event. Captain Tom Hutton personally broke five individual records and shared four relay records-a total of nine in all. The Tankers success- fully defended their West NIHSC crown with a perfect 5-0 conference record and won the West-NIHSC. meet, setting six new meet records. After placing fourth in the NIHSC meet in South Bend, the team won the Cul- ver sectional and qualified fourteen boys for the state meet at Indiana University, where they finished sixth in the state. Swimmers sound of i take your mark! the starting gun. Ready? Tense muscles await the Valpo 73 Andrean 22 Valpo 43 S. B. Riley 52 Valpo 54 LaPorte 41 Valpo 67 Horace Mann 28 Valpo 55 S. B. Washington 40 Valpo 74 Lew ' Wallace 21 Valpo 75 Thornton Frac. 20 Valpo 73 Portage 21 Valpo 40 Penn 55 Valpo 70 Michigan City 25 Valpo 41 S. B. Adams 54 Valpo 43 S. B. Central 52 Valpo 86 Froebel 8 Valpo 64 Whiting 30 Valpo 65 Howe Military 30 Valpo 59 Hammond 36 Valpo 75 Carroll 20 Valpo 81 Chesterton 14 Valpo 41 Burris 54 Rhythm, form, and timing make for a perfect dive. VHS swimmers relax after a strenuous practice. 80 Swim team sizes up the competition in anticipation of the big race. Avid spectators play an important part by backing their team. Skill and training count in every lap of race. Gene Mellenthin receives his hard- the earned reward from Swimming Sporthead Sharon Millspaugh. VHS SWIM TEAM— FRONT ROW: L. Hicks, T. Tracy, R. Rueter, F. Grady, R. Fritts. ROW 2: W. Clendenin, T. Collins, V. Vaughn, G. Mellenthin, J. Hutton, P. Deters, B. Johnson, J. Sanford, J. Johnson. ROW 3: M. Doran, R. Rhoda, coach; R. Schoenbeck, D. Butterfield, T. Hutton, J. McAfee, J. Anderson. Matmen Win Sectional Title Under the direction of Coach Charles Stuber and Assistant Coach Tom Stokes the Viking wrestlers closed their dual meet season with a 7-5 record. Winning in the West Northern Indiana High School Conference, where Valpo rated third, were Mike Hannon who placed first, and A1 Ehnes and Mike Anselm who placed second. Highlight of the season was the winning of the Crown Point Sectional title. Placing first for VHS were Butch Davis, 129-pountl division; Mike Anselm, 1-10; and Butch Hill, 147. These three wrestlers went on to represent VHS in the regional at East Chicago. Taking second in the sectional were Mike Hannon, 97; A1 Ehnes, 114; Tom Swihart, 135; Terry Wood, 156; and Lewie Watts, heavyweight. The election of Terry Wood and Mike Anselm as co-captains closed the season. Nervousness is momentarily shaken while urging a teammate to victory. WRESTLING 1 EAM — -FRONT ROW : T. Swihart, D. Davis, D. Bell, A. Ehnes, D. Brown, M. Hannon. ROW 2: T. Douglas, manager; L. Watts, B. Wickersham, T. Wood, D. Hill, M. Anselm, C. Stuber, coach. Val|x 23 Portage 25 Val] 33 Dyer 13 Valpo 24 Hammond High 28 Valpo 28 E. C. Roosevelt 23 Valpo 21 Hammond Tech 28 Valpo 25 Crown Point 25 Valpo 14 Gary Roosevelt 28 Valpo 31 Emerson 9 Valpo 3(i Hammond Clark 13 Valpo 33 LaPorte 11 Valpo 40 Horace Mann 6 Valpo 29 Merrillville Hi During its seven-year history at VHS, wrestling has been valuable in developing strong and agile bodies. Intrasquad practice prepares VHS matmen for inter-school meets. Basketball Squad Stretches Sectional Strin Both varsity and junior varsity Viking basketball teams boasted winning seasons this year. Coached by Dale Ciciora, the junior varsity finished the season with an 11-9 record. The winning of the Valparaiso Junior Varsity Tourney was the highlight of the team’s season. The varsity, under the direction of Coach Virgil Sweet, played considerably above the pre-season expectations. Starting slowly, the Vikes failed to get rolling until the latter half of the season. During this last half, however, they won eight of their last nine regular season games. Overtime victories over LaPorte and Indianapolis Cris- pus Attucks were the highlights of this winning streak. Seniors on the team were Dave Carlson, Dennis Gloff, Allen Gott, Steve Platt, and Ed Soliday. The five re- turning juniors and up-coming sophomores compose many fine prospects for next year. In Sectional play, the Vikings romped over Liberty in their first game 87-30, and then defeated their next three major opponents by the scores of 80-60— Hebron; 72-67— Chesterton; and 72-49— Portage. The average winning margin for VHS was 28 points. In the Region- al, the Vikes were defeated by East Chicago Washington by a 63-42 score. Coach Virgil Sweet signals last minte instruct structions to his team. CfQ The game’s fate will be told by the scoreboard. H-c-y Fight! Steve Platt tears through the hoop, leading the team to a pre-game warm-up. Tension mounts as the “bench” offers encouragement to teammates. Vilas and Portage Indians battle for the rebound. 85 Time out is called; and the Vikings arc briefed on strategy for the next play. Ed Soliday moves in for a practice lay-up. VARSITY BASKETBALL — FRONT ROW. T. Copper, S. Vickers, R. Krieger, R. Cool- man, M. Carlin. ROW 2: D. Ciciora, coach, A. Gott, E. Solida y, D. Gloff, S. Platt, D. Carlson, V. Sweet, coach. As tension mounts precision counts for Steve Platt. Larry Rosenbaum, manager; Bob Eiler, statistician; and Randy Zulich, manager, devote their full attention to the action of the game. Valpo 51 Portage 50 Valpo 70 Michigan City 81 Valpo 56 Chesterton 52 Valpo 55 E. C. Washington 71 Valpo 72 Hammond Tech 50 Valpo 73 Gary Froebel 69 Valpo 62 Hammond High 83 Valpo 45 Tolleston 58 Valpo 68 Whiting 77 Valpo 78 La Porte 76 Valpo 67 Horace Mann 60 Valpo 76 Emerson 52 Valpo 75 E. C. Roosevelt 60 Valpo 63 DuSable 68 Valpo 89 Crown Point 56 ValjK) 75 Lew Wallace 72 Valpo 61 Indianapolis Attucks 59 JY BASKETBALL — FRONT ROW : D. Cicora, coach, R. Freeman, D. Knott, J. Spencer, M. Copper, T. Gahl, J. Johnson. ROW 2: M Mounce, B. Risley, R. Eustis, M. O’Neill, L. Sharp P. DeHaven, J Powell. 87 Ready, aim, fire. Notice the wrist action. Watch those fouls, boys! Intramurals Provide Athletic Activity and Enjoyment The intramural basketball program was designed to give boys not on any varsity team during the winter a chance to play ball. The (i5 boys participating in the program were organized into eight teams, each of which was captained by a senior. The teams played on Mon- day nights and Saturday afternoons. Four games were played each session with each team playing one other team. From December to March, the teams were ro- tated so that each team played each of the other teams twice. At the end of the season, a tourney was held and one of the teams became the champion. This marked the third year of the intramural program which was sponsored by Mr. Glen Ellis. Viking Cheerleaders Convey Student Enthusiasm Both varsity and junior varsity cheerleaders served the school and the Pep Club as promoters of good sports- manship. Present at every football and basketball game, the cheerleaders led organized cheers for the Vik- ing teams. Several factors were considered in choosing the cheerleaders. These included grades, citizenship, past record in high school, teacher’s votes— based on schoolwork and attitude, and student vote— based on performance in the try-outs. The cheerleaders, then, upon election, set aside days for practice and consulta- tion with Pep Club President Pat Slavey and Sponsor Mrs. Margie Filipowski. At these meetings they dis- cussed better ways both to present their cheers and to instill school spirit within the student body. During the year, in order to raise money for uniforms, the cheerleaders took on several money-making projects. These included selling the Pep Club pins used for uni- form dress, and the senior members of the squad ' s selling senior cards. JV CHEERLEADERS— Eileene Koep- kc, Jane Bauer, Marlene MacDonald, Elizabeth Stinchfield. VARSITY CHEERLEADERS— Isabel Haggerty, Caryl Makov- sky, Jane Dean, Eunice Kroenke, Barbara Raines, Carol Prahl. The Spirit of Friendship . . . is evident in the day-to-day work of my students. It unites the newcomer with a Texan drawl to the ranks of the student body, the majority of whom possess a staid midwestern twang. Be it a casual conversation, a friendly greeting , or just a smile, they all reflect a spirit — an attitude of a whole new generation. The total impression I create on the community, the respect I receive depends upon the accomplishments of these young people. While they look expectantly toward the future, the class of ’63 can look back on four memorable hjgh school years. As freshmen they fumbled uncertainly to find their places in an alien new world. As sopho- mores and juniors, their assurance increased, and they became an integral part of the school. Finally, this year ' s seniors became the leaders, the pacesetters, in the activities of their last and most important year of high school. This last year-an exicting whirlwind of college appli- cations, games, dances, and term papers— was climaxed by baccalaureate and commencement exercises. Now the newest class of VHS graduates are ready to look ahead to useful, happy lives, enriched immeasurably by their high school experiences. SENIOR CLASS OFFICERS— Dave Carlson, treasurer; Bruce Marten, president; Cars! Makovsky, secretary; Terry Wood, vice-president. Baccalaureate and Commencement Terminate a High School Career DEAN AFFELD: Hi-Y 4; Pep Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Librarian 2; Football Manager 4; V-Club 4. JOHN ANDERSON: Pep Club 2; Football 1; Swimming 1, 2, 3, 4; V-Club 2, 3. 4. PEGGY ANDERSON: Y-Teens 1. 2, 3, 4; Pep Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Cheerleader 1; Vaipost 2. 3, 4; Editor 4; Attendance Office 3; Nurse ' s Office 1, 2, 3; Dramatics 3; GAA 1, 2. 3, 4; Homecom- ing Court 4; Student Secretary 4. MICHAEL ANSELM: Hi-Y 4; Pep Club 1. 2, 3. 4; Cross Country 1, 2; Basketball 1; Wrestling 3, 4; Track 1. STEPHEN ARCHER: Pep Club 4; Football 1. 2; Track 3. SHARON BABCOCK: Y-Teens 1. 2. 3, 4; Pep Club 1. 2, 3, 4; FTA 2, 3. 4, Vice-President 4; Guidance Office 4; GAA 4. SANDRA BARNHART: GAA 3. 4; Jeffersonville High School, Jeffersonville, Indiana. 1, 2, 3. MICHAEL BEEBE: Hi-Y 4; Pep Club 1, 2, 3. 4; Biology Club 1; Science Club 2; Projectionist 4; Vaipost 4; Dramatics 1. GORDON BENNETT. 92 ROBERT BENNETT: Pop Club 1, 2, 3; Track 2. BARBARA BENTON: Y-Teens 1, 2, 3, 4; Pep Club 1, 2, 3, 4; VALENIAN 3 ? 4; FTA 3, 4; Cadet Teacher 4; Choir 1, 2. RONALD BIGGS: Hi-Y 4; Pep Club 4; Football 2. 3, 4; V-Club 4. THOMAS BIGGS. JEANETTE BINDER: Y-Teens 1, 2. 4; Pep Club 1, 2, 3, 4; FTA 2; Attendance Office 4; Nurse ' s Office 1, 2, 3; Dramatics 2, 3; GAA 1, 2. 3. PATRICIA BI.ACHLY: Y-Teens 1, 2, 3, 4; Pep Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Attendance Office 4; Dramatics 3; GAA 1; Student Secretary 4. BRUCE BOGAN. CAROL BORON: Y-Teens 2, 3. 4; Pep Club 1, 2, 3, 4; FTA 2, 3, 4; Cadet Teacher 4; Nurse ' s Office 3, 4; Band 1. 2, 3, 4; GAA 1, 2. 3, 4; Student Secretary 3, 4. CHARLES BOYD: Pep Club 1, 2. 3, 4; Student Council 2; Cross Country 1; Basketball 1; Baseball 4. BARBARA BROOKOVER: Y-Teens 2. 3, 4; Pep Club 1. 2, 3. 4; Valpost 4; VALENIAN 3, 4; FTA 4; Cadet Teacher 4; GAA 1, 2, 3. SHIRLEY BROWN: Y-Teens 2, 3, 4; Pep Club 1, 2, 3, 4; GAA 2; Student Secretary 4. PHYLLIS BURRUS: Y-Teens 3, 4; Pep Club 1, 2. 3. 4; Band 1. 2, 3. DAVID BUTTERFIELD: Pep Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Student Council 3; Football 1, 2; Swimming 1, 2, 3. 4; Golf 1, 2, 3, 4; V-Club 2, 3, 4. MARY CAMPOLATTARA: Y-Teens 2, 3, 4; Pep Club 2, 3, 4; GAA 2. THOMAS CARLIN: Cross Country 2, 3, 4; Manager 4; Basketball 1, 2; Baseball 1. DAVID CARLSON: Cross Country 1, 2, 3 , 4; Basketball 1, 2. 3. 4; Track 1. 2, 3, 4; V-Club 2. 3, 4; Class Vice-President 1; Class Secretary 3; Class Treasurer 4. JERRY C ' ASBON: Hi-Y 4; Pep Club 3, 4; Foot- ball 1; Cross Country 2, 3; Track 3; V-Club 2, 3, 4; King of Hearts Court 4. RONALD CASBON: Pep Club 1, 2, 3; Track 2. 93 RALPH CHESTER: Pep Club 3, 4; Cross Coun- try Manager 1. GALE CHRISTMAN: Y-Teens 1, 2. 3. 4; Pep Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Valpost 4; Nurse ' s Office 2; GAA 1, 2, 3, 4; Student Secretary 4. KATHLEEN CLARKE: Y-Teens 4: Pep Club 4; Student Secretary 4; Kouts High School, Kouts, Indiana 1, 2, 3. AILENE CLAYBURN. PATRICIA CLEMENTS: Pep Club 4: VALENI- AN 4; LaMarque High School, LaMarque. Texas 1, 2, 3. MARY JO CLUCK: Y-Teens 1, 2, 3. 4; Pep Club 1, 2, 3, 4; VALENIAN 3, 4, Art Editor 4; FTA 2, 3; Dramatics 1, 2; GAA 2, 3, 4. GLENN COLE. ROBERT COMEFORI): Cross Country 1, 2, 3, 4; Basketball 1; Wrestling 3; Track 1, 2, 3, 4; V-Club 2, 3, 4. WILLIAM COMEFORI): Student Council 2; Cross Country 1, 2, 3, 4; Basketball 1; Wrestling 4; Track 1, 2, 3, 4; V-Club 2, 3, 4. GARY’ CONNER: Pep Club 3, 4. SANDRA COPPER: Y-Teens 1, 2, 3, 4, Program Chairman 4; Pep Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Student Council 3; GAA 4; Student Secretary 4. VERNA CROOK: Y-Teens 2, 3; Pep Club 1, 2, 3; FTA 3; GAA 1, 2. LINDA CUNNINGHAM: Y-Teens 2, 3, 4; Pep Club 1, 2, 3, 4; FTA 4; Cadet Teacher 4; Nurse’s Office 3; Choir 1; GAA 1. THEODORE CUSON: Pep Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Foot- ball 2, 3, 4; Wrestling 2, 3; Golf 3, 4; V-Club 4. DIANN DEARMITT: Y-Teens 2. 3, 4; Pep Club 1, 2, 3, 4; VALENIAN 3, 4; Student Secre- tary 4; Principal’s Office 4; Dramatics 3; Choir 1; GAA 2, 3, 4. JOHN DECKRO: Pep Club 2, 3, 4; Cross Coun- try 1; Basketball 1. JOHN DECOSTER: Pep Club 4; FTA 3; Wauke- sha High School, Waukesha, Wisconsin 1, 2. REBECCA DENISON: Y-Teens 3, 4; Pep Club 3, 4. 94 PHILIP DETERS: Hi-Y 3, 4; Pep Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Student Council 3; VALENIAN 3, 4, Business Manager 4; Band 1, 2, 3; Ensembles 1, 2; Foot- ball 1, 2; Swimming 1, 2, 4; Toastmaster 3; Class President 3. MARILYNN DEVINEY: Y-Teens 3, 4; Pep Club 2, 3, 4, Treasurer 4; Valpost 3, 4; Dramatics 3; GAA 2, 3, 4; Student Secretary 4; South Bend Central High School, South Bend, Indiana 1. C HERYL DOELLING: Y-Teens 2. 3, 4; Pep Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Band 1, 2; Student Secretary 3, 4. RICHARD DUFALLO. JANE EBERSOLD: Pep Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Band 1, 2, 3. SHARON ECKLEY: Y-Teens 1, 2, 3. 4; Pep Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Principal’s Office 3, 4; GAA 1, 2, 3, 4, Vice-President 4. PAUL EHN ' ES: Band 1, 2, 3, 4, President 4; Choir 1, 2, 3, 4, Vice-President 4. JOHN EICHENSEHER. ROBERT EILER: Hi-Y 4, Pep Club 4; Student Council 1, 2; VALENIAN 4; Cross Country 1, 2, 3, 4; Basketball 1, 2; Statistician 3, 4; Track 1; Baseball 2, 3, 4; V-Club 3, 4; Boys’ State Alter- nate 3; Class Treasurer 1; Class Secretary 2. DIANA FISCHER: Y-Teens 1, 2, 3. 4, Board 3, Treasurer 4; Pep Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Cheerleader 1; Guidance Office 3, 4; GAA 1, 2, 3, 4, Board 3; Student Secretary 4. MARI FISCHER: Pep Club 1, 2, 3, 4; GAA 1, 2; Student Secretary 4. SHARON FITZGERALD: Student Secretary 4. DIANE FOLLIS: Y-eens 1, 2, 3, 4; Board 3, President 4: Pep Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Cadet Teacher 4; GAA 1, 2, 3, 4, Board 3; Student Secretary 4. GRETCHEN FOOTE: Y-Teens 2; Pep Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Choir 1, 2; Student Secretary 4. PARRILL FORBES. PHILIP FRAII.EY: Pep Club 3, 4. JANET FROBERG: Y-Teens 2. 3, 4; Pep Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Student Council 4; FTA 2, 4: Book Store 3, 4; Band 1, 2, 3, 4; Ensembles 1, 2, 3, 4; Girls’ State Alternate 3. DAVID FROENICKE: Hi-Y 4; Pep Club 4; Band 1, 2, 3, 4. 95 RUTH FULTON: Y-Teens 1, 3, 4; Pep Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Valpost 2, 3, 4; VALENIAN 4; FTA 3, 4; Choir 1, 2, 3, 4, Glee Club President 2, President 4; Ensembles 4; GAA 1, 2, 3, 4; National Merit Semi-Finalist. THOMAS FURR: Hi-Y 4; Pep Club 2, 3. 4, President 4; Student Council 1, 3; Football 2; Track 1, 2, 3. RAY GAEDTKE. PATRICIA GILLESPIE: Pep Club 4; Librarian 4. DENNIS GLOFF: Football 1. 2, 3. 4; Basketball 1, 2, 3, 4; Baseball 1. 2, 3, 4; V-Club 3, 4. ALLEN GOTT: Hi-Y 4; Student Council 1, 2, 4; Football 1, 2, 3. 4: Basketball 1. 2, 3. 4: Base- ball 1 ,2, 3, 4; V-Club 2, 3, 4; Class President 1: King of Hearts Court 4. DENNIS GRADY. GERALD GRAHAM: Pep Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Choir 1: Football 1. 2; Swimming 1, 2; Track Manager 1; Baseball Manager 2. PATRICIA GREGORY: Pep Club 1, 2. 3, 4: Valpost 4; Principal ' s Office 3, 4; Nurse’s Office 2; Band 1, 2, 3. 4; Choir 2, 3, 4; Ensembles 2, 3, 4. ISABEL HAGGERTY: Y-Teens 1, 2. 3. 4; Pep Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Cheerleader 3. 4: Student Council 1. 4; Valpost 4; Attendance Office 4; GAA 1, 2. 3, 4. RICHARD HAINES: Hi-Y 3, 4; Pep Club 1, 2. 3, 4; Cross Country 1; Swimming 1, 3; Track 1, 3. GERALD HALL: Propjectionist 4; Choir 1, 2, 3. 4; Ensembles 1, 2, 3, 4; Cross Country 1; Swimming 1, 2; Track 1. RONALD HANNA: Hi-Y 4; Pep Club 3; Foot- ball 1. 2. 4; Basketball 1, 2; Golf 2. 3, 4; V-Club 2. 3. 4. SANDRA HANNA: Y-Teens 1, 2; Pep Club 1, 2, 3, 4; GAA 1, 2, 3, 4; Student Secretary 4. JUDITH HARDESTY. LINDA HARKIN ' : Y-Teens 1, 2, 3. 4; Pep Club 1. 2, 3, 4; Valpost 2. 3. 4; VALENIAN 3. 4, Lay- out Editor 4; FTA 3; Attendance Office 3; GAA 1. 2. 3, 4. PATRICK HARRINGTON: Pep Club 4; Cross Country 1; Track 1; Liberty Center High School. Chesterton, Indiana 2, 3. HAL HART: Hi-Y 3, 4; Pep Club 1. 2, 3, 4; Student Council 1; VALENIAN 3, 4; Band 1. 2, 3, 4. Vice-President 4; Football 1, 2; Swimming 1, 2, 3, 4; Golf 1, 2; Boys’ State 3; National KATHLEEN HART: Y-Teens 1, 2, 3, 4; Pep Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Valpost 2, 3; VALENIAN 3, 4. Copy Editor 4; ETA 2, 3, Vice-President 3; Choir 4, Ensembles 4; GAA 1, 2, 3; Girls’ State 3. BETTY HARVEY: Y-Teens 1, 2, 3, 4; Pep Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Nurse’s Office 2, 3, 4; GAA 1, 2, 3, 4; Student Secretary 4. PATRICIA HAWKINS: Pep Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Stu- dent Secretary 4. ROBERT HEMMERSBACH: Hi-Y 4; Pep Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Student Council 2, 3. 4: Cross Country 1, 2. 3, 4; Track 1, 2. 3, 4; V-Club 2, 3, 4; Class President 2. PATRICIA HENNESSY: Y-Teens 4; Pep Club 1, 4; Student Secretary 4. PATRICIA HEWLETT: Y-Teens 2, 3, 4, Secre- tary 4; Pep Club l, 2, 3, 4; Guidance Office 3; GAA 1, 2, 3, 4. JOAN HORAK: Y-Teens 1; Pep Club 1, 2, 4; Student Secretary 4. THOMAS HUTTON: Hi-Y 4; Pep Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Football 1, 2, 4; Swimming 1, 2, 3, 4; V-Club 1, 2, 3, 4. SHIRLEY HYATTE: Librarian 3, 4. MELODYE JAIN: Pep Club 1, 2. JEAN JENSEN: Pep Club 1, 3, 4; Student Sec- retary 2, 3, 4. ROSE MARY JOHNSON: Y-Teens 1, 2, 3, 4; Pep Club 1, 2, 3, 4; GAA 1, 2, 3, 4. 97 LAWRENCE HICKS: Science Club 4; Projec- tionist 4; Swimming 1, 2, 3, 4; V-Club 2, 3, 4. JUDITH HOFFERTH: Y-Teens 2, 3, 4; Pep Club 1, 2, 4; GAA 1; Student Secretary 4. DARYL HOLST: Hi-Y 3. 4; Pep Club 1, 2, 3, 4: Valpost 1, 2, 3; Band 1, 2, 3, 4, Drum Major 4; Choir 3, 4; Ensembles 3, 4. ELAINE HONZIK: Y-Teens 2, 3. 4; Pep Club 1, 2, 3, 4; FTA 2, 3; Cadet Teacher 4; Dramatics 4; Band 1, 2, 3, 4; Ensembles 2, 3, 4. JACQUELYN HOOVER: Student Secretary 4: South Broward High School, Hollywood, Florida 1, 2, 3. JANET HORAK: Y-Teens 1; Pep Club 1, 2, 4. BETH JONES: Y-Teens 1, 2, 3, 4; Pep Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Valpost 4; GAA 1, 2, 3, 4, Board 3, Presi- dent 4; Student Secretary 4. HAROLD KING. RALPH KNOBI.OCK. RALPH KNOWLTON. PHEBE KOLASINSK1: Y-Teens 1; Pep Club 1; Valpost 3; Dramatics 1, 2. EUNICE KROENKE: Y-Teens 2, 3, 4; Pep Club 1. 2, 3, 4; Cheerleader 3, 4; Student Council 2; Valpost 2, 3, 4; FTA 3; Guidance Office 4; GAA I, 2. 3. 4. ARLENE KYRSA: Calumet High School, C hi- cago, Illinois 1. BONNIE LAMBERSON : Y-Teens 1, 2. 3, 4; Pep Club 1, 2, 3, 4; FTA 3; Cadet Teacher 4: Attendance Office 4; Nurse’s Office 4; GAA 1. 2, 3, 4. WALTER LAMBERSON: Hi-Y 4; Pep Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Wrestling 2, 4. SHARON LAMBERT: Pep Club 2: Choir 3. KAREN LARSON: Pep Club 4; Choir 1, 2, 3, 4. CHARLES LARUE: Football 1; Basketball 1. RAY LAWRENCE. GERALD LEGLER: Pep Club 3. KAREN LEMSTER: Pep Club 3, 4; Band 1, 2; GAA 4. CAROL LIGGETT: Pep Club 2, 3, 4; Choir 1; GAA 1. 2, 3, 4, Board 4. THOMAS LINKIMER: Hi-Y 4; Pep Club 3. 4; Student Council 2; Football 4; Cross Country 1, 2. 3; Basketball 1, 2; Baseball 2, 3, 4; V-Club 3, 4. JULIE LINTER: Pep Club 1, 2, 3, 4. 98 SHARON LINTON: Y-Teens 2, 3. 4; Pep Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Valpost 4; GAA 1, 2, 3, 4, Secretary 4; Student Secretary 4. DAVID LONG: Hi-Y 4. President 4; Pep Club 3, 4; Valpost 4; Cross Country 1, 2, 3; Basketball 1, 2: Baseball 3, 4; V-Club 3, 4; Class Treasurer 2; King of Hearts Court 4. CARYL MAKOVSKY: Y-Teens 1, 2, 3, 4; Pep Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Cheerleader 2, 3, 4; Student Coun- cil 3, 4; Valpost 4; Guidance Office 3; Band 1, 2. 3, 4, Majorette 1, 2, 3, 4; GAA 1, 3, 4; Home- coming Court 4; Class Secretary 4. JARI MARSDEN: Y-Teens 1, 2, 3, 4; Pep Club 1. 2, 3, 4, Secretary 4; Librarian 1; Student Council 1; Valpost 4; GAA 1, 2, 3, 4. BRUCE MARTEN: Hi-Y 3, 4, Sergeant-at-Arms 4; Pep Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Student Council 4; Choir 2. 3; Ensembles 2, 3; Football 3, 4; Wrestling 1, 3; V-Club 3, 4; Class President 4; King of Hearts Court 4. GENE MELLENTHIN: Science Club 4; Band 1, 2, 3; Swimming 3, 4. ARTHUR MILLER: Pep Club 1, 2. 4; Projec- tionist 4; Valpost 4; Band 1, 2, 3, 4. PHYLLIS MIRACLE: Y-Teens 1, 2; Pep Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Nurse ' s Office 2; GAA 1, 2, 4; Student Secretary 3, 4. MORRIS MOHLER: Pep Club 2, 3, 4. JOHN MURVIHILL: Pep Club 3, 4; Football 1, 2, 3, 4; Track 1, 2. 3, 4. SALLY MYERS: Nurse ' s Office 1. MARY MCCASLAND: FTA 2; GAA 1, 2, 3, 4. IRMA MCMEANS: Y-Teens 1; Pep Club 2, 3, 4; GAA 1, 2. JANE NELSON: Y-Teens 2, 3, 4; Pep Club 1, 2, 3, 4; VALENIAN 3, 4; FTA 2, 4; Cadet Teacher 4; GAA 2, 3. LYNN NEWELL: Y-Teens 2, 3, 4; Pep Club 1, 2, 3, 4; GAA 1, 2, 3; Student Secretary 4. VINCENT NICHOLAS: Hi-Y 4; Pep Club 1, 2. 3, 4: Football 1, 2, 3. 4; Basketball 1; Wrestling 2, 4; V-Club 3, 4. SUSAN NIELSEN: Pep Club 1. 2, 3. 4; FTA 2; Dramatics 2, 3, 4, Treasurer 4: Band 1, 2, 3, 4, Secretary-Treasurer 4: GAA 1. 2. DAVID NIENDORF: Hi-Y 4; Pep Club 3, 4; Valpost 3, 4; Chess Club 3; Football 1, 2, 3; Track 1. 99 CHERYL PEIRCE: Y-Toons 1. 2. 3. 4: Pep Club 1. 2, 3, 4; Valpost 3; FTA 2, 3, 4, Secretary 3: Cadet Teacher 4; Attendance Office 4: Drama- tics 2. 3. 4: Band 1, 2, Majorette 1, 2, 3. 4; GAA 1, 2, 4; Class Secretary 1. FRANCES PETERS: Y -Tec ns 1, 2: Pep Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Student Secretary 4. SANDY PIERCE: Y-Teens 2, 3: Pep Club 1. 2, 3: GAA 1. 2, 3. RICHARD NORWOOD: Hi-Y 3. 4; Pep Club 2. 3, 4; Football 1, 2; Cross Country 3; Track 1; V-Club 3, 4. JAMES OFFORD: Projectionist 4: School. Northville. Hi-Y 4: Pep Cluh 2. Valpost 4: Northville Michigan 1. 3, 4: High JACQUELINE PECK: Y-Teens 1. 2. 3. 4. Board 3. Vice-President 4: Pep Club 1, 2, 3, 4: Student Council 2; VALENIAN 3. 4; Dramatics 2: GAA 2. 3. 4. JOHN PINKERTON: Pep Club 1. 2. 3, 4; Foot- ball 2, 3; Wrestling 3, 4. STEPHEN PLATT: Hi-Y 4. Vice-President 4: Pep Club 1. 2. 3, 4; Student Council 1: Valpost 3. 4: VALENIAN 3. 4; Football 1. 2. 3. 4; Bas- ketball 1. 2, 3. 4: Baseball 2. 3, 4: V-Club 3, 4; Boys ' State Alternate 3; National Merit Semi- Finalist. SHARON POSCII: Y-Teens 4; Pep Club 4; Cadet Teacher 4; Dramatics 4; Little Flower High School. Chicago, Illinois 1, 2, 3. LEAH POWELL: Y-Teens 2; Pep Club 1. 2, 3. 4; Valpost 3, 4; VALENIAN 3, 4: Principal ' s Office 4; Dramatics 2, 3, 4. President 4; Band 1, 2, 3, 4, Secretary 4; National Merit Semi- Finalist. ROBERT PRESNAR: Clairton High School. Clairton, Pennsylvania 1, 2. COLIN RACETTE: Hi-Y 4; Pep Club 2. 3. 4; Cross Country 1, 2: Basketball 1; Wrestling 2; Track Manager 3. BARBARA RAINES: Y-Teens 1. 2. 3. 4; Pep Club 1, 2, 3. 4; Cheerleader 3, 4; Valpost 2, 3, 4, Assistant Editor 3; FTA 2. 3, 4; Cadet Teach- er 4; Attendance Office 3; Guidance Office 4; GAA 1, 2. 3, 4; Homecoming Court 4; Girls ' State 3; Student Secretary 4. STEPHEN RANDALL: Hi-Y 4; Pep Club 3, 4; Valpost 1; VALENIAN 2, 4; Wrestling 4. DENNIS RAY: Science Club 4: Huntington High School, Huntington, West Virginia 1, 2. RONALD REEDY: Choir 1, 2. CECIL RICHARDS. MICHAEL RICKMAN: Cross Country 1, 3; Basketball 1; Track 1. 4. 100 RONALD RIPLEY. SHARON ROWLAND: Y-Teens 1, 2, 3. 4; Pop Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Student Council 2, 4; Valpost 2. 3. 4. Business Manager 3, 4; Guidance Office 4: Nurse ' s Office 4; Choir 2; GAA 1, 2, 3, 4, Board 3. RUTH RICKER: Student Council 1. MARY SAAR: Y-Teens 1. 3; Pep Club 2. 3, 4. JOHN SANFORD: Hi-Y 4: Choir 1, 2. 3. 4; En- sembles 2, 3, 4; Cross Country 1, 2, 3; Swimming 1, 2, 3, 4; Track 1, 2. MARGARET SAVAGE: Pep Club 1, 2. 3. 4; FTA 1. 2, 3, 4, Treasurer 3. President 4: Atten- dance Office 2. 4; GAA 1. 2. CRAIG SCHENKER: Pep Club 3, 4; Cross Country 1. MADELON SCHROEDEH: Y-Teens 1; Pep Club 1. 2. 3. 4; Librarian 1. 2. 3, 4; Cadet Teach- er 4: Dramatics 1, 2, 3, 4, Librarian 3, Vice- President 4; Student Secretary 4. DALE SCHULTZ: Hi-Y 4; Pep Club 2. 3. 4; Wrestling 1, 3, 4. BONNIE SEFTON: Y-Teens 1. 2. 3, 4: Pep Club 1, 2. 3, 4: Valpost 4; Principal ' s Office 3; Band 1, 2, 3; GAA 4; Student Secretary 4. 1. AI ' RIANNE SHI FFLEBOTHAM: Pep Club 1. 2, 4; Speech-Debate 1; Dramatics 1, 2, 3; GAA 1. PATRICIA SIEVERS: Y-Teens 2, 3, 4: Pep Club 1, 2, 3, 4; KTA 4; Guidance Office 4: Choir 2, 3; Student Secretary 4. PATRICIA SLAVEY: Y-Teens 1. 2, 3. 4; Pep Club 1, 2, 3, 4, President 4: Cheerleader 2; Val- post 1, 2, 3. 4: Nurse ' s Office 3, 4; GAA 1. 2. 3. 4; Student Secretary 4. PAMELA SMITH: Y-Teens 1. 2. 3. 4; Pep Club 1, 2, 3, 4, Vice-President 4; FTA 2, 4; Cadet Teacher 4: Attendance Office 3, 4; Dramatics 2; GAA 1. 2, 3, 4. EDMOND SOLI DAY: Hi-Y 4: Cross Country 1, 2, 3, 4; Basketball 1. 2. 3. 4; Track 1. 2. 3, 4; V-Club 3, 4. ROBERT SPRINGSTEEN: Choir 4; Concordia Junior College, Milwaukee, Wisconsin. MARY STINCHFIELD: Y-Teens 1. 2. 3, 4: Pep Club 1, 2, 3, 4: Cheerleader 2; Student Council 1. 3, Treasurer 3: VALENIAN 1, 2, 3. 4. Assis- tant Editor 3, Editor 4: GAA 1, 2, 3. 4: Girls ' State Alternate 3; Homecoming Queen 4. SARA SWANSON: Y-Teens 1. 2, 3, 4; Pep Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Cadet Teacher 4; GAA 1, 2. JACK SWELSTAD: Hi-Y 4; Pep Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Student Council 4, President 4; Football 2, 3, 4; Cross Country 1; Basketball 1, 2; Track 1, 2, 3, 4; V-Club 3, 4; Class Treasurer 3; King of Hearts Court 4. THOMAS SWIHART: Hi-Y 4, Chaplain 4; Pep Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Valpost 4; Football Manager 2, 3, 4; Wrestling 2, 3, 4; V-Club 2, 3, 4. LAURA SYBICKI: Pep Club 4; Dramatics 3; GAA 1; Homecoming Court 4; Student Secretary 4. JOSEPH TAICLET. CHARLES TALLEY: Pep Club 1, 2, 4; Football 1, 2, 3, 4; Track 1, 2, 3, 4; V-Club 3, 4. RONALD THOMPSON: Choir 3, 4, Ensembles 4; Track 4. GLENN TODD. VALERIE TOWNSEND: Y-Teens 3, 4; Pep Club 1, 2, 3, 4; FTA 1; Guidance Office 4; Nurse ' s Office 1. 2, 3; GAA 1, 2. 3. TERRY TRACY: Projectionist 2, 3. 4: Band 1. 2, 3, 4; Ensembles 4; Swimming 2, 3, 4; V- Club 3, 4. SHARON TROXEL: Y-Teens 1. 2, 3, 4; Pep Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Nurse ' s Office 1. 2, 3; Choir 1. 2, 3. 4, Ensembles 2, 4; GAA 1, 2, 3, 4; Student Secretary 4. SUZANNE UNDERWOOD: Y-Teens 1, 2; Pep Club 1, 2, 3, 4: Student Council 3, 4, Secretary 3, 4; FTA 1, 4; Cadet Teacher 4: Guidance Office 4; Nurse ' s Office 1, 2, 3: Band 1, 2, 3, 4; GAA 1, 4; Homecoming Court 4. CINDA URSCHEL: Y-Teens 1, 2, 3, 4; Pep Club 1, 2, 3, 4; FTA 1; GAA 1, 4. ELENA URSCHEL: Y-Teens 1, 2, 3, 4; Pep Club 1. 2, 3, 4: FTA 1; Nurse ' s Office 2; GAA 1, 2, 3, 4; Student Secretary 4. KENNETH VANDREY: Band 4; Choir 4, En- sembles 4; Concordia High School, St. Paul. Minnesota 1, 2; Creston High School, Creston, Iowa 3. CAROL WALDSCHMIDT: Y-Teens 2, 3. 4; Pep Club 1, 2, 3, 4; VALENIAN 3, 4, Photo Editor 4; Dramatics 3; Choir 1; GAA 2, 3, 4. SANDRA WEICHERT: Y-Teens 3, 4; Pep Club 1, 2, 3, 4. MARSHA WEIDEMAN: Y-Teens 1, 2, 3, 4; Pep Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Student Council 1; FTA 3; Stu- dent Secretary 4. GARNET WEINSTEIN: Pep Club 1, 3; FTA 2, 3; Principal’s Office 4; Dramatics 1, 2, 3, 4; GAA 1; Student Secretary 3. 102 TERRI WHETZEL: McKeesport Senior High, McKeesport, Pennsylvania 1, 2, 3. JAMES WHITE: Pep Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Speech- Debate 1, 2; Valpost 4; VALENIAN 4; Drama- tics 4. RICHARD WHITE: Band 1, 2, 3. WILLIAM WICKEKSHAM: Hi-Y 4; Football 1; Wrestling 1, 3, 4; V-Club 3, 4. GARY WID1GER: Hi-Y 4; Pep Club 3, 4; Sci- ence Club 2, 3, President 3; VALENIAN 4; Chess Club 2, 3, 4; Football Manager 3; Basket- ball Manager 3; Track Manager 3; National Merit Semi-Finalist; Chicago University High School, Chicago. Illinois 1. BARBARA WILLIAMS: Pep Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Cadet Teacher 4; Nurse ' s Office 4; Chess Club 1; Dramatics 1, 2, 3, 4; Librarian 4; GAA 1, 2, 3, 4; Student Secretary 4. RICHARD WILLIAMS: LaPorte High School, LaPorte, Indiana 1, 2; Liberty Center High School, Chesterton, Indiana 3. JAMES WITT : Pep Club 4: Washington Town- ship High School, Valparaiso, Indiana 1, 2. JOHN WITT: Hi-Y 4; Pep Club 3, 4; Projec- tionist 4; Student Council 4; Football 4; Cross Country 3; V-Club 4; Washington Township High School, Valparaiso, Indiana, 1, 2; King of Hearts Court 4. KOSS WITTGREN: Pep Club 4; Jackson Town- ship High School, Valparaiso, Indiana 1, 2, 3. TERRY WOOD: Hi-Y 4; Pep Club 3, 4. Vice- President 3, Secretary -Treasurer 4; Student Council 2, 4, Vice-President 4; Football 1, 2, 3, 4; Wrestling 2, 3, 4; Track 3; Baseball 4; V- Club 3, 4; Class Vice-President 2, 3, 4; King of Hearts 4. DIANE Zl ' LICH: Y-Teens 1, 2; Pep Club 1, 2, 3, 4; GAA 1. SANDRA ZYUANOSKI: Y-Teens 4; Pep Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Valpost 4; Dramatics 2, 3, 4. 103 The juniors, just promoted to the status of upperclass- men, began their busy year with a flurry of excitement when their class rings arrived. As the year progressed, they assumed the responsibility of holding important positions in the school. By making plans and working hard to carry them out, the juniors contributed much to the success of the year’s activities. The Junior Speech Banquet provided entertaining memories of high school days; and the 1963 Prom, which was their major project, was a great accomplishment. Enthusiastic and willing to be of service, the members of this class are now well prepared to meet the challenges of their senior year of high school. JUNIOR CLASS OFFICERS— Bar- bara Engel, treasurer; Sue Shook, secretary; Scott Vickers, president; Ed Stipp, vice-president. Prom Production Climaxes Juniors’ Year Richard Affeld Steven Ashbaugh Robert Ashton Dennis Babcock Richard Barber Patricia Barkley Peggy Barkley Karen Barnes Ramsey Barrett Marguerite Barthold Ronnie Beach Joan Beck Ruth Beck Carolyn Beike Daniel Bell Ellen Bemhart Susan Berrier Elaine Biggs Kenneth Blaney William Bloeman Roger Bowen Judy Bowman Michael Bradney Elizabeth Brady Phyllis Brock Charles Brookover David Brown Diana Brown Susan Brown James Burras Sandra Callahan Michael Carlin Kathryn Carlson Charles Case Roger Chapel 104 JUNIORS 1 Barbara Chelf Richard Church Donald Clark Ruth Cleavcland Steven Clemens Wayne Clendenin William Clifford Nancy Clouse Glenn Coble Jerry Cole Zane Cole Frank Collins Robert Coolman Nila Cooper Thomas Copper Janis Coulter Douglas Craig Cabell Cropper Meredith Daniel David Davis Dennis Davis Earl Deal Jane Dean Valerie Deckro Linda Derflinger Janice Deu Wannete Dibkey David Diersen Susan Dittmer Thomas Dittmer James Doolittle Kay Dowdell James Doyle Ronald Dunbar Randall Eckley Cinda Edwards Alan Ehnes Carolyn Emerson Barbara Engel Sharon Eustis Roxanne Evert Phyllis Falls Ralph Fifield Nancy Findling John Fischer Andrew Fitzer Patricia Fitzgerald Carlene Forszt Robert Fritts Dale Froberg Sheri Froberg Patricia Frogge William Fry Julia Frye William Fulton Joanne Gingerich Sue Grieger Dietmar Gross Sandra Grundell Raymond Gustafson Harvey Hahn Rosemary Hampson Patricia Hanner 105 JUNIORS Juniors ' attention is focused upon “Fog on the Valley.” Vicki Harrison Larry Hazelton Delores Hcffeman Darrell Henderson Ray Hewlett Robert Hildreth David Hill James Hill Jack Hines Sharon Hoback Vayle Hoeg Robert Hosford Janet Hospers Sue Houston Mary Jo Howser Robert Huball Judith Hudgins Donna Husband Mickey Ingman Charlene Irvine Brian Irvine Gregory Johnson Jay Johnson Kent Johnson Mary Jones Walter Jones James Jungjohan Bonita Just 106 Patricia Kane Stephen Kautz Vernon Keeloy Sally Kennedy Barbara Knott Ken Knowlton Charles Koeppcn Edward Komyanek Howard Krieger Darrell Kristo Jane Kriston Vicki Kriston Robert Kruse Dennis Kucinski William Kuehl Carol Lammers Carl Paul Landgrebc Shirley Lawrence Cynthia Leetz Nancy Lightcap Larry Lindberg Lynn Linkimer Patsy Linton Marilou Loayza Jo Anne Loring Allen Ludington Darlene Ludington Peter Lutze Karen Mahon Denzil Manago Judy Mann Lynn Maple Joyce Martinal Fred Mathews Beverly Maudlin Barbara Mead DuWayne Michaels Robert Milianta Gene Miller James Miller Mary Ann Miller Susan Miller Sharon Millspaugh Saran Miskimins Eleanor Molengraft Irvin Morgan Charles Morris Pat Morris April Myers Christine McAfee Donald McCasland Delores McDonald William McNabb Sandra Newcomb Terry Newsom John Nicklas Kathryn Nielsen Ronald Oelling Jonathan Oesting Otis Ogg Paul Olszewski Louise O’Neal JUNIORS Thomas Parker Rowland Parsons Sandra Partlow Donna Peters Jolene Pfleddcrrr Margaret Phillips Peggy Pierce Everettc Pierson Ronald Podell Carol Prahl Michael Rabeor John Rayder Priscilla Reading Roderick Reimer Thomas Rhodes John Rigg Thomas Roberts Sharon Robinson Elizabeth Roby Ralph Ronco Lawrence Rosenbaum Richard Rusch Steven Saez Rita Sartori Vicki Saunders Robert Schoenbcck Robert Schuessler Martha Schumacher Denisa Scott Wayne Scars James Shapard Barabar Shearhod Sherry Shectz Kathleen Sheffield James Shinabarger Susan Shook Roger Sievers Suzanne Simmons Judith Skinner John Slingcrland Paula Slingcrland Cheryl Small Cheryl Smith Shirley Smith Susan Smith Victor Smith Kathryn Smutko Jerry Soliday William Spears Wilberta Spencer Randall Steele Martin Stcinbach Dennis Stephens Eddie Stipp Nicholas Stoessel Lawrence Story Mavis Stratton Kenneth Stump Jacqueline Swisher Edward Thomas Larry Thompson Katherine Todd Doris Toelke 108 1 JUNIORS Lawrence Tomecko Joy Toth Lee Trulock John Tudor Arthur Tuesburg Gordon Ulsh Bonnie Underwood Janet Urschel Victor Vaughn Scott Vickers Nancy Wachholz Karin Washburn Paul Weissert Dennis Wermcrantz Werner Roberta West Thomas Wheele Carolyn White Donald Whitman Allen Whitton Edward Whitton Ann Williamson Raymond Wilson Reita Witters William Womacks Virginia Woods Thomas Worden Diane Young Kenneth Young William Youngblood Randall Zulich Friends find much to talk about be- fore leaving V ' HS after the long school day. Sophomores Approach Status of Upperclassmen This year’s sophomores have been the beginning class in the high school for two years because of the incorporation of the ninth grade into the junior high. By their clear headed, confident behavior, however, the members of this class have insured themselves against being treated like freshmen. At the beginning of the year, they plunged like veterans into the stream of school activity. They vigorously backed the JV teams, chose their class rings, enthusiastically supported school organizations, decorated the gym for commencement, and acquired a new, more serious attitude toward aca- demic subjects. This year, the sophomores have taken major steps toward the successful completion of their high school careers. SOPHOMORE CLASS OFFICERS — Don Horan, treasurer; Jim John- son, secretary; Dave Knott, president. Bob Johnson, vice-president. Charlotte Anderson Cheryl Anderson Lynn Anderson Lois Annen Roxanna Angel Sheena Arndt Donna Babcock Judith Babcock David Backus Charles Banks Paul Barker Constance Barnes Mark Bartelt Jane Bauer Donald Boach Susan Belaschky Larry Bell Victoria Bentley Craig Berg James Berrier John Berry Philip Bickel Marilyn Billings Randall Black Larry Blanton Mary Bogan Robert Book Richard Boron Linda Bostic Beverly Boyd Celia Boyd Linda Bright Gregory Brown Janet Brown Linda Brown no SOPHOMORES Thomas Brown James Buchanan Pamela Bucher Rosanno Buelow Vicki Bundy Kristen Bunker Bonnie Burners George Burrus Phillip Burrus Judith Burt Susan Butterfield Alberta Byers Mary Carino Michael Chandler Patricia Chester Raymond Church Leslie Clarke Michael Clouse Thomas Collins Michael Copper Diane Corsbie Dixie Craig Patricia Craig Susan Csaba Nancy Cunningham Judith Czamanske Donald Daniel Susan Dauberman Dianne Davis Janice Davis Judith Davis Susann Davton Jeff Deal Timothy DeFries Paul DcHaven Jeanne Denison Marianne Deters Sharon Dewey Paul Dickson Michael Dodd Wayne Dolbeare John Dolembo Michael Doron Michael Doshan Margaret Dowdell Faith Duncan Richard Dunkelbarger Kathleen Dye Earl Eaton Martha Edgecomb Tamara Erea Harold Eustis Clifford Evans Carol Exccll Charyl Excell Gwenlyn Farnum Wally Fetla Zathoc Field Yvonne Fivecoat Jane Freeman Ronald Freeman Francis Frey Merilee Fritz 111 SOPHOMORES Carolyn Furr Roger Fry Thomas Gahl Robert Garrison Bette Gast Richard Gott Fred Grady Linda Graham Michael Gratton Peggy Gray Ralph Gray John Greaves Nancy Green John Gregory Julie Gregory Phillip Griffith Carolyn Groves Michael Guillaum Michael Gunther Wilma Hack Carol Hall Robert Hall Sharon Handren Betty Hanna Michael Hannon Lois Hardesty Timothy Harrington Meredith Hart Nancy Hart Barbara Harvey Robert Hassel John Henderson Olivia Henkel Rosanne Henry Dennis Herman Lila Herren Donna Hess Vernon Highlan Penny Hitcsman Donald Horan Frank Hosford Nancy Howe Donna Huber Jerry Hutton Colin Irvine Orlo Jackson Charles Jankowski Penny Jankowski Patricia Jensen James Johnson Katherine Johnson Lois Johnson Richard Johnson Robert Johnson Stephen Johnson Connie Jones Thomas Jones Steven Kaiser Alex Kazlauski Daniel Kitchel Daniel Klahn Richard Knight David Knott 112 SOPHOMORES Eileen Koepke Donna Koeppen Virginia Komyanek Diane Krachey Nancy Krekclcr Larry Kueck Cheri LaHayne Linda Lamberson James Lampl Kathleen Lange Janet Laughlin David Liggett Douglas Liggett Laurie Lindberg Sharon Long Cheryl Ludington Donald Ludington Linda Ludington Mary Lundberg Sandra Mabry George Mahringer John Marquardt Diane Marrell James Mausen Susan Mefford William Meitzler Kathleen Meyers Kathleen Milianta Thomas Miller Linda Mitchell Ronald Moser Michael Mounce Robin Muster Marlene MacDonald John McAfee Maureen McCreery Carol McDonald James Nagle Christine Neander Delores Neff Nancy Newsom Sharon Newsom Georgene Nightingale Kathy Niksch Joanne Noll Larry Norwood Peter Nuland Nancy Oelling Susan Offord Fontanna O’Keefe Omer Olson Michael O’Neill Warren Onken James Patton Margo Peters Joseph Peterson Eve Philley Clark Phillips Harold Phillips James Phillis Susan Pierce Linda Pinkerton Nancy Podell 113 SOPHOMORES John Poole Barbara Powell Esther Powell James Powell James Rainwater Steven Ranck Paul Rechlin Karol Rhodes Steven Rice Margaret Ridgway Brian Risley Carolyn Risner Rodney Robinson Reda Rogers Kurt Rohn Benjamin Root Adrienne Rosenberg William Rouch Susan Rowen Rita Rowland Rand Rueter Richard Sacks Janet Sawtell George Schane Bruce Schenkcr Carla Schramm Judith Schwan Mary Schwanholt Len Sharp Kathleen Shewan Bruce Shinabarger Linda Sick Linda Silhavy Richard Sims Cheryl Sipich David Skinner James Smith Penelope Smurdon Charlotte Spencer Jerome Spencer David Steel William Steel Raymond Steele Elizabeth Stinchfield Daniel Stolpe Phillip Stratton Frederick Strictelmeier Candance Stuart Mary Stultz Paul Sutherlin Irma Taiclet Richard Tarner Cynthia Thompson William Thompson Candace Thorgren Carla Thorgren Bonnie Todd Robert Tofte Ian Townsend Margaret Tracy Linda Trapp Judith Treble Faye Trinosky 114 SOPHOMORES Dale Turpin June Underwood Stanley Vandrey Barbara Vanover Mary Warner Wendy Warner Gary Wasemann Lilajean Watt Lewis Watts Verlaine Watts Liane Weddle Virginia Weisberg Jane Weissert Richard Wheeler Susan White Gerald Whiting Pamela Whitler Ronald Whitman Raymond Wiggs Sandra Williamson Kenneth Wilson Edith Wisner Bruce Wojahn Rodney Wood Paula Younce Janet Young Nancy Young Anne Zeman Glenn Zoller Ratted hair is a popular fad among sophomore girls. 115 The Spirit of Accomplishment fills each beaming graduate as he receives a long -awaited diploma. The weeks preceding graduation are marked by reflection upon four years of study and of fun. An impressive prom, the hubbub of Valenian Day, the excitement of award night are now only memories. My halls are silent. The noisy chatter has ceased. But I am waiting, waiting for another class, another year to renew my spirit. Valpo Dogpatchers Have Hillbilly Night Out Dogpatchers Susie Simmons, Jay Johnson, Jim Burrus, and Phyllis Brock exhibit typical compone dig- nitv during mock wedding ceremony. “Li’l Abner,” Bruce Marten, and “Daisy Mae,” Belle Haggerty, elected by Dogpatch popular vote, face agony of married life as “Marryin’ Sam” Smith brandishes shotgun. Wide-eyed “Ellic” Molengraft hooks “Farmer” Hanna for an evening of straw hats, pigtails, and freckles. Time out for annual “Hillbilly” Johnson frolic at Sadie Hawkins Dance. 118 National Merit contestants pore over science comprehensive reading test at Great Hall of Valparaiso Student Union Building. Each year the VHS juniors compete in the nation-wide scholarship program. Mr. Lukmann, head photographer for for the Gary Post Tribune, speaks on the successful techniques of picture taking at the annual Valenian-Val- post Banquet in the Hotel Lembke. Winter-weary VHS J Takes a Deep Breath of Spring V-CLUB — FRONT ROW: T. Douglas, D. Knott, W. Clen- denin, G. Widiger, T. Swihart. A. Gott, T. Hutton, D. Butterfield, R. Parsons, M. Hannon, J. Hutton, A. Ehnes. ROW TWO: C. Koeppen, Z. Cole, D. Craig. D. Gloff, M. Carlin, J. Witt, B. Marten, B. Schoenbeck, B. Eiler, H. Hart, G. Whiting. ROW THREE: J. McAfee, M. Mounce, L. Lindberg, J. Deal, B. Johnson. G. Coble, R Biggs, B. Comeford, D. Carlson, T. Linki- mer. ROW FOUR: J. Nicklas, E. Deal, D. Hill, J. Casbon, T. Wood, J. Swelstad, E. Soliday, R. Kricger, S. Vickers, R. Cool- man. ROW FIVE: J. Sanford, D. Whitman. T. Copper, V. Vaughn, D. Wermcrantz, R Fritts. VHS Cindermen Sprint to Viking Victories Hurdler Dave Carlson displays cham- pionship style that carries him to state. The VHS thinclads under Coach Kenneth Pifer com- pleted the track season undefeated in all dual and tri- angular meets. Setting new school records were Don Horan in the 220 yard dash (:23.1), the half mile relay team-Dave Hill, Dave Carlson, Don Horan, and Mike Carlin (1:32.6), and Dave Carlson in the low hurdles (: 19.5) and high hurdles (: 15.3). Highlighting the sea- son was the state track meet. Representing Valpo were pole vaulter Dave Hill, hurdler Dave Carlson, and con- ference, sectional, and regional champ, miler Earl Deal. At the state Deal placed first, one tenth of a second from the all time record (4:19.9). Deal, Hill, and other out- standing cindermen return next year to match the 1963 record-breaking season. Viking spirit is displayed by both crowd and miler Earl Deal as Deal breaks Valpo Relay mile record at Boucher Field. Deal was the first Viking cinderman under Coach Ken Pifer to win first place honors at the state meet. JV TRACK — FRONT ROW: R. White, manager, B. Risley, C. Jankowski, P. Sutherlin, P. Barker. M. Clouse, J. Poole, . Highlan, D. Herman, W. Onken, R. Zulich, manager. ROW 2: T. Stokes, coach, D. Kyes, V.U. student teacher, G. Brown, M. Copper, W. Rouch, S. Rice, C. Koeppen, L. Sharp, P. Burrus, R. Knight, R. Wood, L. Watts, K. Pifer, coach. ROW 3: R. Church, D. Brown, R. Ronco, M. Gratton, R. Garrison, S. Ranck, J. Lange, T. Collins, J. Smith, R. Comeford. 120 VARSITY TRACK — FRONT ROW: C. Talley, J. Cole, E. Soliday, E. Deal, J. Burrus, M. Carlin. ROW 2: G. Coble, L. Lindberg, D. Carlson, R. Coolman, D. Whitman, K. Pifer, coach. ROW 3: T. Copper, D. Hill, D. Horan, W. Comeford, S. Vandroy. Chuck Talley prepares for another long-distance shot put. Y ' alpo Valpo Valpo Valpo Y ' alpo Y alpo Y ' alpo 62 Horace Mann 47 72 Hammond Clark 37 92 Lew YVallace 17 64 Portage 46 Chesteron 26 61 Crown Point 48 68 Hammond Tech 41 67 Michigan City 42 Dave Hill sails over the bar breaking another pole vault record. Hill went on to qualify for state. Mitt. Slide. Homer Lingo of Viking Sluggers Both benches are intent. It’s “batters up” as the Vikes prepare to make it “three up” and “three down.” BASEBALL — STANDING: R. Rhoda, coach, Z. Cole, S. Vickers, A. Gott, D. Gloff, S. Platt, R. Krieger, D. Long, D. Babcock, R. Eiler, G. Whiting, manager. SITTING: L. Nor- The 1963 baseball team rounded out the season with seven wins and eight losses. In the conference the squad won two and lost four. Ralph Krieger, A1 Gott, and Tom Linkimer led the Viking sluggers to a team batting average of .259. Robert Rhoda has been coaching the team since baseball returned to the spring sports cur- riculum in 1958. This year A1 Gott received the Tilton Baseball Award, given to the senior excelling in athletic profi- ciency, practice attendance, personality and attitude, and academic accomplishment. Although seven senior lettermen graduate in the spring, the team looks for- ward to a successful season next year. Valpo 12 Valpo 8 Valpo 1 Valpo 2 Valpo 1 Valpo 2 Valpo 1 Valpo 17 Valpo 1 Valpo 2 Valpo 13 Valpo 4 Valpo 3 Valpo 3 Chesterton 0 DeMotte 7 St. Mary 3 E. C. Washington 0 Horace Mann 2 Froebel 6 Lew Wallace 4 Tolleston 1 Lew Wallace 2 Horace Mann 9 Tolleston 4 Froebel 1 Emerson 2 Emerson 4 wood, D. Knott, M. Mounce, E. Stipp, J. Johnson, R. Freeman, J. Nicklas, T. Gahl, J. Rayder, T. Linkimer. Viking Golfers Tee Off Another Successful Season GOLF — FRONT ROW: R. Parsons, J. Lampl, D. Wermcrantz, R. Toftc. ROW 2: K. Telle, coach. I. Powell. M. O’Neill, D. Diersen. R. Hanna. D. Butterfield. The Viking golfers of 1963, coached by Principal Telle, had one of their more successful seasons. They remained undefeated throughout the season as they bid for the championship in the conference, sectional, and state meets. This is the first year the golf team quali- fied for the state. Dave Diersen, VHS junior, received the championship trophy for scoring the lowest aver- age, 40.1, throughout the season. Two lettermen, Ron Hanna and Dave Butterfield, will not return to the squad next year, but the team has high expectations of the incoming sophomores. The Vikes met and defeated the following teams: Michigan City Hammond Clark Lew Wallace Hammond Tech Horace Mann Emerson Dyer E. C. Washington Tolleston Laporte E. C. Roosevelt Hammond High Gary Roosevelt Renssalaer Chesterton Golfer Ron Hanna warms up for a meet. Spring Beauty Highlights Close of Athletic ear SPRING BEAUTY COURT — STANDING: Jackie Peck, Janet Froberg, Pam Smith, princess; Pat Slavey, Jane Wilson, Diana Fischer. SITTING: Belle Haggerty, queen. The Valpo Relays took place April 30, 1963, at Bouch- er Field. Tension mounted in the crisp, night air as Hammond snatched the lead the Vikings took fourth place. To add to the excitement, the 1963 Spring Beauty Court, chosen by the track teams, was disclosed. They were Diana Fischer, Janet Froberg, Belle Haggerty, Jane Nelson, Jacki Peck, Pat Slavey, and Pam Smith. The announcement of the Queen, Belle Haggerty, and Princ- ess, Pam Smith, was held over until the Spring Beauty Dance which was sponsored by the Pep Club and held in the Jefferson Junior High Cafetorium on May 4. Track co-captains Ed Soliday and Dave Carlson admire Spring Beauty Queen Belle Haggerty. At Valpo Relays, Pep Club sponsor, Mr. Maiers, presents a red rose to each Spring Beauty candidate. Dur- ing the meet, the student body votes on their choice for queen. Oklahoma Woman Talk! What deviltry can “Aunt Eller” Smith be cooking up now! Can “Laurey” Prahl still hook “Curly” Hildreth? “Aunt Eller” Smith, recipient of the Best Actress Award, sings “Oklahoma” in the finalo as “Laurey” Prahl and “Curly” Hil- dreth, no w happily married, join in. “Curly” Hildreth foresees the future when poor “Jud” Johnson will be dead. Can “Will” Peterson ever tame the wild, impetuous “Ado Annie” Forszt! Junior girls, armed with chicken wire, whito napkins, and crepe paper, deco- rate for the Prom. The Prom committee chairmen and their dates pause for a moment, receiving deserved gratitude for a job well done. Southern Silhouette “Southern Silhouette " was the theme of the 1963 edi- tion of the Junior-Senior Prom held Friday, May 24, from 8:30 to 11:30 at Boucher Gymnasium. Approxi- mately two hundred couples attended. An enormous white southern mansion accented with four white pil- lars and green shutters covered the length and breadth of the stage. Decorating the walls were black silhou- ettes on a sky blue background: these scenes depicted a southern garden party. Tables and chairs along the edges of the dance floor provided a cabaret arrange- ment; adorning the center was a Grecian fountain sil- houetted with soft blue lights. Hors d’oeuvres and soft drinks were served at the refreshment table by planta- tion slaves. At 9:30 the junior and senior class presi- dents, Scott Vickers and Bruce Marten, and their dates led the Grand March. Crowning a spectacular eve- ning the couples danced to the music of Jerry Sox and his band. Andy Fitzer and Robert Fritts brave the heights preparing the southern mansion for the Junior-Senior Class Prom. 126 Greeting couples at the entrance, Pat Kane and Mike Carlin give Sarah Swanson her bid. Highlighting the Prom evening was the Grand March led by junior class president and vice-president, Scott Vickers and Edd Stipp, and senior class president and vice-president, Bruce Marten and Terry Wood. 127 VHS Students Emanate Renewed Spring Vigor " Pack rat Linda Herman scrounges out year’s accumulation of locker trash. Mrs. Max Dickey presents the Delta Theta Tau Award to Sandy Barn- hart at the annual Senior Award Night. “To the senior contributing the most to band.” Paul Ehnes accepts the Bucci Music Award from Robert Miller, VHS band director. Pat Kane. Bob Fritts, and Scott Vick- ers survey new Student Council land- scaping project in center courtyard. Craig Schenker, John Eichenseher, Jack Swelstad, Patricia Gregory, and Jane Ebersold merit recognition for their four years of perfect attendance. BS Pep Club sponsor, Mrs. Filipowski, and student body await the next cheerleading tryout. Cheerleaders are elected by the combined vote of the student body and teaching staff. Scholarship, leadership, and athletic ability — tho making of an outstand- ing athlete. A1 Gott, recipient of the All-Athletic Award, gains deserved admiration. On Orientation Day incoming sopho- mores get a first-hand look at VHS. Student Council representative Mike Carlin acts as host. Bermuda-clad, VHS students gather in Boucher gym to pick up final re- port card of the year. Horizons Unbounded for VHS Graduates Inspiration, determination, and in- centive. With renewed courage the seniors leave Valparaiso University Chapel after Baccalaureate. The Baccalaureate Service for the 1963 graduating class was held Sunday, June 2, at the Valparaiso Uni- versity Chapel. The Reverend Raymond King of the First Baptist Church conducted the service, and Dr. P. R. Stevens of the First Christian Church assisted. On the following Thursday, June 6, 1963, the nine- teenth annual Commencement was held in the Boucher Gymnasium where 202 seniors were graduated. The Valparaiso High School Choir sang “Halls of Ivy " and the Symphonic Band played “Concert Overture.” Hal Hart presented the valedictory address, “Stop the World.” Dr. Robert Bruce Pierce, Pastor of the Chi- cago Temple Methodist Church, wanted to teach the seniors something they could not have learned in their high school careers. He showed them how to " Capture Elephants.” Principal King Telle, assisted by Mr. James Mundy and Bruce Marten, senior class president, pre- sented the diplomas. To the strains of “Ceremonial” the seniors marched from the gymnasium as alumni of Valparaiso High School, undergraduates to future des- tinies. " The Saving Few — Or More Mobs?” All eyes focus on speaker Reverend Raymond King at the annual Bacca- laureate services. 130 Valedictorian, Hal Hart; Salutatorian, Philip Deters. At Commencement Dr. Bruce Pierce addresses the 1963 graduating class. He teaches the seniors how to “Cap- ture Elephants.” Seniors relax before the formalities of Baccalaureate. Graduating senior girls pause a minute for a last bit of primping be- fore the Commencement exercises. Principal Telle presents each gradu- ate a diploma symbolizing the termi- nus of four years of hard work. 131 Senior Scholars Hal Hart, valedictorian Philip Deters, salutatorian Mary Stinchfield Ruth Fulton John Eichenseher Robert Eiler Leah Powell Carol Waldschmidt Jack Swelstad Stephen Platt Richard Haines Barbara Raines Barbara Benton Ralph Chester Linda Harkin National Merit Finalist — Hal Hart National Merit Semi-Finalists Ruth Fulton Stephen Platt Leah Powell Gary Widiger Science Award Jack Swelstad Bucci Music Award Paul Ehnes Choir Award John Sanford Dramatics Award Leah Powell Commercial Department Award — Cheryl Doelling D.A.R. Citizenship Award Carol Waldschmidt All-Sports Award , Allen Gott Delta Theta Tau Girl ' s Athletic Award Sandra Barnhart Cheerleader Award Isabel Haggerty Eunice Kroenke Caryl Makovsky Barbara Raines Perfect Attendance J ane Ebersold John Eichenseher Patricia Gregory Craig Schenker Jack Swelstad Index Affeld, Dean 76,92 Affeld, Richard 104 Anderson, Charlotte HO Anderson, Cheryl 110 Anderson, John 80,92 Anderson, Lynn 21,53,110 Anderson, Peggy 4,1 1,14,65,69,92 Angel, Roxanna 110 Annen, Lois 110 Anselm, Michael 82,83,92 Archer, Stephen 92 Arndt, Sheena 110 Art 36,37 Ashbaugh, Steven 104 Ashton, Robert 104 Babcock, Dennis 104 Babcock, Donna 57,1 10 Babcock, Judith 47,1 10 Babcock, Sharon 59,92 Backus, David 1 10 Bond 48,49 Banks, Charles 1 10 Barber, Richard 104 Barker, Paul 47,1 10 Barkley, Patricia 47,104 Barkley, Peggy 47,104 Barnes, Constance 110 Barnes, Karne 47,104 Barnhart, Sandra 57,92 Barrett, Ramsey 104 Bartelt, Mark 58,1 10 Barthold, Marguerite 104 Basketball 17,84,85,86.87 Bauer, Dolores 28,65 Bauer, Jane 49,89,110 Beoch, Donald 110 Beoch, Ronald 104 Beck, Joan 104 Beck, Ruth 14,104 Be ike, Carolyn 104 Belaschky, Susan 110 Bell, Daniel 82,104 Bell, Larry 110 Bennett, David 92 Bennett, Robert 93 Bentley, Victoria 1 10 Benton, Barbara 93 Berg, Craig 110 Bernhart, Ellen 104 Berrier, James 110 Berrier, Sue 104 Berry, John 77,110 Bickel, Philip 1 10 Biggs, Elaine 104 Biggs, Ronald 76,93 Biggs, Thomas 93 Billings, Marilyn 110 Binder, Jeanette 65,93 Blachly, Patricia 65,93 Black, Randall 110 Blaney, Kenneth 104 Blanton, Larry 41,1 10 Bloeman, William 64,104 Board of Education 24 Bogan, Bruce 93 Bogan, Mary no Book, Robert no Boron, Carol 49,65,93 Boron, Richard no Bostic, Linda no Boule, Sandra 115 Bowen, Roger 47,104 Bowman, Judy 53,56,104 Bowman, Mory Edna 28,59 Boyd, Beverly no Boyd, Celia 1 10 Boyd, Charles 93 Bradney, Michael 64,104 Brady, Elizabeth 104 Bright, Linda 1 10 Brinker, William 28,60,64 Brock, Phyllis 104 Brookover, Barbara 104 Brookover, Charles 76,104 Brown, David 82,104 Brown, Diana 104 Brown, Gregory no Brown, Janet 15,49, no Brown, Linda 57, no Brown, Roy Ellis 29,70 Brown, Shirley 65,93 Brown, Susan 64,65,104 Brown, Thomas 77,111 Buchanan, James 49,1 1 1 Bucher, Pamela 111 Buelow, Roseanne 111 Bundy, Vicki 64,111 Bunker, Kristen 1 1 1 Burns, Bonnie 111 Burrus, George 49,111 Burrus, James 79,104 Burrus, Phillip 1 1 1 Burrus, Phyllis 93 Burt, Judith 1 1 1 Butterfield, David 1 1 ,80,93 Butterfield, Susan 111 Byers, Alberta 111 Cain, Marvin 29 Callahan, Sandra 104 Calzacorto, Donna 29 Campolattara, Mory Ann 93 Corino, Mary iii Carlin, Michael 53,79,86,104 Carlin, Thomas 79,93 Carlson, David 11,79,86,104 Casbon, Jerry 19,93 Casbon, Ronald 93 Case, Charles 76,104 Chandler, Michael 1 1 1 Chapel, Roger 104 Cheerleaders 89 Chelf, Barbara 47,105 Chester, Patricia 1 1 1 Chester, Ralph 94 Choir 46,47 Christman, Gale 13,68,94 Christmas Dance 16 Church, Raymond 1 1 1 Church, Richard 76,105 Ciciora, Dale 28,87 Clark, Donald 105 Clarke, Kathleen 65,94 Clarke, Leslie 111 Cloyburn, Ailene 94 Cleaveland, Ruth 105 Clemens, Steven 105 Clements, Patricio 94 Clendenin, Wayne 49,80,105 Clifford, William 105 Clouse, Michael 77,1 1 1 Clouse, Nancy 105 Cluck, Mary Jo 71,94 Coble, Glenn 46,47,49,76,105 Cole, Glenn 94 Cole, Jerry 76,105 Cole, Zone 76,88,105 Collins, Frank 105 Collins, Thomas 77,80,111 Comeford, Robert 8,79,94 Comeford, William 8,79,94 Conkling, Burton 28 Conner, Gary 94 Coolman, Robert 76,87,105 Cooper, Nila 105 Copper, Michael 53,78,87,1 1 1 Copper, Sandra 65,94 Copper, Thomas 79,87,105 Corsbie, Diane 1 1 1 Coulter, Janis 105 Craig, Dixie 111 Craig, Douglas 76,105 Craig, Florence 28,63,64 Cropper, Cabell 105 Crook, Verna 19,94 Cross Country 78,79 Csaba, Sue 111 Cunningham, Linda 94 Cunningham, Nancy 111 Cuson, Theodore 76,94 Czamanske, Judith 111 Daniel, Donald 111 Daniel, Meredith 54,105 Doubermon, Susan 1 1 1 Davis, David 82,105 Davis, Dennis 105 Davis, Dianne 1 1 1 Davis, Janice 111 Davis, Judith 111 Dayton, Susann 63,1 1 1 Deal, Earl 64,74,105 Deal, Jeffrey 1 1 1 Dean, Jane 89,105 DeArmitt, Diann 65„70,94 Deckro, John 94 Deckro, Valerie 105 DeCoster, John 94 DeHaven, Paul 76,87,111 Denison, Jeanne 111 Denison, Rebecca 94 Dennis, Gerald 115 Derflinger, Linda 105 Derner, Carol 29,64 Deters, Marianne 111 Deters, Philip 70,71,80,95 Deu, Janice 105 Deviney, Morilynn 55,65,95 Dewey, Sharon 111 Dibkey, Sue 105 Dickson, Paul 111 Diersen, David 105 Dittmer, Suson ]05 Dittmer, Thomas 105 Dodd, Michael 111 Doelling, Cheryl 65,95 Dolbeare, Wayne 1 1 1 Dolembo, John 58,1 1 1 Doolittle, James 105 Doran, Michael 80,111 Doshan, Michael 49,111 Douglas, Thomas 49,77,82,115 Dowdell, Kay 65,105 Dowdell, Margaret 1 1 1 Doyle, James 76,105 Dramatics 66.67 Driver ' s Training 45 Dufallo, Richard 95 Dunbar, Ronald 49,105 1 1 1 Duncan, Faith Dunkelbarger, Richard 76,1 1 1 Durand, Joseph 24 Dye, Kathleen 53,1 1 1 Eaton, Earl 49,1 1 1 Ebersold, Jane 95 Eckley, Randall 49,69,105 Eckley, Sharon 56,65,69 Edgecomb, Martha 1 1 1 Edwards, Cinda 105 Ehnes, Alan 49,82,105 Ehnes, Paul 46,47,48,49,95 Eichenseher, John 95 Eiler, Robert 11,78,87,95 Ellis, Glen 29,88 Emerson, Carolyn 105 Engel, Barbara 65,70,104,105 English 38,39 Erea, Tamara 111 Eustis, Harold 77,87,1 1 1 Eustis, Sharon 105 Evans, Clifford 111 Evert, Roxanne 105 Excell, Carol 111 Excell, Charyl 111 Falls, Phyllis 105 Fornum, Gwenlyn 111 Fetla, Wally 1 1 1 Field, Zothoe 64,111 Fifield, Ralph 105 Filipowski, Margaret 29,55 Findling, Nancy 68,105 Fischer, Diana 63,65,95 Fischer, Mari 65,95 Fischer, John 4,105 Fitzer, Andrew 105 Fitzgerald, Patricia 46,47,53,105 Fitzgerald, Sharon 65,95 Fivecoat, Larry 109 Foil is, Diane 10,19,62,63,65,95 Foatlball 74,75,76,77 Foote, Gretchen 95 Forbes, Parrill 95 Forszt, Carlene 48,105 Frailey, Philip 95 Freeman, Jane 111 Freeman, Ronald 78,87,111 Frey, Francis 111 Fritts, Robert 80,105 Fritz, Merilee 49,111 Froberg, Janet 39,49,53,95 Froberg, Sheri 105 Froenicke, David 49,95 Fry, Roger 77,112 Fry, William 105 Frye, Julia 62,105 FT A 59 Fulton, Ruth 44,47,96 Fulton, William 47,105 Furr, Carolyn 112 Furr, Thomas 11,13,54,96 GAA 56,57 Goedtke, Roy 96 Gahl, Thomas 53,77,87,1 12 Garrison, Robert 112 Gast, Bette 112 Gaston, Claude 30,60 Gingerich, Joanne Gloff, Dennis 105 76,87,96 Gott, Allen 53,75,76,87,96 Gott, Richard 112 Grady, Dennis 96 Grady, Fred 80,1 12 Graham, Linda 112 Gratton, Michael 78,1 12 Gray, Peggy 112 Gray, Ralph 77,112 Greaves, John 112 Green, Nancy 1 12 Gregory, John 112 Gregory, Julie 112 Gregory, Patricia 47,48,49,65,96 Grieger, Sue 105 Griesbaum, Olen 20,30 Griffith, Phillip 1 12 Gross, Dietmar 105 Groves, Carolyn 112 Grundell, Sandra 105 Guillaum, Michael 112 Gunther, Michael 58,112 Gustafson, Raymond 105 Hack, Wilma 1 12 Haggerty, Isabel 53,65,89,96 Hahn, Harvey 58,105 Hall, Corol 47,112 Hall, Gerald 47,64,96 Hall. Robert 112 133 Hampson, Rosemary 105 Handren, Sharon 112 Hanna, Betty 112 Hanna, Ronald 13,76,96 Hanna, Sandra 65,96 Hannon, Michael 78,82,112 Hardesty, Judith 96 Hardesty, Lois 47,112 Harkin, Linda 71,96 Harrington, Patrick 96 Harrington, Timothy 112 Harrison, Vicki 106 Hart, Hal 48,49,96 Hart, Kathleen 47,71,97 Hart, Meredith 49,69,112 Hart, Noncy 47,112 Harvey, Barbara 53,112 Harvey, Betty 16,65,97 Hassel, Robert 1 12 Hayes, William 115 Hazelton, Larry 106 Health Safety 45 Heffernan, Delores 106 Hemmersbach, Robert 1 3,53,79,97 Henderson, Darrell 106 Henderson, John 112 Henkel, Alfred 26 Henkel, Olivia 112 Hennessey, Potricia 65,97 Henry, Rosanne 112 Herman, Dennis 78,112 Herman, Linda 109 Herren, Susan 112 Hess, Donna 112 Hewlett, Patricia 16,63,97 Hewlett, Roy 69,106 Hicks, Lawrence 80,97 Highlan, Vernon 112 Hildreth, Jack 30 Hildreth, Robert 39,46,47,49,53,106 Hill, David 82,106 Hill, James 106 Hines, Jack 106 Hitesman, Penny 1 12 Hi-Y 60,61 Hoback, Sharon 47,106 Hoeg, Vayle 106 Hofferth, Judith 65,97 Holmes, Patricia 47,115 Holst, Daryl 49,97 Homecoming 4,10,11 Honzik, Elaine 49,97 Hoover, Jacquelyn 65,97 Horak, Janet 41,97 Horak, Joan 97 Horan, Donald 53,97,110,112 Hosford, Frank 112 Hosford, Robert 106 Hospers, Janet 106 Houston, Sue 106 Howe, Nancy 65,1 12 Howser, Mary Jo 14,106 Huball, Robert 106 Huber, Donna 112 Hudgins, Judith 106 Hurst, Carl 31,47 Husband, Donna 106 Hutton, Jerry 77,80,1 12 Hutton, Thomas 76,80,97 Hyatte, Shirley 64,97 Ingman, Mickey 106 Intramurals 88 Irvin, Charlene 47,59,106 Irvine, Brian 106 Irvine, Colin 40,112 Jackson, Orlo 77,112 Jain, Melodye 97 Jankowski, Charles 77,112 Jankows ki, Penny 112 Jensen, Jean 65,97 Jensen, Patricia 112 Johnson, Gregory 106 Johnson, Jay 49,53,76,80,106 Johnson, Katherine 47,112 Johnson, Kent 106 Johnson, Lois 112 Johnson, Richard 112 Johnson, Robert 53,78,80,1 10,1 12 Johnson, Rose Mory 97 Johnson, Roy 20,31 Johnson, Stephen 49,1 12 Jones, Beth 56,65,98 Jones, Connie 112 Jones, Thomas 112 Jones, Walter 106 Jopes, Mary 106 Junpjohan, James 106 Juniors 106-109 Just, Bonita 65,106 Kain, Steven 112 Kane, Patricia 65,107 Kautz, Stephen 107 Kazlauski, Alex 112 Keeley, Vernon 107 Kennedy, Sally 107 King, Harold 98 King of Heorts 19,62 Kitchell, Daniel 49,77,1 12 Klahn, Daniel 1 12 Knight, Richard 78,1 12 Knoblock, Ralph 98 Knott. Barbara 107 Knott, David 53,77,87,1 10,1 12 Knowlton, Kenneth 107 Knowlton, Ralph 98 Koepke, Eileen 49,89,1 13 Koeppen, Charles 79,107 Koeppen, Donna 112 Kolasmski, Phebe 96 Komyanek, Edward 107 Komyanek, Virginia 113 Krachey, Diane 1 13 Krekeler, Nancy 1 1 3 Krieger, Ralph 76,87, 1 07 Kristo, Darrell 58,107 Kriston, Jane 47,107 Kriston, Vicki 107 Kroenke, Eunice 65,89,98 Kruse, Robert 107 Kucinski, Dennis 107 Kueck, Larry 113 Kuehl, William 07 Kyrsa, Arlene 98 LaCount, D P. 24 LaHayne, Cheri 113 Lomberson, Bonnie 5,65,98 Lamberson, Linda 113 Lomberson, Walter 98 Lambert, Sharon 98 Lammers, Carol 107 Lampl, James 78,113 Lange, Kathleen 47,113 Landgrebe, Carl 07 Londgrebe, Paul 107 Language 36 Larson, Karen 98 LaRue, Charles 98 Laughlin, Janet 113 Lawrence, Ray 98 Lawrence, Shirley 107 Leetz, Cynthia 54,107 Legler, Gerald 98 Librarians 64 Liggett, Carol 98 Liggett, David 1 13 Liggett, Douglas 113 Lightcap, Nancy 9,18,53,65,107 Lindberg, Larry 78,107 Lindberg, Laurie 64,1 13 Linkimer, Lynn 107 Linkimer, Thomas 4,76,98 Linter, Julie 98 Linton, Patricia 107 Linton, Sharon 13,56,65,99 Loazya, Marylou 9,54,107 Long, David 5,1 1,19,60,99 Long, Sharon 113 Loring, Jo Anne 48,49,107 Ludington, Allen 107 Ludington, Cheryl 113 Ludington, Darlene 107 Ludington, Donald 113 Ludington, Linda 113 Lundberg, Mary 112 Lutze, Peter 107 Mabry, Sandr a 113 Mahon, Karen 49,107 Mahringer, George 58,113 Maters, Wesley 20,30,54 Makovsky, Caryl 10,17,49,53,75,89,92,99 Manago, Denzil 107 Mann, Judy 107 Maple, Lynn 107 Marquardt, John 113 Morrell, Diane 64,70,1 13 Mardsen, Jari 55,57,65,69,99 Marten, Bruce 4,14,19,53,60,76,92,99 Martinal, Joyce 107 Math 42,43 Mathews, Fred 107 Maudlin, Beverly 107 Mausen, James 113 Mead, Barbara 107 Mefford, Susan 113 Meitzler, William 113 Mellenthin, Gene 80,99 Mertz, Douglas 109 Meyers, Kathleen 109,1 13 Michaels, DuWayne 64,107 Milianta, Kathleen 113 Milianto, Robert 107 Miller, Arthur 49,64,99 Miller, Gene 58,107 Miller, James 64,107 Miller, Mary Ann 65,107 Miller, Patricia 107 Miller, Robert 30,49 Miller, Thomas 113 Millspaugh, Sharon 107 Miracle, Phyllis 65,99 Miskimins, Saran 107 Mitchell, Linda 49,113 Mockler, Patricia 27 Mohler, Morris 99 Molengraft, Eleanor 107 Morgan, Irvin 47,107 Morris, Charles 107 Morris, Pat 107 Moser, Ronald 113 Mounce, Michoel 77, 87, 113 Mundy, James 26 Murvihill, John 76,99 Muster, Robin 49,1 13 Myers, Mrs. Gene 24 Myers, April 6,107 Myers, Sally 99 MacDonald, Marlene 43,53,89,113 McAfee, Christine 64,107 McAfee, John 47,78,80,1 13 McCasland, Donald 107 McCasland, Mory 99 McCreery, Maureen 113 McDonald, Carol 113 McDonald, Delores 47,64,107 McMeans, Irma 99 McNabb, William 107 Nagle, James 77,1 13 Neander, Christine 113 Neff, Delores 113 Nelson, Jane 35,70,99 Newcomb, Sondra 18,107 Newell, Lynn 65,99 Newsom, Nancy 113 Newsom, Sharon 113 Newsom, Terry 107 Nicholas, Vincent 99 Nicklas, John 60,76,88,107 Nielson, Kathryn 57,53,70,107 Nielsen, Su san 48,49,67,99 Niendorf, David 99 Nightengale, Georgene 10,1 13 Nicksch, Kathy 113 Noll, Joanne 113 Nordland, Mary 115 Norwood, Larry 36,77,1 13 Norwood, Richard 1 1,100 Nuland, Peter 36,49,78,1 13 Nurse ' s Office 65 Oelling, Noncy 113 Oelling, Ronold 113 Offord, James 4,64,106 Offord, Susan 113 Oesting, Jonathon 48,49,64,107 Office Girls 65 Ogg, Otis 107 Olson, Omer 113 Olszewski, Paul 107 O ' Keefe, Fontanna 113 0»Neil, Louise 107 O ' Neill, Michael 53,78,87,13 Onken, Warren 76,77,13 Parker, Thomas 1,76,108 Parmelee, Paulene 31 Parsons, Rowland 49,76,108 Partlow, Sandra 108 Patton, James 49,1 13 Peck, Jacqueline 63,70,100 Peirce, Cheri 49,65,100 Pep Club 8,9,13,54,55 Peters, Donna 108 Peters, Frances 65,100 Peters, Margo 47,1 13 Peterson, Joseph 113 Pfledderer, Jolene 108 Philley, Eve 113 Phillips, Clark 113 Phillips, G. Warren 24,25 Phillips, Harold 113 Phillips, Margaret 49,70,108 Phillis, Jomes 113 Physical Education 44,45 Pierce, Peggy 108 Pierce, Sandra 100 Pierce, Susan 113 Pierson, Everette 108 Pifer, Kenneth 31,78,79 Pinkerton, John 100 Pinkerton, Linda 113 Platt, Preston 24 Platt, Stephen 18,38,60,70,76,87,100 Podell, Nancy 113 Podell, Ronald 108 Polle, John 1 14 Posch, Sharon 100 Powell, Barbara 114 Powell, Esther 49,1 14 Powell, James 77,87,1 14 Powell, Leah 48,49,65,67,100 Prahl, Carol 89,108 Presnar, Robert 100 Price, Betty 27 Principal 14,25,53 Projectionists 64 Rober, Michael 108 Racette, Colin 11,100 Raines, Barbara 1 1,65,89,100 Rainwaters, James 42,78,1 14 Ranck, Steven 78,1 14 Rondoll, Stephen 100 Rappleyea, Barbara 115 Reodm g, Priscilla 108 Rechlm, Paul 114 Reedy, Ronald 100 Reichard, Betty Lou 31 Reimer, Roderick 49,108 Rnoda, Robert 32,76,80 Rhodes, Karol 114 Rhodes, Thomas 108 Rice, Steven 78,1 14 Richards, Cecil 100 Richard, Grace 27 Rickman, Michael 100 Ridgwoy, Margaret 64,1 14 Rigg, John 108 Ripley, Ronold 101 134 Risley, Brian 49,53,77,87, II 4 Swihart, Thomas 60,76,82,83,102 Younce, Poula 115 Risner, Carolyn 1 14 Swimming 80,81 Young, Diane 109 Roberts, Thomas 26 Swisher, Jacqueline 65,108 Young, Janet 115 Roberts, Thomas 47,64,108 Sybicki, Laura 10,102 Young, Kenneth 76,109 Robinson, Rodney 49,58,1 14 Young, Nancy 47,1 15 Robinson, Sharon 108 Youngblood, William 49,109 Roby, Elizabeth 49,70,108 Y-Teens 62-63 Rogers, Redo ' l 14 Rohn, Bryce 32 Taiclet, Irma 1 14 Rohn, Kurt 1 14 Taiclet, Joseph 102 Zemon, Anne 63,1 15 Ronco, Ralph 40,79,108 Talley, Charles 76,102 Zoller, Glenn 77,1 15 Root, Benjamin 1 14 Tarner, Richard 114 Zulich, Diane 103 Rosenbaum, Lawrence 15,48,49,87,108 Telle, Kina 14,25,53 Zulich, Randall 79,87,109 Rosenberg, Adrienne 63,1 14 Thomas, Edward 47,108 Zywanoski, Sandra 103 Rorrch, William 114 Thompson, Cynthia 114 Rowen, Susan 49,1 14 Thompson, Larry 108 Rowlond, Ruth 114 Thompson, Ronald 47,102 Rowland, Sharon 53,65,69,101 Thompson, William 1 14 Rucker, Mary 101 Thorgren, Candace 114 Rucker, Rand 80,1 14 Thorgren, Carla 49,1 14 Rusch, Richard 108 Tinsman, Lawrence 115 Todd, Bonnie 114 Todd, Glenn 102 Todd, Katherine 108 Saar, Mary 101 Toelke, Doris 108 Sacks, Richard 49,58,1 14 Tofte, Janet 27 Saez, Steven 108 Tofte, Robert 77,1 14 Sanford, John 47,80,101 Tomecko, Lawrence 104 Sartori, Rita 108 Toth, Joy 109 Sounder, Vicki 108 Townsend, Ian 77,1 14 Savage, Margaret 59,65,101 Townsend, Valerie 47,65,102 Sawtell, Janet 64,1 14 Tracy, Margaret 114 Schane, George 114 Tracy, Terry 49,80,102 Schenker, Bruce 114 Trapp, Linda 114 Schenker, Craig 101 Treble, Judy 114 Schoenbeck, Robert 80,108 Trinosky, Faye 114 Shramm, Carla 114 Troxel, Sharon 47,65,102 Schroeder, Madelon 64,65,67,101 109 Schussler, Robert 104 Tuesberg, Arthur 109 Schultz, Dole 101 77,1 15 Schumacker, Martha 47,100 Schwan, Judith 47,1 14 Schwanholt, Mary 114 Science 42,43 Science Club 58 Scott, Denisa 108 Ulsh, Gordon 49,109 Sears, Wayne 108 Underwood, Bonnie 54,65,109 Sefton, Bonnie 65,100 Underwood, June 115 Seniors 92-103 Underwood, Suzanne 10,13,52,53,65,102 Shapard, James 108 Urschel, Cinda 102 Sharp, Len 87,1 14 Urschel, Janet 109 Sheorhod, Barbara 108 Sheetz, Sherry 108 Sheffield, Kathleen 65,108 Valenian 70,71 Shewan, Kathleen 47,1 14 Valpost 68,69 Shinabarger, Bruce 114 Vandrey, Kenneth 47,102 Shinarbarger, James 108 Vandrey, Stanley 78,1 15 Shook, Susan 53,65,104,108 Vanover, Barbara 115 Shufflebotham, Laurieanne 101 Vaughn, Victor 80,109 Sick, Linda 1 14 Vickers, Scott 53,55,76,87,104,109 Sievers, Patricia 65,101 Vocational Arts 40,41 Sievers, Roger 18,76,108 Silhavey, Linda 114 Simmons, Suzanne 108 Wachholz, Nancy 109 1 14 Wade, Olive 32,56 Sipich, Cheryl 1 14 Waldschmidt, Carol 71,102 Skinner, David 114 Warner, Marcy 115 Skinner, Judith 59,108 Warner, Wendy 115 Slavey, Patricia 55,65 J 01 Wasemann, Gary 115 Slingerland, John 108 Washburn, Karen 109 Slingerland, Paula 108 Watt, Lilajean 115 Small, Cheryl 108 Watts, Lewis 76,82,1 15 Smith, Cheryl 108 Watts, Verlaine 115 Smith, Geraldine 30,58 Weddle, Liane 115 Smith, James 77,1 ' 14 Weems, Edith 32 Smith, Pamela 55,65,101 Weichert, Sandra 102 Smith, Shirley 108 Weideman, Marsha 65,102 47,108 Weinstein, Garnet 65,102 Smith, Victor 108 Weisberg, Virginia 70,1 15 Smurdon, Penny 65,1 14 Weissert, Jane 47,49,1 15 Smutko, Kathryn 47,108 Weissert, Paul 49,109 Soliday, Edmond 5,79,86,101 Wermcrantz, Dennis 109 Soliday, Jerry 108 Werner, John 109 Sophomores 110-115 West, Roberta 47,109 Speech Banquet 18 Wheele, Thomas 109 Spears, William 108 Wheeler, Richard 115 Spencer, Charlotte 1 14 Whetzel, Terri 103 Spencer, Jerome 53,77,87,1 14 White, Carolyn 109 Spencer, Wilberta 108 White, James 70,71,103 Spitler, Mann 24 White, Richard 103 Springsteen, Robert 47,101 Whiting, Gerald 64,77,1 15 114 Whitler, Pomela 115 Steel, William 114 Whitman, Donald 79,109 Steele, Randall 108 Whitman, Ronald 78,109 Steele, Raymond 114 Whitton, Allen 109 Steinbach, Martin 47,108 Whitton, Edward 53,76,109 Stephens, Dennis 108 Wickersham, William 82.103 Stinchfield, Elizabeth 89,1 14 Widiger, Gary 103 Stinchfield, Mary 1 1,70,101 Wiggins, John 33 Stipp, Edward 53,104,108 Williams, Barbara 103 Stoessel, Nicholas 108 Williams, Richard 103 Stokes, Thomas 33,45,76 Williams, Roger 33,58 Stolpe, Daniel 1 14 Williamson, Ann 109 Story, Lawrence 108 Williamson, Sandra 115 Stratton, Mavis 108 Wilson, Kenneth 76,1 15 Stratton, Phillip 64,1 14 Wilson, Raymond 109 Strietelmeier, Frederick 114 Wisner, Edith 115 Stuart, Candace 114 Witt, James 103 Stuber, Charles 33,82 Witt, John 15,19,53,64,76,103 Student Council 52,53 Witters, Reito 64,109 Student Secretaries 65 Wittgren, Ross 103 Stultz, Mary 114 Wojahn, Bruce 115 Stump, Kenneth 108 Womacks, William 109 Superintendent 25 Wood, Rodney 76.115 Sutherlin, Paul 78,1 14 Wood, Terry 19, Swanson, Sara 59,101 Woods, Virginia 109 Sweet, Virgil 32,45,77,84 Worden, Thomas 49,70,109 Swelstad, Jock 19,52,53,76,102 Wrestling 82,83 135 Acknowledgements Mr. King Telle - VHS Principal Mrs. Betty Price Secretary to Principal Mr. Samuel Buchanan American Yearbook Representative Mr. Norbert Dompke Root Photographers Mrs. Marjorie Brooks Root Photographers Mr. H. F. Keller Home Mountain Publishing Co., Inc. Mr. Harry Wilson Winter Photo (p. 20) VHS Faculty

Suggestions in the Valparaiso High School - Valenian Yearbook (Valparaiso, IN) collection:

Valparaiso High School - Valenian Yearbook (Valparaiso, IN) online yearbook collection, 1960 Edition, Page 1


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Valparaiso High School - Valenian Yearbook (Valparaiso, IN) online yearbook collection, 1962 Edition, Page 1


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