Valparaiso High School - Valenian Yearbook (Valparaiso, IN)

 - Class of 1967

Page 1 of 184

 

Valparaiso High School - Valenian Yearbook (Valparaiso, IN) online yearbook collection, 1967 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 184 of the 1967 volume:

Let us unveil for you . . . a phenomenon as subtle as a honeysuckle breeze as boisterous as a lunchtime crowd a fever that instills an absent-mindedness yet, a zeal for change a fresh warmness that lures boys onto baseball diamonds and minds out of open windows This is a Spring, a Spring that creates happy-go-lucky seniors provident juniors confident sophomores. Note their faces. Feel their moods. As we eavesdrop like strangers on our own high school ourselves in action On our final excursion in The Year of Awakened Perception SUPPLEMENT Spring fever prevails at VHS During a brief pantomime, " In the Movies. " Ethel Meyer and Margie Berrier revive slapstick comedy The pair returned later in the program with their interpretation of an opera scene Couples pause during the band intermission and await the arrival of the Marryin ' Sams. Mr. Jerry Cheno- weth and Mr Ronald Gardin " mar- ried " approximately fifty couples during the night. John Tomczak and Jeff Doyle per- form a minstrel act in " March Mad- ness " talent show. The minstrel act was modeled after the entertainment of the Mississippi steamboat era. On March 14, the Drama and Debate Club presented the variety show " March Madness " in the Jefferson Junior High School cafetorium. This presentation, which was open to the pub- lic, was warmly received by an audience of over four hundred. The acts, selected from audi- tions by many students and teachers, included folk singing, modern dancing, pantomimes, and dramatic recitations. Due to the overwhelming success of the program. Drama and Debate hopes to stage further performances under the guidance of Mrs. Heckman and Miss Connors. A " live " chicken and eighty hillbilly couples flavored the GAA ' s annual Sadie Hawkins dance on April 7. This year Mr. Chenoweth and Mr. Gardin officiated at the Dogpatch wedding rites while " The Syns " provided entertainment from 8 to 1 1 p.m. At 10:30, the newly-elected Lil ' Abner and Daisy Mae (Gerry Bowman and Jeanie Johnston), began their reign with the coronation dance. The man-hunting ceremonies concluded at approximately 1 1 :00. Dressed as Raggedy Andy and Raggedy Ann, Gerry Bowman and Jeanie Johnston receive the garlic- spiced crowns of Lil’ Abner and Daisy Mae At the V-teens Mother-Daughter Banquet held in the V.U Great Hall. Laurie Dahl and Sally Belaschky ex hibit the club’s scrapbook of activi- ties Nore Sundin receives the varsity letter he earned as baseball statisti- cian from Coach Rhoda at the Spring Sports Banquet Sue German graciously relinquishes her term of office to next year ' s Pep Club president. Karla Hiser. The Pep Club held their banquet at V.U Great Hall 139 The 1967 Spring Beauty Court (L to R ): Janet Hoyt, Terry (-reeland. Donna Marrell. Stephanie Stedman. Chris Makovsky, Janice Bluhm and Jamie Koenig Spring beauties announced Stephanie Stedman, 1967 Spring Beauty Queen, happily presents the Valpo Relays trophy to track co- captams. Don Vandrey and Larry McAfee, after VHS won over five other schools in a “Floral Fantasia " A " Floral Fantasia” greeted sixty couples at the annual Spring Beauty Dance on April 22. To create a spring atmosphere, the Pep Club decorated the gym with multi-colored crepe paper flowers. Artificial pink blossoms clad three young trees and also trimmed the stage, which was bordered by a white picket fence. The evening was highlighted by the introduction of the 1967 Spring Beauty Court. All candidates were selected by members of the track team. Janet Hoyt, Jamie Koenig, Terry Freeland, Janice Bluhm, and Donna Marrell were escorted to their positions by the throne at 10:00. Spring Beauty Princess Chris Makovsky was then ushered in by Lee Mahon. A burst of applause received the 1967 Spring Beauty Queen, Stephanie Stedman, who was accompanied by track co- captains, Don Vandrey and Larry McAfee. The ceremonies completed, the couples returned to the dance floor and continued to enjoy the spring evening until the dance concluded at 1 1 : 00 . 140 Queen Stef was proudly attended by Richard Salberg. scepter bearer, and Anne Pat Funk, crown bearer Couples dance to the tender music of " The Skylighters " ' in a " Floral Fan tasia " Members of the Spring Beauty Court linger after the Valpo Relays parade and chat with their drivers Pep Club President Sue German announced the girl ' s school activities as the cars circled the track 141 CONFERENCE MEETS Valpo 64 1 2 — Hammond Gavit 50 1 2 — Gary Tolleston $1 — Gary Emerson 21 Valpo 84 — East Chicago Roosevelt 58 1 2 — Gary Lew Wallace 40 — Hammond Tech 29 1 2 Gary Froebel 99 — Valpo 73 — Ham- mond Clark 31 — Whiting 1 Valpo 91 — Hammond Morton 42 1 2 — East Chicago Washington 42 — Horace Mann 40 1 2 Valpo 69 — Hammond High 62 — Hobart 44 — Gary Roosevelt 35 NON-CONFERENCE MEET Valpo 75 — Chesterton 52 — Port- age 21 DUAL MEETS Valpo 63 — Hammond Bishop Noll 55 Valpo 81 — Michigan City 37 LaPorte 75 — Valpo 43 VALPO RELAYS Valpo 74 South Bend Central 64 Hobart 43 LaPorte 35 Hammond High 31 Hammond Tech 6 HAMMOND RELAYS Hammond Bishop Noll 51 — first Valpo 49 — second LAPORTE INVITATIONAL Gary Froebel 82 South Bend Washington 43 Valpo 41 Hobart 38 LaPorte 35 East Chicago Washington 32 Michigan City 1 8 Gary Lew Wallace 1 1 Gary Horace Mann 4 VARSITY TRACK — First row: M Swinford. P Soliday. 0. Heffernan, J Schnure Second row P O’Keefe, manager; J. Stinchfield. M Weiss, L Biggs. P Kassanits, J Soliday. V Myers, statis- tician; L Boness. manager Third row: E. Edquist. coach: P Seelig. J Crockett, D Vandrey. B Shriver. L. McAfee, L Mahon, T Stokes, assistant coach Fourth row L Salberg, M Saylor, S. Buck, J Barth, S Shauer, D. Gunsaulus. G Corsbie Not pictured M McBain, J Biggs. B Burnett. D Garbison JUNIOR VARSITY TRACK — First row: B Carlson. M Brown. J. Stinchfield, T Kmne, D Albers. D McGuire Second row: M Swinford. D Gunsaulus, M Weiss, C Dalrymple, J. Soliday. T Siebert. J Koday, G. Corsbie Third row E Edquist. coach; D Hughart. D Looman. 0 Griffith, G Gabbard, J Koenig. S Gast. D Huntsberger. R Farrell, T Stokes, coach Not pictured R Bluhm. 0 Evans, 0. Glenn. S Nedberg. D McGuirl 142 Don Vandrey paces Vikes to an outstanding season The brilliant performance of the Viking track squad has for the second straight year earned VHS a third in the Northwest Conference. A highlight of the season was the capture of the Valpo Relays, where the VHS distance medley team of Mike Weiss, Larry McAfee, John Crockett, and Don Vandrey clocked a 7:39.8 to break the 1966 meet record. At the conference track finals in Gary, Valpo was able to win 33 points and finish second to the Froebel Blue Devils. As the state championships drew near, five Valpo trackmen quali- fied for regional competition after the Hammond sec- tional: Larry Biggs, pole vault; Jim Barth, two-mile run; Paul Kassanits, broad jump; Mike McBain, high jump and high hurdles; and Don Vandrey, mile run. Once again Don represented Valpo at state, this time breaking his own state mile record with a 4: 10.3. Coach Evar Edquist, assisted by Mr. Tom Stokes, has just completed his third successful season with the VHS cindermen. Valpo cinderman Mike McBain bounds toward his win in the high hurdle event at the Valpo Relays Mike ' s best time in this event this year was 15 1 seconds A host of new records, including four state crowns, were added to the track and cross country annuals by Don Vandrey during his three seasons at VHS He is the 1967 recipient of the Robert S Hinshaw Award for his out- standing and sportsmanlike perfor- mance His 4 :05 3 mile record stands as an all-time Indiana best A high- light of Don ' s career was competing with the nation ' s best high school trackmen at the Golden West Invita- tional in Sacramento His scholarship to the University of Wisconsin will enable Don to extend his already illustrious achievements 143 Paul Kassanits executes a 22 ' 3 " leap during the broad jump to capture second place at the Valpo Relays VARSITY BASEBALL Valpo 5 South Central 4 Valpo 9 DeMotte 6 Valpo 3 ‘Tolleston 2 Valpo 3 ‘Hobart 14 Valpo 2 ‘Horace Mann 3 Valpo 5 ‘Froebel 3 Valpo 7 ‘Emerson 6 Valpo 4 Chesterton 0 Valpo 12 ‘Gary Roosevelt 6 Valpo 1 1 ‘Tolleston 5 Valpo 7 ‘Emerson 6 Valpo 4 ‘Hobart 3 Valpo 4 ‘Lew Wallace 3 Valpo 0 ‘Horace Mann 8 Valpo 6 ‘Froebel 2 Valpo 3 ‘Lew Wallace 1 Valpo 8 SECTIONAL ‘Gary Roosevelt 7 Valpo 22 Morgan 0 Valpo 3 Hobart 5 ’Conference Meets VARSITY BASEBALL — First row J. Gorecki. S Campbell. B Nielsen. B Richmond. T. Hart Second row: G. Gray. D Lee. C Nightingale, A Cunningham. G Bowman Third row N Sun- din. statistician: K Rhoda. P Kruger. S Wellman, T Nicklas. R Linkimer. B McCasland. mana- ger: R Rhoda. coach Not pictured H Stalbaum. M Kotys During a tense situation at Rotary Field. Coach Rhoda has a conference with pitcher Rick Linkimer. second baseman Bill Nielsen, and catcher Tom Hart f - . Hoping to catch his opponent un- aware. Rick Linkimer hurls a pitch to catcher Tom Hart. 144 VARSITY GOLF Hammond High ' Hobart Tolleston Emerson Morton ' East Chicago Roosevelt Lew Wallace East Chicago Washington ' Horace Mann Hammond Clark Hammond Gavit Hammond Tech Gary Roosevelt ' VHS lost these golf matches VARSITY GOLF — First row: B Gaynor. G Thayer. B Ander son, M Farrell Second row D Nowlin, J Larr, D Zoss, D Har- ey Third row: C. J. Doane. coach; E Larson, D Kalinka, R kffeld, B Giles Spring sports enjoy victorious seasons Both the baseball and golf teams enjoyed fre- quent victory and seldom defeat this spring. Under the coaching of Mr. Robert Rhoda, the baseball team successfully completed the tenth season of its return to the VHS sports scene. The Vikes posted a winning record of thirteen wins and five losses. In conference play the squad compiled a 9-5 record. Bob Richmond led the team in batting; Tom Nicklas received the annual Tilton award presented for outstand- ing baseball achievements. The 1967 golf team also played its way to a very respectable 10-3 record under the experienced leadership of Mr. Doane and Mr. Telle. Gary Thayer maintained the lowest handicap for the second straight year. Since he and Bill Anderson are the only graduating seniors, next year ' s squad has a promising outlook. 1 4 5 Bill Anderson recaps team scores with Gary Thayer at the Valpo E C Roose velt. and Gary Roosevelt tri meet E C Roosevelt won over both teams “Moonlit Carousel " At 10:00 Junior and Senior class officers led the Grand March around gaily-colored carousel Attired in a gay ' 90 ' s costume, Mr. Follis presents bids to couples visit- ing his pink and white striped ticket booth 146 reminisces gay ' 90 ' s " Moonlit Carousel, " the 1967 prom theme, brought a gay ' 90 ' s carnival to VHS gym on May 19. A charming entrance of grass, gray brick, a fountain, and white lawn furniture wel- comed the guests to the old-fashioned amuse- ment park. At a striped ticket booth near the door, couples exchanged their passes for pink bids. A twenty-foot high carousel topped by a pink and white striped canopy dominated the floor ' s center. Soft lights lent a moonish luster to the four blue and lavender horses mounted on the structure ' s base. Chalk murals of summer parks and fashions of the era enclosed a dozen tables on the stage. Girls in pinafores and boys in shoestring ties served punch at a gay blue and white refreshment stand. At one booth manne- quins awaited customers for kisses at 25 cents each while another stand advertised, " Games — Two for 15C. " At 10:00 all the couples, led by junior and senior class officers, began the Grand March around the carousel. As 11:30 ap- proached the 220 couples departed from their delightful evening under the " Moonlit Carousel. " Rich Coolman. Kathy Rainey, Nancy Conklin, and Vic Myers relax in the refreshing park-like entrance during the prom Tom Hart and Frisky Resur enter the carnival through the " Moonlit Carou- sel ' ' arch, supported by miniature horses on candy cane poles An intermission by the Jack Adams Band gives couples a chance to ex- change greetings and compliments A dignified parting for 306 A touch of the " new " flavored the traditional VHS graduation ceremonies this year. However, the glam- our of Senior Day stood unchanged as the roar of happy graduates at Baccalaureate practice invaded the quiet school hours of diligent underclassmen. For the first time in several years, all of the seniors appeared in green gowns at Baccalaureate on June 4. Msgr. John Charlebois of St. Paul ' s Catholic Church delivered the main address. On the following Thursday evening, June 8, Commencement Exer- cises were held for the Class of 1 967. The invocation and benediction were given by Rev. L. E. Myers of the Nazarene Church. In an effort to streamline the program, the invitation to an out-of-town speaker was omitted. Mr. G. Warren Phillips, Superintendent of Valparaiso Community Schools, spoke briefly on today ' s educational standards. After the presentation of diplomas the entire class performed the turning of the tassels, which was met by a large ovation from the audience. In his address. " Charge to the Class. " Mr G. Warren Phillips emphasized the ever-growing need for education .. 3 3 Msgr. John Charlebois of St. Paul s Catholic Church speaks to the Class of 1 967 at Baccalaureate on June 4 Valedictorians Steve Lutze and Mar- garet Springsteen, and Salutatorian Paul Kruger headed VHS ' s Class of 1967 148 Three hundred and six 1967 gradu- ates listen attentively to the messages and advice of their speakers at Com- mencement Gail Dogan was one of seven mem- bers of the National Honor Society serving as usherette at Commence- ment. 149 Paul Kruger, salutatorian. happily accepts his well-deserved diploma from Principal King Telle The senior class members of the National Honor Society are — First row: N Sundin. K Schwan. J Doyle. C. Smith. M Bartholomew, G MacDonald. S Lutze. D. Vandrey. Second row: B. McEnterfer, R. Stoltz. L. Salberg, N. Shook, M. Springsteen. F. Heckman, P. Bretscher, J. Johnson, B Anderson, T Breitzke. G Bowman Third row: J. Casbon. D Wellman. C. Dauberman. G Hallerberg, J Gratton. S Gaines. C Makovsky. L Holst. B Harvey. F Arma- lavage L Koenig. M Phillips, and L Williamson are not pictured VHS honors notable achievements The officers of the newly-established chapter of the National Honor Society are Jeff Doyle, vice-president. Kurt Schwan. treasurer: and Steve Lutze. president Lenore Koenig, secretary, is not pictured Spring uncovered the achievements of many in- dustrious VHS students. At this time the National Honor Society members were named and installed before a special assembly of the student body. Seven- teen juniors and thirty-three seniors were inducted at the candlelight ceremony which also cited the presidents, editors, and members, of all school organ- izations. The annual Awards Night, held on June 1, honored outstanding achievers in several fields. Awards were presented for excellence in art, music, science, math, home economics, and cheerleading. Athletic trophies were awarded to the most valuable player in each sport. Perfect attendance and good citizenship were also recognized. The top fifteen senior scholars and those seniors who had been awarded financial grants by numerous schools were introduced. Finally, scholarships and monetary aids provided by many civic organizations were presented to deserving students. Acting as master of cere- monies, Mr. Telle made the concluding remarks and wished the recipients success. 150 Theiunior class members of the National Honor Society are Row One — J Barber. B Neilsen R Coolman. B Shriver. L Clifford. P Tanck Row Two — C feller. N Swihart. C Rueter, G Dogan, E Meyer, M Richardson. S Koepke, B Bretscher. L Rhoda J Hannon and K Brobst are not picture SENIOR AWARDS Art Awards Linda Gray Charlotte Rigg Betty Crocker Award Gretchen Hallerberg Bucci Music Award Charles Scott Commercial Dept Award Lapreil Holst D A R Citizenship Citation Marilyn German Delta Theta Tau G A A Award Rebecca McEnterfer Journalism Award Mark Cole Mathematics Award David Kretzmann Thomas Jones Creig Smith Science Award Michael Bartholomew Tri Kappa Scholarship Lapreil Holst VTA Scholarship Joyce Casbon Patricia Furr National Merit Finalists Michael Bartholomew Gretchen Hallerberg Steven Lutze Margaret Springsteen Nore Sundin Sports Awards Ed Boyd, tennis Bud Burnett, wrestling Greg MacDonald, swimming Tom Nicklas, baseball Chuck Nightingale, football Mark Phillips, basketball Gary Thayer, golf Don Vandrey, cross countr y Don Vandrey, track Cheerleading Award Brenda Harvey These students academically rank as the top 15 in the 1967 graduating class Row One — N Sundin. P Steinbach M Bartholomew S Lutze Row Two — L Holst C Dauberman D Wellman. I. Stager J Casbon J Wienhorst Row Three — M Springsteen D Kretzmann G MacDonald P Kruger S Gaines 151 Kathleen Ann Haney Although finishing her senior year at mid-term and moving to Las Vegas, Nevada, Kathy was considered as a June graduate at VHS. however, her picture was inadvertently omitted from among the seniors of 1 967 This was the year of awakened perception, or at least the 1967 VALENIAN hoped it was The staff wanted a book that would be talked about. We knew not everyone would like it. But we wanted the students to thi nk — to stop and say ”1 never noticed that kid before " or " I never even knew we had a boiler room. " No yearbook merely happens. It takes a well co-ordinated team with each member knowing, understanding, and completing his job. Our ' s was a team but we were more to each other than that VALENIAN was more than a mere extra curricular activity. For a lot of us, it took most of our time. But the time went quickly, too quickly Without Peg, Mary, Kathy, both Joyces, Patti, Tina, and Linda VALENIAN would not be the same Mr Brown served many purposes — yearbook advisor, counselor, and sometimes referee A simple " thank you” is not enough The 1967 VALENIAN staff hopes that we succeeded in giving the students a fresh and novel look at VHS The type for the 1967 VALENIAN was set in Versatile type style 8 on 8 and 8 on 10 for captions, 1 2 on 14 for body copy, and 12 on 18 for division page copy; and Univine 36 point for running heads and 72 point for division page label heads The book was printed on Colophon Ivory 80 pound paper by Home Mountain Publishing Company, Valparaiso, and bound by Zonne Bindery, Chicago The cover was designed by Joyce Stephan and made by Durand Manufacturing Company, Chicago. The editors of the VALENIAN wish to extend special thanks to Mr. and Mrs. Norbert Dompke, Root Photographers; Mr. H. F Keller. Home Mountain Publishing Company; Mr. King Telle, VHS Principal; the VHS facul- ty and student body, and Mr Roy Ellis Brown, VALENIAN Advisor. Dawn Wellman Editor-in-chief IN MEMORIAM VHS was deeply saddened during this school year by the death of two of its students. Senior Robert Law was killed in an auto accident on Tuesday. March 21. Gail Hough, a junior, died in St. Francis Hospital. Evanston. Illinois, on May 10. Shortly after the close of the school year VHS was further saddened by the death of graduate Charles Kilmer in Porter Memorial Hospital on July 30. 152 Valenian 1967 Published by Valparaiso High School Valparaiso, Indiana Volume 51 This is a year of awakening perception Come with us as we take a strikingly novel look at Valparaiso High School as we re-acquaint ourselves with each facet of this educational institution. Share with us the new experience of seeing our school in a different perspective. Adventure with us away from the monotony of everyday life erased by appreciative eyes, discerning eyes. Discover with us a crisp clarity in old sounds a brighter color in repetitious actions a depth of understanding reached because Our minds have grasped the need to arouse our dormant capabilities of viewing school life. Now each sight, each sound, each experience will not pass unnoticed and this year will be remembered as The Year of Awakened Perception. We are looking. . . at pieces of wood and tile and steel thousands of bricks windows in rows countless stairs and merging hallways desks, blackboards, doors. . . this is a building. Our eyes have merely looked at inanimate objects in dead surroundings. But now let us divorce ourselves from the familiarity of common sights and view from unique angles the building which is much more than the multiplicity of geometric forms. For when the living enter in, its body of walls, casements, stair-wells is brought to life. Through its corridors they walk — the lifeblood of the future. Through its veins flows the symphony of knowledge played from the lips of the young. And within its body is nurtured the genius of youth. Enter. . . the dormant building lives Search. . . and adults are more than names 6 Adults. . . speaking of knowledge preparing mid-day nourishment maintaining building conditions occupying positions of importance. We have looked upon them as mere essentials of education. . . forms, words, actions. Their true identities we must now seek with open minds. Our understanding prompts their metamorphosing from functional mechanisms into HUMAN BEINGS with minds and souls with wisdom and compassion dedicated to influencing the Student in the refinement of his assets in the cultural development of his being in the molding of his free mind. HUMAN BEINGS guides of the growth toward maturity minstrels of the song of the intellect. We are seen. . . walking by two ' s in rows of cheering hundreds with laughing blond hair paisley and loafers. We are seen. . . in correlation with accomplishments or failures characterized by our surface identities labled as " students. " Students are not complete entities for we are more, infinitely more — WE ARE YOUTH perhaps bewildered by changes, yet Fully aware that Our hands, can put life into clay or place meaning on paper. Our eyes can view offered methods of instruction so that Our minds will comprehend ensuing courses of action. WE ARE YOUTH perhaps unsure of our life ' s course, yet Filled with the necessity to express our thoughts to give love and friendship to test the boundaries of knowledge, finding them limitless. We, the student, the youth stand behind every accomplishment, every failure. We are the source of spirit the voices of enthusiasm the backbone of loyalty. 9 Giving. . . more than just time Perpetual movement. . . conversing, studying, eating, participating. . . Yet behind each movement lies the father of all happenings — ENERGY to desire change or improvement to create beauty from nothingness to fail as well as accomplish. Look not upon the outcome as the entirity of a production but as a segment of elements comprising a Complete happening from its birth to that wf ich is noticed first — The end result this fragment which time may easily erase Except when the entirety of an activity the completeness of success or failure, the things we do are seen in the right perspective, in the totality of their being 10 Explore. . .and familiar surroundings acquire depth We have motivated the alteration of a meaningless school year into one which is Filled with life, purpose, significant qualities. A school year which will never be effaced from our memories because We have stimulated our minds have opened our eyes have awakened our perspective and, accordingly, marvel at the joy of Discovery as ancient as the hemisphere as fresh as tomorrow 13 ACADEMICS Academics. . . pieces of paper, 1 776 sharpened pencils, El Espanol, sulfuric acid E = me 2 , grades. . . only symbols. Academics. . . the mind, birthplace of creativity eyes, grasping whole truths at a glance hands, interpreters of our intellect. . . physical motivators of incentive and desire We endeavor to eternalize the desire to achieve to bear the fruits of knowledge to erase stereotyped personalities Through academics, and to cause bodiless ideas to acquire form and tangibility — made possible by These symbols and physical motivators, yet. . . eons hence, symbols may be lost or forgotten, but motivations of the soul are eternal 15 Guidelines for education and policy Mr James R Trost is the new curri- culum advisor to the school system Mr G Warren Phillips carries out his duties as Superintendent for his 22nd year in heading the Valparaiso Public School System 1966-67 Valparaiso School Board members (left to right) Joseph Dur- and. president; Willard Wellman, secretary; Charles Bowman, mem- ber; Nancy Myers, treasurer; Mann Spitler II, vice-president 16 The Board of Education consists of five mem- bers. The positions held this year were as fol- lows: Mr Joseph Durand, president; Mr. Mann Spitler, vice president; Mr Willard Wellman, Secretary; Mrs. Gene Myers, treasurer; and Mr Charles Bowman, member. The purpose of the Board is to maintain or surpass the high standards they have set for Valparaiso ' s public education system Mr G Warren Phillips, Su- perintendent, is employed by the School Board as the executive officer. His duties include repre- senting the school system in all public relations and carrying out the policies of the Board which deal with specific problems such as curriculum, finances, building facilities, and budget. Mr. Phillips has been honored by being selected by the American Society of School Administrators as director of a three and one-half week study tour of the ministry of education in Norway, Sweden, and Denmark. He will head thirty prin- cipals in their study of foreign education. This is not only an honor, but also a vital step toward a better understanding of world wide education and the people behind it EVANGELINE PIPPIN Secretary Responsibility and leadership are here MR KING TELLE Principal Mr Doane is the familiar voice be hind each day ' s eleven and three o ' clock announcements 18 Leadership centers in the principal ' s and assistant principal ' s offices. Mr. King Telle completed his twenty-first year at Valparai- so High School as principal. His duties in- cluded taking charge of all school activi- ties — academic, athletic, and social. New to the position of secretary for Mr. Telle was Miss Brady, a former graduate of Valparai- so High School. After being elected as Joint- State Representative, Mr. Telle left for Indiana- polis on January first, and assistant principal Mr. C. J. Doane became acting principal for the two months Mr. Telle was in the State Legislature. Mr. Doane also carried out his regular duties of taking charge of attendance, season ticket sales, and all extra-curricular functions. Mrs. Chenoweth was again Mr. Doane ' s secretary, and kept all bookkeeping and attendance records intact. Working to- gether, Mr. Telle and Mr. Doane not only enforced the rules previously established, but gave leadership and guidance to all stu- dents in each area comprising their student life. Miss Brady, a new face in Mr Telle s office, assumes responsiomty for all correspondence and college Iran scripts. I I Mrs Zellmer took the place of Mrs Hunt as Mr Gardin ' s secretary and assistant in the audio-visual depart ment She orders and dispatches all films or tapes that faculty members request Mrs Hunt, new on the staff as a secre- tary for head librarian. Mr Gardin. helps him by typing, cataloging, and taking care of all audio visual aids 19 DONNA CALZACORTO Business English; Shorthand 3.4; Typing 1,2; Student Secretaries; V-Teens DELORES BAUER Spanish 3.4.5. 6.7.8; Guidance; Student Nurses JAMES BAILEY: English 3.4; Foot- ball. Swimming JEAN WARNER Home Economics 1,2.34. 5. 6 Rounding out our basic education 20 FLORENCE CRAIG: English 3.4; V -Teens RONALD POLLOCK Machine Shop. Shop Theory OLEN GRIESBAUM English 5C.6. 8; Audio-visual; Valpost; Sophomore Class WILLIAM BAILEY: Physics 1.2.3; Science Club; Football GLEN ELLIS: Geometry 1.2. Math 7,8; Honors Math; Intramural Bas ketball; Official Athletic Scorekeeper 21 SIDNEY REGGIE: World History: U S History: Football: Wrestling NANCY BIGLER Typing 1,2: Short- hand 1,2; Student Secretaries DONALD SCOTT Geometry 1,2, Al gebra 3,4; Honors Geometry; Pep Club VIRGIL SWEET: Health Safety, Guidance; Physical Education; Bas ketball JEAN HECKMAN English 6; Student Council; Drama and Debate Club ROGER WILLIAMS: Chemistry 1,2, 3; Science Club; FTA 22 23 JOEINEGREEN German 1 ,2,5.6.7.8; GAA MARY EDNA BOWMAN Latin 3.4; English 8; FTA Growing faculty is VHS foundation SALLY HOWSER French 1.2; Spanish 3.4; Junior Class ANNE FROST: Physical Education; GAA; Gymnastics The ever-increasing faculty continued on the path toward superior education. Five new members — Miss Flynn, Mrs. Houser, Miss Warner, Mr. Follis, and Mr. Scott — joined the staff, making a total of thirty-eight teachers. Besides fulfilling classroom obligations, the staff assumed duties such as watching the lunch line, supervising hallway traffic, selling tickets at games, chaperoning dances, and sponsoring clubs. Daily from 3 to 4 o ' clock, teachers offered guidance and assistance to those stu- dents who sought it. This year the Eng- lish teachers enjoyed a planning period, which left them free to prepare lessons and grade papers. The entire staff was impressed by the notable increase in co- operation and school spirit displayed by the students and by the high quality of student teachers which were placed under the staffs direction. 24 ROY ELLIS BROWN English 5S.7 Valenian DONALD HERRICK World History; Economic Geography, Pep Club PATRICIA FLYNN English 5,6: Ger man 3.4; GAA DALE CICIORA World History; Guid ance; Basketball ROBERT RHODA Architectual Draw ing; Mechanical Drawing; General Shop; Football; Baseball; Junior Class 25 Mrs Bauer, guidance counselor tor sophomore girls, assists Carolyn Murphy in scheduling her academic program for her successive years at VHS Vocational counselor, Mr Ciciora. guides sophomores in their selections of possible future employment Sophomore boys are assisted with all problems encountered during their first year of high school by guidance counselor, Mr Sweet The importance of the NEDT test is impressed upon college bound stu- dents Terri Pfledderer and Myron Deviney by guidance counselor, Mr. Henkel 26 All students are encouraged to seek information in the guidance office concerning further education Col- lege is the point of discussion as Mr Hildreth, senior guidance counselor, confers with Dick Swisher and Debbie Meyers Guiding toward achievement Many problems confront the typical student at VHS Whether these conflicts are social, academic, or personal, the guidance department is readily available and eager to assist. The staff includes: Mr. Henkel - head guidance counselor, Mr. Hil- dreth, Mrs. Bauer, Mr. Sweet, and Mr. Ciciora Each is trained to deal with problems which may arise in the course of daily events. Approximately 950 students met with their counselor to discuss schedules, academic standings, and preparations for life after high school. As always, the depart- ment has information on technical schools, uni- versities, and colleges available to all students. Seniors interested in college may attend talks and counseling sessions with representatives from vari- ous schools. The guidance department also super- vises the administering of college entrance and placement tests which enable many students to receive scholarships. The department has the re- sponsibility of each individual students concern- ing their personality or character adjustment. High school life becomes a challenge for the Sophomore student and a simple habit for the Senior. A guid- ance counselor is taken for granted by some, but also greatly depended upon by many. Mrs Ransom, secretary for the guid- ance department searches through the junior class files for pertinent information This department pos sesses a complete academic and per sonnel file for each student dating from grade school through senior year basics are reviewed and fundamen tals are polished as students in Miss Craig ' s English 3 class combine gram mar knowledge while writing themes Heritage, a part of language. . . Language, a part of the future Lillian Dunklebarger mentally reminds herself to enunciate clearly, speak with enthusiasm, and control her nerves as she delivers a speech on The Importance of Gymnastics " in Mr Brown ' s speech class Valparaiso High School emphasizes English above other academic subjects due to its im- portance as a basic necessity for clear compre- hension of other courses and its effectiveness through linguistics to connect one with the everyday world Students are required to take a minimum of six semesters of English, although eight semesters are available Miss Lucas and Miss Craig teach sophomore English, which emphasizes the uses of rhetoric and the me- chanics of theme composition. The literature course deals with general background in all forms of literature and one specified study of Shakespeare ' s Julius Caesar. Juniors are re- quired to take either composition and the basic fundamentals of creative writing or speech. The art of public speaking and debate is taught by Mr. Brown Junior English dealt with the chronological development of our American literature Mrs. Heckman taught this course. Senior English courses are taught in a manner that prepares the student for the rigorous English courses he will face in college English 7, taught by Mr. Brown, emphasizes English literature — its ideas, history, and creators. English 8, taught by Mrs. Bowman and Mr. Griesbaum, polished fundamentals and basics, and studied in detail expository writing. 28 Miss Flynn, a new instructor in the English department, clarifies the use of verbals to puzzled third semester student. Gary Mandernach Mr Griesbaum points out examples of different writing techniques to Larene Hawkins and Walter Burns during his senior composition class Carefully following the text. Debbie Korby waits her turn to recite in Miss Lucas ' s sophomore literature class This course of study includes short stories, essays, poetry, introductory Shakespeare, and Silas Marner, a novel by George Eliot Joyce Stephan is lost in thought, con- templating Mr Brown ' s lecture con- cerning the influences of Romanti- cism upon early English literature 29 A requirement for sewing is that aii directions must be followed expli citly Donna McGuirl pins together a seam on a pair of slacks as directed, although basting is another method Vocational arts. . . from blueprints to home management T squares, blueprints, metal lathes, arc welders, planes — all tools of the students who participated in the vocational shop instruction program. Mr. Rhoda teaches architectual and machine drawing, and General shop. Mr. Pollock begins his day teaching a Vocational machine shop class at 7:00 a m. — a fact known to few VHS students. A variety of articles are produced by all the shop classes, and through constructive efforts the boys learned the basic fundamentals in these classes. In home economics, Mrs. Albers and Miss Warner in- form the future homemakers about the necessity of ac- quiring varied skills through courses in home manage- ment, home nursing, child care, meal management, and advanced sewing. Industrial arts and home economics relate closely; each stressed the importance of an in- formative, knowledgeable background for organized home planning and living. During a home-economics lesson in child care. Mrs Albers demonstrates how to read a rectal thermometer This 6 week course teaches child care and development from the pre-natal stage to 6 years of age 30 Instructor Pollock shows Delbert Pierce the hazards connected with the improper use of the metal lathe and its principle part — the tool bit Shop student Charles Hallberg manipulates the metal althe to decrease the diameter of cylin- drical metal Mr Pollock and Howard Cooper operate the welding machine to fuse the metal chair leg to its support 31 Greg MacDonald explains to Bod R ichmond how to simplify a complex chemistry equation through the use of the slide rule The chapter completed, senior math students test their knowledge of per- mutations, computations, and proba bilities. Chemistry I students. Chuck White and Stef Bauman, concentrate on the operation of the monometer, a mea suring device used to check gas pres 32 Physics students Larry McAfee. Bill Maudlin, and Cindy Dauberman con duct an experiment demonstrating the principle of Newton s third law sure Perhaps bewildered and perplexed. Sieve Buck mentally hashes over the assignment just completed in his phy- sical science class Discovery through trial and error The science and mathematics departments offer a wide range of elementary and advanced courses in math and both natural and physical sciences. Mr. Chenoweth, Mr. Williams, and Mr. William Bailey shared the chemistry and physics fields. Mr. Loomis taught applied science and geometry. The laboratories acquired two new cen- trifuges and new electrical equipment for the physics students. First year chemistry and physics were divided into a terminal and academic course for the first time. The terminal course offered a general education for those who did not want to continue the studies in the field; the academic was offered to those who did plan to further their research in the sciences. Mr. Ellis, Miss Norris, and Mr. Scott taught algebra and geometry. VHS enters two math contests every y ear. The math department sponsored close to 50 students in the National Math Contest. Anyone who was checked by the math depart- ment could take the 40 multiple choice test. The Invi- tational Math Contest, begun in 1964 and held in Elkart, involved twelve schools in northern Indiana. A team of nine members, chosen by the faculty, represented VHS again this year. Through their expanded p jgram, the VHS science and math departments provided the ad- vanced training necessary for tomorrow ' s computer world. Jean Sidell and Malcolm Dean work proofs to validate a new geometry theorem in Mr Scott ' s Geometry 1 class 33 A world of difference. . . geographically, socially, historically Seniors Debbie Brown and Sue Christ- ner seek further information for com- mittee reports to be presented in a panel discussion during Economics class 4 m Mr Ciciora requires one oral report each semester from his world history students Mike Forszt describes to the class the culture of medieval Europe During U S History class Carol Learn- ing, Penny Bucher, and Carol Gath- man read their protect book concern- ing a basic trend of humanity, the toleration of differences Class time is provided for drawing maps of individual geographic areas during Mr Herrick ' s economic geo graphy class 34 In the social studies department, one year of U S. history, one semester of civics, and one semester of economics are necessary to fulfill the graduation requirements. Electives are world history, economic geography, and soci- ology. Mr. Ciciora, Mr. Herrick, and Mr. Reggie teach world history. They assign book reports and maps every six weeks, show films periodi- cally, and discuss current events from " Every- week, " a scholastic newspaper. The concen- trated study areas deal with eastern and western civilizationsfromtheir early beginnings to modern times. Mr. Herrick, teaching world history, and Mr. Murphy, teaching U S. history, usually give five to ten quizzes every six weeks and assign one or two book reports. Usually three weeks are designated in the world history class for the study of Communism and its history. Civics and economics, taught by Miss Connors and Mr. Edquist, are the subjects which prepare the student for responsible citizenship. Civics involves all phases of American government — from local politics to national administration. Economics gives the student insight and per- spective regarding American financial dealings here and abroad. Miss Connor ' s Civics students held their own primaries — complete with party leaders, campaigns, demonstra tions, and " roof-raising " speeches Linda Gray gives a representative speech for the Democratic party dur- ing the campaign rallies In sociology class Becky Kegg. Fran cine Milianta. Larry Rouch. Mauri- cetta Cornett, and Janell Baker dis- cuss the various conflicts arising from man s contact with society 35 Another language to learn — another world to see Where could one read an enticing novel called Una Nocha de Lima, relive the Gallic Wars, take a trip to Germantown, or learn to speak one of the most beautiful languages known to man? This and more was possible in the study of foreign languages. Mrs. Bauer ' s second, third, and fourth year Spanish classes were involved with studies of the contemporary Spanish vocabularly and culture. Third year students Frank and An- tonio Hernandez, South American exchange students, added the true foreign flavor to their Spanish classes, as did two of our own fourth year students who visited Monterey during the summer — Barry Toth and Jeff Meyerowitz. Mrs. Bowman taught second year Latin, emphasizing not only the mechanics of the language, but the culture behind it. Mrs. Green ' s first year Ger- man students drilled on proper word pronuncia- tion and memorization while second year stu- dents, under the direction of Miss Flynn, delved into the mysteries of German culture and the complex grammer structure. Mrs. Green accom- panied the third and fourth year students on a trip to Germantown in Chicago and another trip to Kalamazoo to see a corps of German actors. Though the beautiful language of French is as popular as German, it is new to the high school this year. Second year French was offered for the first time under the guidance of Mrs. Howser, also new this year to VHS. As an aid to more precise pronuncia tion. Kathy Anderson and Sheryl Nichols follow Mrs Green ' s examples First year German students practice conversing with exact word sounds Conjugating verbs in Latin 3 requires a special skill illustrated by Gene Dodd Second-year Spanish students. Susan Baird, Diane Bellovary, and Steve Gast. present dialogues before the class, placing emphasis upon good expression in familiar conversation A Spanish hombre (John Denison) ex plains to the market muchacha (Sue German) that if he can ' t have the goods for dos pesos he doesn ' t want them at all! Frank and Antonio Hernandez, stu dents from Venezuela describe Ameri can life at Valpo High as " muy difer ente ' " The bouncy rhythm of the German folksong. " Schnitzelbank. " is exag gerated by seventh-semester students during a class performance This was the first year that a seventh and eighth semester of German was offered Sue Williamson and Bob Giles prac tice reading French phrases with fluency This year was the first time French was offered at VHS 37 Mental exercise and physical activity Mr Sweet stresses good health habits during a lesson on the structure of the respiratory tract Mr Sindy of Valparaiso University, Mr Sweet ' s student teacher, explains to second hour health and safety stu- dents the course which sound waves take as they enter the ear Mr Sweet guides sophomore boys in basketball during gym class, empha sizing character-growth as well as body-development 38 Learning each major organ, muscle, and bone by name and location is a part of the course of study in Health and Safety. Mr Sweet teaches the basic functions of the body and mind to his students and supple- ments his lectures with several informative if possibly " gory " demonstrations. Also included in this study is a history of various diseases that have plagued man for centuries and the proper method of caring for the body by keeping it clean and healthy Phy- sical excercise is a major method of train- ing a healthy body. Two years of physical education are required of every VHS stu- dent. The classes, taught by Mrs. Frost and Mr. Sweet were aimed at increasing co- ordination, stamina, and team ability They followed the regular program which included basketball, field hockey, volleyball, and track with the addition of a more involved gymnastics program. New and welcome this year was an elective gym class for seniors interested in a physical education major. Every student has become more aware of his physical and mental impor- tance through the efforts of the gym and Health and Safety classes at VHS. Working a routine on the uneven parellel bars is Cindy Anderson, a junior aid in Mrs Frost ' s morning gym class An unidentified " spotter " stays beside her during her performance Sophomore gym classes exercise prodigiously in strengthening the body muscles Jerry Proctor and David Kalinka demonstrate the " rocking chair”, a supplementary exercise used to strengthen back muscles (left to right) Geneva Quinn, Cindy Anderson and Sharon Koepke per form a tumbling leap-frog game dur- ing second hour gym class 39 Students discover operating a car entails more than just driving; know- ledge of the mechanics of a car. the meanings of all road signs, and road courtesy are driving requirements Mosaics, mobiles, motors, and mufflers Art classes taught by Mr. Cain were busy on several interesting and unique projects this year. A sundry of papier-mache animals were created including a brown and yellow giraffe and a flower-covered pig. The students also created mobiles, and also mosiac objects from a wood base and multi-colored tiles. The classes delved into the problem of design and per- spective. The Jaycee ' s sponsored a contest for best representation of event or phrase typifying the Indiana sesquicentennial. Winner of the grand prize was Charlotte Rigg. and Sharon Koepke won the first prize for the high school division. Driver ' s training was again a very popular course at VHS although it doesn ' t earn a credit. Students take it so that they will be well prepared when it is time to get their license. All students taking the course must be 1 5 and have a beginner ' s or driver ' s educa- tion permit. Two hours are spent in the course week- ly — one in the classroom learning rules of the road and how the car operates, and the other in the car in actual driving time. Mr Stokes explains the steps to start a car to three sophomore boys Drivers Training courses taught students fun- damentals and driving responsibili- ties with experience behind the wheel 40 The work of the art students. Margie Berrier and Sharon Koepke, a papier mache map of Indiana, represents Indiana ' s sesquicentenmal as a feature on the Valparaiso Community School float in the Homecoming parade Linda Gray and Steve Selman pre- pare Victor Viking for his debut as our new school mascot He was created out of papier-mache and wire by Mr Cain ' s art classes A colorful papier-mache pig was added to the " animal farm.” which the art students started as a major project Mr Cain advises art student Connie Dean about the technique of painting with an India ink wash Other students are occupied with some of their own semester projects 41 Typing 3 student, Tina Vickers, dis covers the trials involved in attempting to type a perfect paper in advanced typing Students in Mr Rohn ' s business law class concentrate on the lecture being presented dealing with contracts be tween labor and management Pat Ulsh explains a few charting tech niques to a fellow student in Mrs Callis ' bookkeeping class, which is one of the major subjects in the Busi ness Department Skills for professional careers Larger classes, indeed, showed the students growing awareness of a business education upon their approaching life outside the walls of VHS. This year, more students, especially seniors, en- rolled in typing, shorthand, bookkeeping, busi- ness law, business English, and office practice than ever before. Those taking the complete busi- ness courses experience three semesters of actual typing class, and a fourth switching from the typing class routine to that of office practice. Business teachers stressed the fact that in a very short while many students would not be merely conduct- ing class work, but would actually be practicing these office skills on the job. This is especially true in second year shorthand class and bookkeep- ing. Girls in third semester shorthand took four to six letters in dictation at the beginning of the hour, then transcribed those letters on the type- writer one of two ways — mailable or unmailable. Bookkee ping students learned to keep records of all types of business transactions. Business English students reviewed rules of grammar before set- ting out to compose letters of sales promotion, apology, invitation, and inter office communica- tion. The student graduating from such classes is well prepared for a successful business career Mr Stokes [joints out an important passage in the text during his sixth hour consumer economics class The value of products and budgeting time and money are emphasized Quiet typewriters, vacant seats, and a ray of afternoon sun — the end of a busy day While Mrs Bigler dictates a letter in English, first hour shorthand students write the letter in shorthand, using the example in their books only if neces- sary 43 The 1966-67 choir officers are Bill Gregory, president; Cindy Dauber- man, vice-president; Lois Williamson, secretary; Chuck Scott, treasurer; and Miriam Linkimer. librarian Swing Choir — (L to R ) P Lindberg, accompanist; C Dauberman, K Har desty, D Excell, J Rowen. L Holst. W Powalski. M Linkimer. W Gregory. L Skinner, C Scott Second row L Williamson, R Fox. B Bevan, R Fel- ton, P Ahlgrim. M Bartholomew. M Springsteen, C Smith, C Domke, J Tomczak The bass voices, which add a mellow tone to harmonize with the rest of the choir, are ten members of the total eighty students participating this year 44 Intonations of rhythm and soul Seventy voices rose in harmony each time the concert choir performed this year. Under the direction of Mr. Bernard Butt, the choir took an active part in school con- voc ations and special programs presented to the student body. They also attracted large audiences at their public concerts. The choir is an annual participant in the Indiana Solo and Ensemble Contest. At this event the choir has distinguished itself by winning a number of awards and by achieving a high rating in the state contest held in Indianapolis. In its third year, the girls ' glee club, now containing thirty members, is an- other vital and growing part of the depart- ment. It, too, performed for the school, public, and various contests. Among impor- tant sections of the music department is the Swing Choir. During the Christmas season, the members, chosen according to ability and academic record, brought cheer to Porter Memorial Hospital, Whispering Pines, and all of the city schools. The sound of the Swing Choir ' s Christmas carols has certainly become a Christmas tradition in the Valparaiso community. Girls’ Glee Club — Fi rst row: (I to r.) J Scott. P Farney, S Evans. J Woods. N Kent. K Standiford. B Fryer. J O ' Brien, C Barnard. M Mor- timer. J Stoner; Second row L Swanson, D Bellovary. L Schroeder, J Morris. P Albertin. T Johnson. K Williams. N LaCount, S Kline. P White; Third row M Astrologes. M Pinkerton. D Falls. J Butterfield. G Wade. L Boness, S Stoltz. L Ol- son, L Swanson. J Kittredge, J Wash- ier The Choir members are (I to r FIRST ROW A Wood, R Bradney. T Mundy. J Bibler. M Lange C Ehnes. L Guild J Larr. D Martmal. J Hoyt. L Holst. P Lmdberg. C Scott. L Williams. D Excell. D Hussong. K Ciszek. H Stevens SECOND ROW B Gregory. J Barth. L Skinner. B Bretscher. C Maiers. D Southers. T Freeland. C Dauberman. J Rowen. H Wheeland. H Johnson. P McAfee. M McDaniels. J Tomczak. K Fait, P Bogalik. S Campbell THIRD ROW L Alston, M Linkimer. K Hardesty. B Powalski. J Profitt. J Springsteen, G Dogan. M Dyksfra B B.ggs B Bevan. P Ahlgrim. M Siemion. G Demass. C Komke L Pion. S Wellman FOURTH ROW B Reed. M Bartholemew. C Smith. B Leach. R Felton. D Sheffer. M Springsteen. P Bretscher. D Wiesiahn. R Burnett. E Keeley. D Thiesen R Fox. D Korby H K, enow L Williamson. B Reed 45 Concert Band — First row S Deuring. C Makovsky. B Shriver, N Conklin. J Widiger. B DeBoer, B Jacobson. M Richardson, K Gunsaulus: Second row J Wienhorst, N Hart. K Hyatte. T Ahlberg. N Weissert. M Ebersold. R Griffiths. C Ehnes. B Bevan, L Weissert. D Fitch M Anderson. J Roe, P Johnsen; Third row M Miller. C Zulich. D Albers. V Pelten, L Yazel. S Dust. S Johnson. B Barnett, S Rosscup, J Pinkerton, M Conkling. T Sie bert. P Tanck, B Tuesberg, P Backus. M Swinford. B Dravininkas. J Doyle, B Honzik. J Barber; Fourth row J Roberts. L Rigg, C Scott. D Ahlberg, J Clifford. D Bloeman. R Coolman. T Steele. J Tverdick. F Arnold. K Rosenbaum. K Guilford Mr Miller, director. D Smith. L McAfee, B Shewan. K Schwan The three VHS band members who qualified to participate in the All- State Band contest are |L to R ) Jeff Barber coronet; Rich Coolman. baritone; and Bob Honzig coronet The band, under the direction of Robert Miller, completed a productive year. Mr. Miller chose a wide variety of music, encompassing such noted works as Sousa ' s rhythmic marches, Mendelssohn ' s quiet melodies, and Paul Yoder ' s contemporary beat music. The band performed for the public at the annual Christmas concert on the night of De- cember 13. The excellence of the band was again displayed in their performance at the various con- tests in which they participated. Twenty-six solos and 38 ensembles attended the Solo and Ensemble Contest on February 1 1 at Liberty High School. First place winners from this contest attend the state contest later in the same month. In April they competed in the contest in Fort Wayne. Again this year several methods of earning money were at- tempted by this organization. Parents of the mem- bers sold refreshments during the football games. The annual ham dinner was held at Thomas Jeffer- son Junior High School. Although the band tried to schedule the " Associations " for a concert, they were not successful. The band contributed much to our school spirit during the football season by its excellent half time shows; during the Christmas season with its school convocation presentation; and during the spring convocation by its presenta- tion of " spring fever " melodies. 46 The tempo is carried through by the brass section — military marching style Familiar melodies — contemporary beats The woodwind section solos, strain- ing for perfection during a concert band practice Band Officers: (L to R ) Marsha Richardson. Librarian; Rich Cool- man. Property Manager; Kris Gun- saulus. Librarian; Fred Arnold, Vice President; Linda Weissert. Secretary treasurer; John Roberts, Drum Major; Chuck Scott, President; Stu Deuring. Publicity Manager; and Jeff Barber, Recording Manager ALBUM Faces. . . in every kind of shape and mold with ashen hair or a crooked smile with shy, brown eyes, or silver braces horn rimmed glasses or pug noses. . . Remember them for behind each face is a name and behind each name is a Person a personality an individual character an influential factor in the formation of student life. . . A person who is more than a name more than a face — a person who is more complex than the visible exterior — A person who is someone 49 Preparing for the future Cap and gown, the graduation address, the diploma — the finale of the senior year. The senior class has the responsibility of setting a good example for underclassmen. But seniors are also involved in completing academic requirements, listening to repre- sentatives from numerous colleges, seeking advice in the guidance office, taking col- lege boards and placement tests, and filling out forms and applications. Suddenly it is June, and the senior is caught between yesterday and tomorrow, between fond memories and the anticipation of what lies ahead. Linda Affeld David Ahlberg Patricia Ahlgrim Phillip Allen Cheryl Anderson Myron Anderson Robin Anderson William Anderson Steve Bellovary Elizabeth Bevan Bruce Biggs Kathleen Birmingham Kathleen Bloom Janice Bluhm Patricia Bochnicka Louis Boness Gerald Bowman June Bowman Dorothy Boyd Edwyn Boyd Thomas Breitzke Prisca Bretscher Timothy Brody Gary Broling 51 In tne career guidance library, Becky Kegg and Creig Smith thumb through college bulletins which are indexed in alphabetical order This room was converted into a guidance library from the old principal ' s office Debora h Brown George Brown Ernest Burnett Walter Burns Robert Burrus Janet Butterfield Bernard Byers Thomas Campbell David Carlson James Carter 52 Joyce Casbon Michael Christman Susan Christner Kathleen Ciszek Kathleen Clark Dorothy Clifford JoAnne Clifford Linda Clouse Mark Cole Dianne Collins William Collins Caryl Conner James Conrick Martha Cooley Raymond Copas Mauricetta Cornett Daniel Cuson Susan Daines V Charles Daniels Lucinda Dauberman 53 Constance Dean Robert Delcourt Kenneth DelMastro John Denison Karen Derr Myron Deviney John Diebold Christina Dipert Sandra Dommer Edna Dommermuth Jeffrey Doyle Mary Durand Jon Ebersold William Eigelsbach Linda Elsten Bonnie Engel I Louise Engert Pamela Evans Dianne Excell Richard Faerber 54 Dianne Furman Patricia Furr Michael Gabbard Cheryl Gaines Susan Garriotte Anthony Gengo Ray Siemion and Marta Kemmerer compare their choice of styles for their senior cards. Seniors could order 100 or more cards, choosing from 25 different styles put out by the Printcraft Card Company Marilyn German Stanley Giesler Rita Glasshagel John Gorecki 56 Janis Gratton Linda Gray William Gregory David Grom Wilfred Gross Duan e Grostefon Garry Grundell Larry Grundell Kevin Guilford Victoria Gustafson Lawrence Hall Gretchen Hallerber Gregory Hanchar Richard Hanna Dale Harden Randall Hardesty Thomas Hart Brenda Harvey Carol Hawkins Lorene Hawkins 57 Frank Heckman Kathleen Henry Timothy Hershman William Higer Charles Highlan Bruce Hofferth Lapriel Holst Mark Holst Polly Horton Janet Hoyt Kenneth Hudgins Marylee Ireland Patricia Johnsen Jill Johnson Laura Johnson Thomas Jones Elizabeth Keeley Rebecca Kegg Ann Kemmerer Helen Kienow 58 Pep club Vice-president Debbie Brown receives assistance from a friend during the last home basketball game Every year senior girls may purchase corsages to be worn at the last game Esta Kiirats Charles Kilmer Christine Kilmer Jamie Koenig Lenore Koenig Daniel Krachey David Kretzman Claudia Kristo Stephan Kriston Paul Kruger Larry Kuehl Lynn Lake Robert Landgrebe Kathy Laughlin Robert Law Kathleen Lawrence Thomas Leetz Gail Lightcap Ellis Lindholm Miriam Linkimer Richard Linkimer Susan Lippman Sandra Lochmandy Barbara Luke Stephan Lutze Carl Magers Robert Magyar Lee Mahon Christine Makovsky Thomas Maple Jeffrey Marquardt Donna Marrell 60 David Martinal William Maudlin Marshal Maxwell Gregory MacDonald Lawrence McAfee Patricia McAfee Rebecca McEnterfer Victoria McLean Richard McNamara Jeffrey Meyerowitz Senior Florence Armalavage rests after finishing one section of the achievement test, taken in February by college bound seniors Achieve ment tests were offered in English, foreign languages, sciences, and mathematics 61 The library is used primarily as a " senior library " during seventh hour At this time, a vast amount of research material, periodicals, and novels are made conveniently available to stu- dents Francine Milianta Linda Miller Robert Miller Alice Minter Kathie Mitchell Nancy Mitchell Wendy Moncel Larry Moore Debra Myers Randall Naillieux Patti Nedberg Robert Newell 62 Thomas Nicklas Eugene Nielsen John Nielsen Charles Nightingale ■ 1 i MiiM Charles Noonan Joel Olas Alice Olson Judith Ott Mark Parry Mark Paxson Mark Phillips Robin Pierce Jean Pinkerton Anthony Polite Lynn Poweska Joyce Prahl Steven Proctor Linda Query Geneva Quinn Rosanne Quinn 63 Ronald Raelson Bruce Restaeu Robert Richmond Charlotte Rigg Connie Ringger Lawrence Rinker John Roberts Charles Roe Donna Root Betty Ross Larry Rouch Robert Rowland Lawrence Salberg Marlene Schaefer Stephanie Schoenfelt Susan Schroeder Kurt Schwan Charles Scott Dianne Scott Patricia Scott 64 Vivian Scruggs Dorene Sexton Karen Shapard David Shawver Neil Shook J ill Short Raymond Siemion Paul Simmons Lorelei Skinner Bonnie Smith Miss Allegra Nesbit. an admissions counselor from William Woods Col lege. Fulton. Missouri, talks to seniors about requirements for admission as well as social and academic advan- tages of the school 65 Creig Smith William Smith Dennis Southers Margaret Springsteen Use Stager Karen Stalbaum Terry Stalbaum Stephanie Stedman Patti Nedberg, copy editor for the Valen an. shows Ron Raelson how to fill out his Senior activity sheet, used for the Senior Index in the Valenian 66 Paul Stpinbach Joyce Stephan Roberta Stoltz Sandra Strikwerda Lawrence Summers Nore Sundin Richard Swisher John Tapp Glenda Taylor Sharon Taylor Gary Thayer Deborah Thomas Christine Thompson Pamela Thompson Eric Thorgren Barney Thorpe Nancy Tofte John Tomczak Barry Toth Lucy Treadway Brian Tuesburg Pamela Ulsh Lenore Koenig talks with Barney Thorpe, totting down notes for her column in the Valpost, entitled " Senior Interviews, " Through these inter views, fellow students are acquainted with each other ' s interests, positions, and goals Patricia Ulsh Joseph Urbahns Donald Vandrey Tina Vickers James Vollmer Charles Ward Rita Webber Denise Weddle 68 Barbara Weimer Linda Weissert Dawn Wellman Donald Wellsand Thomas Wheeland Nancy White Christine Wieggel Johanna Wienhorst Dennis Wiesjahn Gail Williams John Williams Lois Williamson Douglas Wilson Nancy Wilson Jerald Woods Ronald Zulich NOT PICTURED Stephan Andresen Bonnie Murvilhill Robert Villeneuve 69 Special Student Franklin Hernandez Juniors active in school life Junior class officers Bill Nielsen, president; Tom Hart, vice-president; Jeame Johnson, secre- tary, and Paul Tanke, treasurer Keith Affeld Robert Ahlgrim Linda Alston Cynthia Anderson Kathie Anderson Nancy Anderson Deborah Armstrong William Arnold Richard Authenrieth Jeffrey Barber Harold Barnard Kenneth Barnes Barbara Barnett Robin Bartholemew Stephanie Baumann Michael Beach Sally Belaschky Becky Beldon Bonnie Beldon Richard Bennett Robert Benton Steven Berg Sandra Bergstrom Margaret Berrier Cecil Berry Rebecca Bieker John Biggs Larry Biggs Michael Blachly Donald Bliss Dale Bloeman George Bogan Diane Bond Cynthia Boron Robert Bostic 70 Caught in between the new underclass- men, and the experienced upperclassmen, the Juniors ' task is to find a goal for them- selves. Perhaps it is college, a business career, the armed forces, or some special training occupation. As a determining fac- tor for college bound students, the aca- demic grades of Juniors are extremely im- portant. Prom time is in May. Tradition- ally, the Juniors start work on the Prom early in the year in order to present it to the Seniors in the spring. Bill Nielson, presi- dent; Tom Hart, vice-president; Jeanie Johnston, secretary; and Paul Tank, trea- surer are this year ' s Junior class officers responsible for assigning Prom commit- tees, and collecting the $4.00 class dues It is always quite a busy year for the Juniors, with many decisions to make and change. Rex Bowen Martha Bowman William Bowman Darla Boyce Jeffrey Bradney Richa Bradney Bethel Bretscher Janette Bricker Karen Brobst Sandra Brodsky Gaye Brookover James Brown Russell Brown Penelope Bucher Stephen Buck Darlene Buelow Nina Butz Ronald Campbell Steven Cavinder Michele Channel Ira Chez Steven Church Meredith Clark Carol Claus Bennie Clemens David Clifford Lawrence Clifford Timothy J Clifford Timothy L Clifford Thomas Clifford Richard Cochran David Collins Ronald Collins Nancy Conklin Steven Conover Richard Coolman Howard Cooper Linda Cope Janet Cox John Crockett Allen Davis Maureen Dayton Travis Deal Barbara DeArmitt Daniel DeCrow Craig DeMass Diane Denby William Derr Vicki Detlef Stuart Deuring Gail Dogan Carl Dolbeare William Domke Patrick Dougherty Bruno Dravininkas Lillian Dunkelbarger Michael Dykstra Gary Eckley Donald Edgecomb Carla Ehnes Pamela Ehrsam Barbara Ellis Diana Falls 71 JUNIORS JUNIORS Patrick Farrell Robert Ferguson Kathy Fetla Terri Field John Fleming Sandra Forbes Ray Fox Cynthia Gammon David Garbison James Gast Caril Gathmann Robert Gaynor Cathy Gilleylen David Glissman Dawn Goodpaster Tim Goodpaster Leon Gordon James Gorub Robert Gray Virginia Greich Theresa Gresser Ronald Griffin Darcy Griffiths Donna Grosskopf Laura Guild Kristine Gunsaulus Thomas Hagerty Mildred Hall Charles Hallberg William Hanna John Hannon Bruce Harmon David Harris Maryann Hart Nancy Hart Thomas Hart David Heffernan Carol Henning Antonio Hernandez Gary Hess Karla Hiser David Hoffman James Holsman Robert Honzik Ricki Horak Gail Hough Kathryn Houston Donald Howard Neil Howell Mary Huball Vera Hurst Deborah Hussong Timothy Inman Craig Jackson William Jared Karen Jensen Hilary Johnson Norma Johnson Jean Johnston Linda Jones Lynda Jones William Jones David Kaminski Paul Kassanits Stanley Kazlauski Susan Knight Edward Koday Sharon Koepke Patrick Komendant Christopher Korby Michele Kotys Kay Landgrebe Carolyn Law Carole Learning Gloria Longnecker Charles Lowe Michael McBain Marvin McDaniels Donna McGuirl Patricia Mabry Charles Malasto Gary Mandernach Rebecca Marrell Paul Martin Donna Meyer Ethel Meyer Janet Michaels Angela Milianta Diane Miller Michael Miller Shirley Monroe Sharon Moore Mary Mortimer Teri Mundy Carolyn Murphy Paula Murphy Victor Myers Amy Nevitt Sheryl Nichols William Nielsen David Norlington James Oelling Bruce O ' Neil Lillian Ozelie James Palmer Paul Pasley Charlotte Peller Kenneth Perkins Linda Pfledderer Vicki Pfledderer Karen Phillips Stephen Phipps David Pierce Delbert Pierce Marguerite Pinkerto n Lynette Pion Rita Podell Jennifer Ponader Gloria Poole William Powalski Judy Price Cathie Proffitt Judy Proffitt Sharon Pytynia Rebecca Raelson Gwendelyn Rager JUNIORS 73 JUNIORS 74 Kathleen Rainey David Rans Danny Rhoda Lynn Rhoda Donna Richardson Marsha Richardson Steven Rigg Loretta Ripley Kerry Roberts Loray Robinson Robert Ronco Kenneth Rosenbaum Shawn Rue Carol Rueter Linda Rush John Sachtleben Cathie Sandberg Ralph Saxe Michael Saylor Horst Scheller John Schnure Leonard Schoenfelt Michael Schramm Alan Schroeder Barbara Scott Alfred Secrest Paul Seelig Steven Selman Frederic Shattuc Stephen Shauer William Shewan William Shriver Eleanor Smith James Smith Marvin Smith Michael Smith Timothy Smurdon Patrick Soliday Patrick Stallard Cathy Standiford Iris Stark Linda Steck Alice Steinbach Thomas Stemdler James Stinnett John Strietelmeier Randall Strikwerda Michael Suggs Nancy Swihart Jacqueline Taiclet Paul Tanck Linda Taylor Robert Taylor Timothy Thomas John Tverdik Jerald Vollmer Nila Wachholz Bette Wade Larry Wade Mark Wade Jacob Wagner David Wasemann Mary Wellner JUNIORS Marilyn Wellsand Wilbur Westfall Henry Wheele Barbara White Charles White Julie Widiger Margo Wilgus Edward Williams Kenneth Williams Larry Williams Janifer Williamson Jeffrey Williamson Rose Wippel Autumn Witters John Woodard Pauline Woods Sharlene Wozmak Joy Wright Linda Yazel Eric Youngren NOT PICTURED Betty Leach Martina Miller Dennis Pedone David Sheffer Debbie Trmosky 75 Broader spectrum of responsibility Mike Weiss, president; Al Cunning ham, vice president; Laurie Dahl, secretary, and Julee Jones, treasurer, were elected by the sophomore class to represent them as their class offi cers The Sophomore class has the task of get- ting acquainted with new surroundings, meeting new faces, and becoming initiated into high school life. Junior high days be- gin to fade into childhood days. They begin the series of scholastic aptitude tests with the NEDT test. The four class officers, Mike Weiss, president; Al Cunningham, vice-president; Laurie Dahl, secretary; and Julee Jones, treasurer; are responsible for choosing their own particular class ring style, bearing the standard Viking V-crest. The busy schedules, game enthusiasm, club participation, and VHS behavior stan- dards are a part of the newness the sopho- mores adjust to and which soon becomes a part of them. Shellie Adams Ralph Affeld Teresa Ahlberg David Albers Patricia Albertson Carol Andresen Maria Astroleges Paul Backus Susa n Baird Richard Baker Bonnie Bales Ronald Barber Wendy Barile Carolyn Barnard James Barth Robert Barthold Dianne Bellovary Michael Berg Jack Berry Jeffrey Bibler Gene Black Ronald Bluhm Pamela Bogdalik Leslie Boness Dreana Briggs Penny Brittmgham John Brown Mark Brown Merry Burns Cynthia Burrus George Butterfield Scott Campbell William Carlson Kevin Casey Donald Chael 76 Thomas Charpentier Thomas Clark Judy Clarke Phillip Claus Jack Claussen Jerald Clifford Patrick Clifford Vicki Clifford Elza Combs Mary Conkling Jan Conner Pamela Cook Vern Cooley Michele Corazzo Gary Corsbie Kathy Craig Alan Cunningham Judy Dague Laurie Dahl Charles Dalrymple Kimberly Daumer Malcolm Dean Michael Dean Barbara DeBoer Judy DeCoster Duane Deviney Sherry Dibkey Philip Dickson Gene Dodd Lynn Dolembo Mathew Dolezal Carla Domke Constance Domke Judith Dommer Judith Doshan David Driver Susan Dust David Eaton Mary Ebersold Robert Eckley Charles Eichelberger Jo Anne Ellis Erwin Engert Dale Evans Susan Evans Kathy Fait Timothy Fannin Paula Farney Edwin Farrell Richard Felten Linda Fessler Stephen Festa Gene Findling Daniel Fitzgerald Michael Forszt Richard Freeman Cheryl Frogge Robert Fry Bonnie Fryer Esther Fulton Gary Gabbard Stephen Gast Robert Giles SOPHOMORES 77 Cheree Glass Douglas Glenn Bruce Gold Nancy Goodpastor Gregory Gravenstreter Gary Gray Terry Greaves Terry Grieger Danny Griffith Rinette Griffiths Gregory Groen Sybil Groen Eldon Grostefon David Gunsaulus Carol Hallberg Bruce Hancher John Harden Robert Harden Joe Harrison John Hart Donald Harvey Patricia Heimberg Frances Henry Rebekah Herren Susie Hessling LeRoy Highlan Craig Hiser Teresa Hoffman William Hogg Debbie Houtzer Janie Hudgins Steven Hudgins Kenneth Hughart Dennis Hunsberger Donald Hunsberger Marguerite Hussong Ilona Huth Glenn Hyatte Kathy Hyatte Vernon Hyatte Michael Inman Bernadine Jacobson Anita Johnson Craig Johnson Sharon Johnson Trixie Johnson Jo Jones Julee Jones Randal Jones Sherri Jones Steven Jones Vurnest Jones David Kalinka Kevin Kenny Noreen Kent Thomas Kinne Jennifer Kittredge Susan Kline James Koday James Koenig Deborah Korby David Koselke Ronald Koselke Michael Kotys Mark Kretzmann David Kukura Nancy LaCount John Lain Charles Lambert Mark Lange Charles Lansdown John Larr Erik Larson Susan Laughlin Richard Law Dannie Lee Edward Leib Peggy Linberg Richard Lindberg Kathy Ling Michael Longnecker David Looman Jeffrey Lowe John Luke Thomas Lutze Philip McCarty Robert McCasland Karen McDill Timothy McGaggic John McGuire Dennis McGuirl Linda McKni ght William Magyar Susan Mandernach Jill Marquardt Sandra Maudlin Michael Maynard Jerry Michaels Mary Miller Maureen Miller Jerry Monroe Jean Morris James Mortimer Marilyn Morton Scott Nedberg Thomas Nevitt Carl Nowlin David Nowlin Kathy Nowlin Judith O ' Brien Paul O ' Keefe Gordon Olson Linda Olson Gregory O ' Neil Paula Palen Laura Parks Jane Patterson Bruce Pavicic William Pearson Vicki Pelton Susan Pennington Terri Pfledderer James Pinkerton William Platipodis Ralph Pollaro Craig Pope n A i 4 p a n I ft SOPHOMORES Alicia Powell Patti Principe Gerald Proctor Everett Pullins Marsha Quinn Patricia Redelman Scott Reed Robert Reid William Reid Ellen Reynolds Kevin Rhoda Linda Rhoda Jane Rhodes Christine Rigby Larry Rigg Rutinia Robinson Richard Roby James Roe Linda Rogers Patricia Rogers Shawn Rosscup Linda Rough William Rowen Edward Rucker Rita Saar Joan Sanders Jerry Saxe Peter Schaefer John Schoenbeck Lisa Schroeder William Schroeder Joyce Scott Beverly Shefchik Jane Shinabargar Jeanie Siddall August Siebert Martin Siemion James Sievers Linda Skinkle Darrell Smith Janet Smith Jonathan Soliday Richard Souza Melvin Spears Janet Springsteen Vincent Steele Janice Stephan William Stewart Gerald Stinchfield Norma Stinnett Dean Stolpe Susan Stoltz Pamela Stone Julie Stoner Robert Sutton Leslie Swanson Linnea Swanson Michael Swinford Glennas Taylor Denise Thiesen Jerry Thode Michael Thomas Janet Thompson SOPHOMORES Victoria Thorpe William Townsend Elizabeth Treadway Katherine Tuthill Carolyn Vanover Michael Veal Janet Vorwald Grace Wade Susan Waldschmidt Rebecca Wall James Walters Judy Washier Lawrence Watt Todd Wayne Paul Weidman Michael Weiss Nancy Weissert Scott Wellman Stephen West Gary Wheeland Michael Wheele Peggy White Susan White Linda Whiting Lorraine Whitman Kurt Wienhorst Donald Wiggins Roberta Wilkinson Linda Will Edith Williams Karen Williams Jill Williamson Margaret Williamson Ruth Wilson Robert Witmer Paul Woidke Angela Wood Janice Woods David Zoss Cheryl Zulich NOT PICTURED Daniel Barnes Brian Middleton John Murry William Pool Harry Stevens Carolyn Wade James Walters 81 ORGANIZATIONS Organizations. . . clubs, staffs bands and dances formed by Student members with ability and talent with a willingness to sacrifice with pride to carry on tradition or begin it. . . Student members looking for self-expression or simply looking for fulfillment of a basic need — Companionship. . . in the secure feeling that one is depended upon in the challenge of a debate in the spirit found in group effort or in individual expression. . . Companionship. . . learning to give of oneself to expand in thought and perception to discover that we may be adherent to other’s ideas as well as our own. Or. .. simply having that good feeling that One belongs. Newly installed Student Council Presi dent. Gerry Bowman, prepares to give the Council oath to other members during a school convocation Student Council officers. Don Van drey. Treasurer. Sherri Gaines. Secre tary Bill Anderson. Vice President, and Gerry Bowman President; sample the product of a new milk shake ma chine which was bought by money from school cafeteria National Honor Society at VHS This year ' s Student Council was one of the most active and industrious ever Many worthwhile ideas were discussed and initiated One of the most important was the National Honor Society Set up in the second semester, the Society included only juniors and seniors who had a B average or better The faculty also checked all prospective members for good conduct, good citizenship, and leadership ability The painting of the bleachers was another Council undertaking Members paint- ed the gym bleachers and railings gray and green with paint provided by the School Board The members tried to improve the communication be- tween the Council representatives and students. They scheduled homerooms every two weeks so that the representatives would have a chance to tell their constituents of the Council ' s plans and to hear the students ' opinions Along with the new ideas, the Council continued some of the projects started in the previous years. Again this year the members helped the guidance department organize and carry out Career Day They put up the swim records in the gym and brought the track records up-to-date Members tried to keep discipline on the stairways and, gener- ally, to maintain the high standard of conduct at VHS They also launched a clean-up campaign to help improve the looks of the school building. 84 Student Council member, Lenore Koenig, finishes the white seat num- bers on the freshly painted green bleachers The Student Council pro- ject made an improvement in Boucher gymnasium Gerry Bowman. Student Council pres- ident. listens as the previous minutes are read by Sherrie Gaines, treasurer, during a regular Wednesday night meeting, held at 3 00 in room 1 26 1 966-67 STUDENT COUNCIL - (left to right) First row J Hannon. A Wood. B Shewan Second row K McDill, N Swihart. K Brobst Third row S Stedman. R Griffiths. S Bauman, J Connor Fourth row: E Larson. B Delcourt. L Pion. G Bow man. S Rosscup Fifth row F Heck- man. J. Stinchfield. B Maudlin, G Corsbie Sixth row: C Dauberman, S Gaines. J. Barth. L. Koenig. J Koday Seventh row D Roby, S Gast, M Weiss. S Deuring Eighth row D Vandrey. R Siemion, M Phillips. L Clifford. G MacDonald Bill Anderson. Tom Hart, Mike Mc- Bain. Bill Nielsen, and Julie Widiger were not present 85 Participation promotes victory During half lime, pep club officers (back) Bruce Biggs, Boys ' Treasurer. Jerry Stinchfield Boys ' Secretary. Pal Soliday. Boys ' Vice President, and Susie Dames. Girls ' Secretary; (front) Debbie Brown. Girls ' Vice President. Dave Grom. Boys Presi- dent; and Lori Skinner. Girls ' Treas urer, listen to Sue German Girls ' President, impressed by her ideas concerning the improvement of the enthusiasm of the cheering blocks Shaker Section, a seasonal activity of girl ' s Pep Club, practices for the upcoming game by doing a novel team cheer with the green and white crepe- paper shakers The Pep Club sponsors for this year were (left to right): Miss Lucas. Mr Herrick, Mr Loomis. Mr Scott, and Miss Norris The sponsors chaperoned game buses, and assisted in all Pep Club activities Departing senior football players honored underclassmen with their most valued possession during the reading of the ' senior will " Green gioves were the added dif- ference to the girls ' Pep Club this year The gloves were bought for $1 00 and were used along with the white shirts and green beanies through- out the year From the planning stages of the active membership drive, which induced more VHS students to join the Pep Club than ever before, to the handing of the gavel to the new leaders at the year-end banquet, the 1966-67 girls ' and boys ' Pep Club officers initiated many new ideas with their imagination and enthusiasm. The offi- cers contributed more information to meetings, or- ganized special project committees, donated more time and interest to our minor sports, and added spe- cialities to our already famous cheering block. Green gloves highlighted the beanies and white blouses of the girls ' section, and the boys wore their traditional green ties and armbands. Routine practices for both shaker and glove section were the keys to the success of these improved ideas. This year ' s sponsors gave much time and effort to the new projects as well as chaperoning the Homecoming, Spring, and " aftergame " dances. Participation in Pep Club not only created more active school spirit, but also resulted in many a victory for the VHS athletes. 87 The 1966-67 Boy Cheerleaders are (L to R ) Mike Wheele (in air), Larry Salberg. Jerry Stinchfield. and Dick Roby With the crash of the symbols and the roll of the drum, Valparaiso High School Pep Band lead the VHS student body, spectators, and visitors in the salute to our flag. Another basketball game be- gins and the Pep Band enlivens the spirit and en- courages the mental participation by its marches, pop show tunes. The fifteen boys, chosen accord- ing to achievement in band by Mr. Miller, the band director, introduce the Vikings with their version of " Sweet Georgia Brown. " This traditional intro- duction, drums assisting to cheers, trumpet- charges, and the usual ad-libbed arrangements all add up to the vibrating atmosphere of each home basketball game. " A-J-A-X, clean ' em! " This year ' s four boy cheerleaders aid their girl counterparts in energetic yells. Cheer after cheer, the representatives lead the student body in or- ganized team spirit. Behind their flips, splits, and precision timing goes hours of practice among themselves. Practice starts early in the summer and continues all year. Varsity try-outs are held in the spring and Junior Varsity try-outs in the fall. The tryout routine includes a spread, run, two consecutive jackknives, a head-toe, splits, two chants, and leading the student body in the school song. Their imagination, energy, and skill all contribute to one of the best pep sections in the region. 88 This year ' s varsity (green sweaters) and |unior varsity (white sweaters) Cheer leaders are Front C Makovsky; Second row C Dauberman, B Harvey; Third row J Bricker. J Gratton, Fourth row C Zulich, J O ' Brien; Fifth row W Barile. L Pion, A Wood A time-out is called for a Valpo free throw, and an opportunity is present ed for Mike Wheele to display the feelings of the boys ' cheering section as he does an energetic toe touch PEP BAND — (left to right) First row B Shewan. L McAfee. K Schwan R Coolman Second row M Ander son. J Roberts, J Doyle R Honzik J Barbar Third row F Arnold, D Ahlberg L Rigg C Scott J Roe S Duering 89 Office girls are responsible students Office girls, who volunteer and are picked at the beginning of the year, hold various jobs. Student secretaries type tests, run errands, correct papers, and do filing for the teachers to whom they are assigned. Guidance girls file cards and other per- tinent student information. Mrs. Ransom often has these girls arrange the guidance bulletin boards and take messages to students in study hall re- garding their schedule conferences. Attendance office girls work closely with Mr. Doane, Miss Brady, and Mrs. Chenoweth. They must pick up the attendance slips first thing in the morning, alphabetize the names, type up the absentee list, and deliver this list to the teachers. Later in the day the girls record the absentees in the permanent record book so they can be transferred to the re- port cards. One girl is assigned to the nurse ' s office every hour. She is responsible for the students who use the facilities because of sudden illness. After the hour is over, the student is sent to the office and back to class or home. All office girls have a responsibility to keep the facts they learn in strictest confidence; therefore, these girls are of a very high caliber. Karen Shepard, student secretary for Mr. Rhoda. types a test, framed by a metal lathe in the Industrial Arts build- ing office Student Nurses (L to R ) Top row — M Kemmerer. C Rigby, M Cornett, S. Moore, S Belaschy, B Beldon; Front row — C Murphy, P Woods. B. Smith, J Clifford, M Cooley 90 Student Secretaries (l to R ) Top row K Derr. S Schroeder. B Bev an. B Engel. D Brown. K Birming ham. K Houston. A Huball; Second row — L Miller. L Holst. D Bond. G Hough, C Sandburg, D Thomas. K Fetla. S Lochmandy, P Nedberg, Third row — G Williams, K Shapard. L Koenig, C Thompson. L Clouse. N Mitchell: Bottom row — C Ander- son. J Pinkerton, K Hiser, J Wil- liamson. 0 Meyer. K Ciszek Attendance Office girls: (L to R ) Top row — L Williamson. C Prof- fitt. B Wade. B McEnterfer: Front row — T Field. S Gaines. D Furman Guidance Office girls (Standing) S German. W Moncel, B Luke. M Cornett: (Seated) S Pytyma. T Gres ser, R Glasshagel 91 400 balloons prelude victory Four hundred green and white bal- loons soared into the night air as cap- tain Neil Shook led the Vikings through the hoop to meet the Chesterton Trojans An ‘Autumn Fantasy " was the atmosphere for the October 30 homecoming festivities. The celebration began when the senior girls walked Cheddar, the Trojan horse, and Vic- tor Viking around the school block. Later in the afternoon, the seniors presented a skit to the entire student body, in which " Victor Mouse " had the lead role of a hope- less failure. This was the first year the tra- ditional boy ' s homecoming court was omit- ted from the release of 400 green and white balloons. During the half time, the Home- coming Court entered onto the field in seven white convertibles and Sue German intro- duced the girls. After the ceremonies were over, the Vikes returned and completed the game with a victorious 20 point lead. The dance began at 9:30 At approximately 10:45, Gerry Bowman presented the 1966- 67 Homecoming Court with Jill Johnson, queen, and Brenda Harvey, princess. The fantasy ended shortly before midnight. Homecoming will be remembered as being a uniqueness, a victory, and a day full of ch aos and celebration. The Homecoming court waited in the cafeteria until 10:30 before entering the gym Tension increased as the girls listened anxiously for the an- nouncement of the queen 92 Victor Viking (Patti Nedberg) owed complete victory to B A N the se- cret chemical formula which not only gave him confidence, but helped him secure the heart of beautiful Melinda (Bob Delcourt) The moment Brenda Harvey received the princess bouquet. Jill Johnson knew she would receive the corona tion roses as the 1 966 Homecoming Queen Members of the 1966 Homecoming court from left to right: Kathie Mit- chell. Lenore Koenig, Janis Gratton. Jill Johnson, queen: Brenda Harvey, princess; Patti Nedberg. and Cindy Dauberman 93 Viking junior, Dave Garbison, stiff arms Trojan opponent while carrying the ball over Chesterton ' s ten yard line The final score of the home coming battle was 26-6 Trojan horse sets off Homecoming Senior girls constructed a Trojan horse and gave it the whimsical name of " Cheddar At 7:30 am. Cheddar and accomplices opened Homecoming festivities with a half-hour parade around the school Victor ' s fairy godmother, Greg Mc- Donald. aids Victor in his time of need The skit, written by Tina Vickers, was presented by the seniors at the Homecoming convocation 94 Juniors create fall atmosphere Surrounded by Autumn Fantasy. " dancing couples celebrate the Viking football victory and the last few hours of Homecoming 95 Student Librarians First row — L Engert. B Bieker. B Ross; Second row — C Peller, M. Bowman. M Ber- rier, M Clark; Back row — C. Woz- niak. M Pinkerton, M Ebersold. G Dogan N Conklin. K Rainey. L Schroeder. V Scruggs Library duty and scientific interest Guidance Librarians (L. to R I D Miller. C Wieggel. J Taiclet. N Wil- son, and T Field 96 Hill During a Science Club meeting, Creig Smith president and Larry Salberg. vice president, listen as Robin Pierce, secretary-treasurer, reads through a problem involving the use of the rip- ple tank an instrument which mea sures wave lengths Senior Creig Smith . president of the Science club, calls for old business during a meeting, held every other Tuesday Student librarians help in the library by lo- cating books, checking on reference material, filing catalog cards, and by registering new books. Mr. Gardin, head librarian, assigns different duties to the girls the hour that they are in the library. In the midst of all the mis- placed books and disordered catalogs, the stu- dent librarian can usually manage to find what is missing and put things back in order. Their presence is most important to the student when he finds himself suddenly lost in the forest of shelves and hardbacks. New to the library this year is the guidance library lo- cated in Mr. Telle ' s former office. All college catalogs are kept here. It also contains all vital information concerning various schools. The guidance librarians file this material so it is readily available to both the students and the guidance department Lively discussions and experiments are typi- cal in the science labs on the second and fourth Tuesdays of every month when the Science Club holds its meetings. The club, sponsored by Mr. William Bailey, Mr. Wil- liams, and Mr. Chenoweth, is open to all VHS students who are interested in virtually any field of science. President, Creig Smith; Vice- President, Larry Salberg; and Secretary- Treasurer, Robin Pierce led the members in their work with electronic kits, in building radio receivers and transmitters, and in dis- cussing many timely subjects of value. Masses of wire, a variety of test tubes, and list after list of unproven theorems are common working material for this group of scientific-minded students. 97 Hi-Y Ushers: (L. to R.) Bottom row — P Kruger, P Soliday. T Nicklas, S. Giesler, B Burrus: Middle row— B Gregory, R Nailieux, G Broling, D Southers; Top row — G Thayer. B Delcourt. J. Schnur, T. Gengo, D Heffernan, B Magyar Hi-Y members Bill Anderson and Dennis Wiesjahn assist Bob Burrus with cases of light bulbs which were sold for $2 per package Grossing over SI. 000, they used part of this money to support an Asian boy, and part to buy French-blue blazers for the members The Valpo chapter of the Hi-Y, a na tional service organization, experi- enced a burst of enthusiasm under the guidance of its new sponsor, Mr Follis Hi-Y officers: (sitting) Gary Broling, president: (standing — left to right) Bob Burrus, sergeant-at- arms; Tom Nicklas, secretary-treasur- er; Bill Gregory, chaplain; and Den- nis Southers, vice-president 98 Hi-Y continues spirit of service Hi-Y member Dennis Wiesjahn critically eyes the " fit ' as Bob Richmond tr»BS on a french blue blazer at one of Valparaiso s men s stores An Asian refugee, light bulbs, the Christmas dance, new blazers, and pins were all a part of Hi-Y ' s active program this year. The officers, chosen at the beginning of the year, were Gary Broling, president; Denny Southers, vice-presi- dent; Tom Nicklas, secretary-treasurer; Bob Bur- rus, sergeant-at-arms; and Bill Gregory, chap- lain Mr. Follis, who was the sponsor of the group for the first time, actively helped plan and parti- cipated in all the Hi-Y projects. For the first time, Hi-Y sold lightbulbs throughout the community to help raise the funds in its treasury. Some of this money was used to purchase the french blue blazers, which the group wears to visit churches and to other functions. Another part of the money was used to help support an Asian boy under the Christian Childrens ' Fund, Inc. Early in the year, the club held a hayride and dance. They also fully sponsored this year ' s Christ- mas dance Later in the year the club sponsored the annual Hi-Y— faculty game, an event the whole school seemingly looks forward to and enjoys. As in previous years, Hi-Y furnished the ushers for all home basketball games. Every other Sunday, the boys, as a group, attended a different church, and participated in its services — an activity that has been traditional for several years. The spirit, determination, and dependability of these boys proved to be overwhelmingly successful, serving others in many ways and making this year ' s Hi-Y an organization for VHS to be proud of. 99 Preparation for a teaching career Gail Lightcap. student teaching sixth grade at Parkview Elementary School under the supervision of Miss Ander son. helps students with their arith metic as part of her daily duties IS5 100 Once again Mrs. Bowman and Mr. Williams spon sored the Future Teachers of America and cadet teachers. F T. A President Linda Gray, Vice-presi- dent Kathy Laughlin, Secretary-treasurer June Bow- man, and Project Chairman Sherri Gaines planned programs, ordered special movies, or tried to get guest speakers for the monthly meetings. Cadet teachers are members of the F T A and who have maintained average grades or above. The cadet teacher may choose the elementary school at which she wishes to teach for either one or two hours each day for four days a week for nine weeks. After com pleting nine weeks of cadet teaching she is given a grade by the supervising teacher. At this time she can go to a different school, or teach in a higher or lower grade in the same school. F T A and cadet teaching helps prepare the student who is planning a teaching career. Teaching fundamentals and child psychology are discussed during the F T. A meetings Often a movie or guest speaker informs the members on special education or the costs of formal education today. This organization has given many students a head start on the teaching career they plan to persue Flash cards are extremely helpful as Barb Luke cadet teacher at Memorial School, drills first graders on their arithmetic tables Girls await the completion of the business section of the FT A meeting before seeing No Teacher Alone. " a film encompassing the benefits of teachers working together President Linda Gray (center) and June Bowman, treasurer, (right) col- lect S 1 00 from each girl for the year- ly dues during the first FTA meeting FTA fosters the desire for teaching by giving high school students the op portunity to learn through practical experience in the community ' s elemen lary schools Here. Kathy Laughlm. vice president, Linda Gray president. Sherrie Gaines, program chairman: and June Bowman, secretary trea surer, decorate their east hall bulle tin board 101 A busy season for the Drama and Debate Club Debbie Armstrong, junior member of the Drama and Debate Club, reads a satirical essay entitled " Business is Terrible. " a spoof on the over-com- mercialization of Christmas Officers of Drama and Debate Club Debby Armstrong secretary, (sitting) Mirian Lmkimer. president; and Sue Lippman. treasurer, look over a radio play to be performed in the spring Kathy Clark, vice president, was not present 102 The Skylighters. a group of VHS boys, play their best during Drama and Debate ' s tryouts for " March Madness. " 103 V-Teens raise money for Heart Fund February 1 1, 1967, was the date of the King of Hearts dance held in Boucher gym. As in the past, V-teens sponsored the dance to raise money for the Heart Fund. Miss Craig and Mrs. Calza- corto were faculty sponsors and chaperones. The 1967 King of Hearts court. Bill Anderson, King; Dave Grom, Prince; Gerry Bowman, Sam Campbell, Frank Heckman, Denny Southers, and Don Vandrey were escorted to the throne by V-teens officers and board members. Presi- dent Jill Johnson placed the crown on King Anderson and congratulated him with a kiss. The decor, created by co-chairmen Sharon Koepke and Carol Rueter consisted basically of red and white hearts and cupids, highlighted by the outline of a crown in twinkling lights on the back wall of the gym. Refreshments of punch and heart shaped cookies were furnished by V-teens program chairman, Jan Williamson. The " Grim Reapers " provided the music from 8:00 to almost 1 1 .00 p.m. The court was an- nounced at 10:15, and the ceremonies were brought to a close with the coronation dance led by Jill and Bill. Crown bearer, Amy Belaschky, and scepter bearer, Keith Domke, added to the festivities by joining in the dancing. So, to the final waltz, the King of Hearts dance was a suc- cess. " May the best man win. " say the " 67 King of Hearts candidates as they await the announcement of the court, the Prince, and the King The 1967 King of Hearts Court are (L to R ) Gerry Bowman, Frank Heck- man. Dave Grom, prince; Bill Ander- son, king; Don Vandrey. Sam Camp- bell. and Denny Southers Miss Craig checks the VTeens mem bership list for Stef Baumann ' s name Membersand their dates were charged $1 50 and non members $1 75 for the King of Hearts dance tickets Proudly acting as scepter and crown bearers. Keith Oomke and Amy Bel aschly precede King Bill Anderson and his escort, VTeens President. Jill Johnson Just preceding Bill and Jill, the six other boys were escorted to the throne by V Teens officers and board members 105 V Teens officers are busy putting up the decorations for the " Booming 60 s " dance that was held November 10. 1966, in study hall 113 Offi cers are (L to R I Gail Lightcap. vice president. Nancy Anderson, treasurer, Jill Johnson, president, Bonnie Engel, secretary, and Jan Williamson pro gram chairman Couples swing to the music of the " Grim Reapers at the " Booming 60 s " dance, sponsored by the V Teens The dance theme was set to the fast moving London best of today ' s young generation President Jill Johnson instructs the members on the voting procedures for the King of Hearts court during the V Teens meeting held after school on Tuesday before the dance on Saturday 106 Dave Grom and escort Linda Gray, crown and sceptor beaus Amy Bel aschly and Keith Domke. and Sam Campbell take positions at the throne during the practice for the crowning ceremonies of the King of Hearts dance Wendy Barile and Laurie Dahl receive cans of Butter Bits, peanut butter candies which were sold by the V-Teens as their money making pro- ject A new name but familiar service " Faith through God; hope in the future; charity through love. " The V-Teens disassociated themselves from the national club and chartered their own. Even though there is a new constitution, the fundamental principles of the club are the same. Again this year charity and service are foremost in the minds of the members. Two girls volunteer each month to bake a cake for the birthdays of the people in the old folks home. At Christmas time they gave money to a needy family. The King of Hearts Dance again raised money for the Heart Fund. V-Teens established some other new projects also. The Booming 60 s Dance, held in November, was based upon the Mod theme in London The members held a candy sale of Butter Bits to earn extra money for the club. V Teens members voted for the three senior boys of their choice for the King of Hearts court during a special meeting held in the new study hall on Tuesday before the dance 107 " A New Day is Dawning theme for Hi-Y ' s first Christmas dance " Christmas at Dawn " was a composite of snow- covered Christmas trees and painted murals de- picting the true spirit of Christmas. The Hi-Y fully sponsored the dance this year for the first time Dance committees were organized under Bob Rich- mond and Paul Kruger, co-chairmen. Hi-Y spon- sor, Mr. Follis, supervised all work and special construction. The Hi-Y purchases approximately 25 pine trees and sprayed them with artificial snow. Tables were set up along the side walls with a lighted candle on each of them The trees were placed between the tables throughout the gym. One big tree, strung with tiny blue lights, was placed in the center of the gym. A huge chalk mural, depicting the scene on the eve of Christ ' s birth, covered the folding stage doors. The couples enjoyed dancing from 8:30 to 1 1 .00 p.m. to the traditional Christmas songs played by the Glen Martin combo At approximately 10:30, the co- chairmen and their dates led the grand march The dance was complete in every way except for lack of snow on the outside. Still the merriment of the season was enjoyed by all on December 1 7, 1966. Gary Broling, president of Hi-Y. re- places a burned-out light bulb on the Stringing lights on the artificial house that framed the combo. Paul Kruger, Bruce Biggs, and Gerry Bowman com pleted the last of the decorations center Christmas tree The decora tions for " Christmas at Dawn, " in- cluded 26 trees, decorated with blue lights and artificial snow The Glenn Martin Combo provided the music for the holiday atmosphere at this year ' s Christmas dance, en- titled " Christmas at Dawn ' Paul Kruger adjusts a lantern to the right of the entrance at the south door The decorations transformed the gym into a winter wonderland Tables were against the side walls behind snow-covered Christmas trees Couples sit relaxing after a few dances, enjoying " Christmas at Dawn. " 109 Skill, sportsmanship. Year-round programs are planned for sports-minded enthusiasts by G A A officers (left to right) Cindy Ander- son. treasurer; Betty Bevan, secre- tary, Hiliary Johnson, vice-president; and (seated) Becky McEnterfer presi dent leadership, ability Chris Makovsky performs a routine on the parallel bars Gymnastics, an active part of the G A A program was again very popular this year Becky McEnterfer. president of GAA discusses current matters of the club with the GAA board at regularly scheduled board meetings 110 t The many hands of two G A A bas ketball teams reach high to tip the ball in for two points G A A mem- bers participated in basketbal ' and Bonnie Engel, senior GAA member, other indoor activities every Friday keeps score while Becky McEnterfer bowls at Wellman ' s Bowling Lanes The GAA meets there and bowls twice every month in the Telegraphic Bowl ing meet 4 X Gymnastics, bowling, tumbling, volleyball, and bas- ketball — these were just a few of the GAA activities this year. The year opened with a Coke-tail party at which the officers and board explained to the prospec- tive members the proposed program for the year An officer or board member took one major sport and presented it to the new members in skit form. The sister system and point program were also ex- plained at this time. Initiation was in the first part of October All new members were attired in some type of an " Off-beat " costume, and were required to en- dure several tasks asked of them by their big sisters before active membership into the organization. Each Friday the club sponsored girl ' s sports suitable to the time of the year. In the fall, field hockey was usually played. Later in the year the girls participated in acti- vities in the gym. These activities varied throughout the winter and included volleyball and basketball. Gymnastics and tumbling highlighted the program. Several members also bowled in the Telegraphic Bowl- ing Meet at Wellman ' s the first Monday of every month. In the spring the girls went outside again with softball and other spring sports. The year was brought to a close with the annual banquet, the receiving of awards, and the announcement of the new officers for the coming year. GAA girls had the choice of playing basketball, volleyball, or participating in the gymnastics program during the months in which it was too cold to be outdoors after school 1 1 1 Mark Cole, editor, and Use Stage managing editor, discuss the layouts for the next Valpost with their ad visor. Mr Grlesbaum A considerable amount of planning went Into each of the sixteen issues compiled by the staff Nore Sundin and Don Vandrey team up on the Valpost sports writing Each edition includes Don ' s column. Viewpoint on Sports. " and Nore ' s accounts of each sports event Kathy Clark. Feature Editor. Jeff Rowen. Classroom News Editor; Jeff Barber. News Editor; Karen Brobst. Staff Writer; and Robin Pierce. Edl tonal Editor, are the five main mem bers of the Editorial Staff of the Val post 112 Members of the Valpost ' s business staff JoAnn Clifford, Betty Bevan. Barbara Barnett, and Gail Lightcap insert the monthly supplement of the Valpost photographers. Tom Jones Valpost. Roto magazine and Brenda Harvey probe the possi- bilities for picture ideas for the next Valpost edition Valpost exchanges with other schools The Valpost staff has the task of printing and cir- culating bi-weekly issues to 383 subscribers. But the Valpost does not only remain in the hands of VHS readers. The paper is exchanged with various other high school newspapers throughout the country. Mark Cole, editor-in-chief, made certain that columnists had turned in their assignments on time. He also as- signed special duties weekly to the reporters Popular columns included " Grostefunnies, " written by Duane Grostefon; “Senior Interviews, " by Lenore Koenig; and Don Vandrey ' s column, “Viewpoint on Sports. " Editorials were usually based on current subjects of student interest. These included critical comments about organizations, faculty-student relations, student problems, or perhaps replies to other editorials. As photo editor, Brenda Harvey took or assigned all pic- tures used in the Valpost. Mr Griesbaum sponsored the paper this year. His room was used for the jour- nalism workshop The Valpost does an excellent job of keeping students informed about the current events, ideas, fads, and personalities at Valpo High. Lenore Koenig types the last draft of her senior interview column Deni Weddle is the feature columnist for the bi weekly Valpost 1 13 Photo Editor Joyce Casbon schedules all pictures to be taken and picks tnose to be used in the book Photo- grapher Kathie Mitchell takes many pictures and crops all red proofs the typed copy a final inspection be fore it goes to the printer All ma terial comprising the book must be given a final okay by both Mr Brown and Dawn Valenian advisor. Roy E Brown, and Editor-in-Chief . Dawn Wellman, give Valenian attempts to awaken perception Layout Editor Mary Durand and Art Editor Joyce Stephan draw and de- sign each page for the book, and then paste up printed copy and pictures before sending the entire book to press Narrative editor Peg Stoltz consults her files for new ideas and proper coordinations of theme, copy, and pictures for the 1 966-67 Valenian 1 14 Copy Editor Patti Nedberg edits all written material that appears in the book, which includes headings, body copy, and captions " This is the year of awakened perception. " With this as Valenian ' s theme, the staff set out to show the unusual in the common things and to discover the new things little known about VHS. The photo staff, Joyce Casbon, editor; and Kathie Mitchell, photographer; talked to professional photograph- ers and examined many different books and maga- zines to get ideas. Tina Vickers, a member of the copy staff, added the literary touch to the opening section and divider pages. Copy Editor Patti Ned- berg collaborated with the rest of the copy staff to write the remaining portion of the book. One of the other fresh ideas was conceived by the art and lay-out departments, Joyce Stephan and Mary Durand. Their idea was to use bigger and more meaningful pictures. They obtained many of the Business Manager Linda Clouse keeps purchase orders for books and all receipts up-to-date She also is respon sible for organizing the underclass picture sales and the scheduling of senior portraits lay-out suggestions from Look and Life, but after they had practiced the lay-out technique, they originated their own. One of the most important jobs this year was to make the " mechanicals " for duotones and spot color on 28 pages. In the busi- ness department, Kathy Ciszek and Linda Clouse handled the records involved in selling books and underclass pictures, and in scheduling senior por- traits. Peg Stoltz, narrative editor, kept abreast of VHS activities and notified the staff. Co-ordin- ating all departments was Dawn Wellman, editor- in-chief. She developed the general format of the book. This year, with the help of Mr. Brown, ad- visor, and many others, the staff hope they have succeeded in portraying a fresh look at VHS. Junior Valeman Staff — (L to R ) Stand- ing B Bretscher. J Widiger H John- son B Raelson Sitting N Swihart M Dayton K Phillips. E Meyer Spectators see the trophy, the broken tape backstrokes and defeated faces. No one really sees the lay-up, the hours of preparation nor feels the exhilaration of victory, the sickening throb of defeat nor hears the whispered encouragement of a teammate nor the locker room rhetoric. . . no one but The Athlete who dreamt in childhood of sandbox martyrs and water pistol heroes and wore the armor of youth ' s imagination as he liberated pig-tailed damsels. . The Athlete whose discipline fosters dedication whose refinement is of spirit as well as body whose strength lies not solely in muscle but also in wisdom and humility This is the Athlete in the light of victory or in the shadow of defeat. SPORTS 1 17 JUNIOR VARSITY CROSS COUNTRY-First row: D Eaton. J Koday. D Gunsaulus. D Mc- Guirl.J Larr. B Carlson Second row: L Boness. manager. D Albers. J Stinchfield. C Lands- downe, D Zoss, G O ' Neil, E. Edquist. coach The trophy State Champion Don Van- drey presented to Mr Telle marked not only accomplishment, but history Cross country coach Edquist reviews the final instructions for the team before a meet held at Forest Park VARSITY CROSS COUNTRY Valparaiso Jamboree; Valparaiso— First Fort Wayne South Side Invitational; Valparaiso — First 41 points Hobart Invitational; Valparaiso— First 91 points Shortridge Invitational; Valparaiso— Fourth 114 points Sectional; Valparaiso— Second 65 points LaPorte Invitational; Valparaiso— Third Regional; Valparaiso— Third 78 points State — At South Grove Course in Indianapolis; Valparaiso — First 89 points: Don Vandrey, first; Jim Barth, third Valparaiso 15 Michigan City 46 Valparaiso 18 ' Bishop Noll 43 Valparaiso 17 LaPorte 38 Valparaiso 15 Fort Wayne North 40 Valparaiso 20 Emerson 37 Valparaiso 17 Tolleston 41 Valparaiso 18 Hammond Gavit 45 Valparaiso 15 E. C. Roosevelt 50 Valparaiso 16 Hammond Tech 47 Valparaiso 15 Lew Wallace 48 Valparaiso 15 Portage 48 Valparaiso 18 Froebel 41 Valparaiso 15 Hammond Clark 48 Valparaiso 15 Whiting 50 Valparaiso 21 Morton 40 Valparaiso 15 Horace Mann 50 Valparaiso 15 E. C. Washington 50 Valparaiso 20 Hobart 36 Valparaiso 22 Gary Roosevelt 34 1 18 VARSITY CROSS COUNTRY - First row D Grom, J Barth, M Saylor, P Farrell. J Doyle, P Seelig Second row L Boness. manager; S Phipps, D Rhoda. S Buck. L Gordon. J Han non E Edquist, coach Third row J Schnure, L McAfee B Shriver, D Vandrey. J Crockett. J Fleming Harriers make history November 5, 1966 — this is a day to re- member. For the first time in the history of Valparaiso, a VHS team won a state champion- ship. The team went to state meet with an over-all record of 22 wins and not a single loss. Under the superior leadership of Coach Evar Edquist, the harriers ran the mushy, snow-covered course at Indianapolis, un- daunted by the biting cold. Out of a 34-man team, six participated in the state meet. Their strides chalked up the points at the South Grove course to an 89 point total. Senior Don Vandrey, twelve seconds ahead of the second place winner, entered the shute at 9:33 to become the 1966 State Champion. Close on Vandrey ' s heels was Jim Barth, stop- ping the clock at 9:54 to place third in the meet. The trophy, the smiles, the handshakes, the glow of accomplishment: all of these were the results of training, of preparation, and pure competitive spirit, a necessity for win- ning which has no substitute. Following their Indianapolis victory, the Varsity Cross Country State Cham pions were honored during a special convocation; at this time they pre sented their trophies to Principal Telle 119 In perfect form, senior letterman Larry Salberg prepares to meet the ball in a down swing Crouched low to the court, Ed Boyd masterfully executes a backhand return Jerry Chenoweth. in his second year of coaching, talks with Jeff Meyero- witz during warm-ups concerning the fine points of form This fall, tennis got well under way in its second year at VHS. Though the netters lost every game of their first season last year, they showed quite an improvement by winning six games out of thirteen. Returning lettermen Ed Boyd, Steve Lutze, Chuck High- lan, Larry Salberg, Bob Delcourt, Jeff Meyerowitz, Bill Gregory, and Eric Thorgren were assets to Coach Chenoweth in the develop- ment of the relatively new team. The tennis team practiced every school night of the season at the Valparaiso University tennis courts. Coach Chenoweth, the varsity coach, feels that next year ' s squad will be even more of an improvement due to experience and per- fection of such skills as precise coordination, graceful movement, and accurate timing. 120 Netters are more successful during second season VARSITY TENNIS Valparaiso Opponents ‘Crown Point 3 2 Hobart 0 5 E. C. Washington 0 5 Horace Mann 0 5 Hammond Tech 1 4 E C. Roosevelt 4 1 ‘Crown Point 3 2 Tolleston 4 1 Hammond Clark 4 1 Lew Wallace 1 4 Gary Roosevelt 5 0 ‘Munster 0 5 Hammond High 0 5 ‘Non-conference games Steve Lutze physically strains for a successful return during practice Only the alert spectator would catch this new perspective in the game of VARSITY TENNIS — First row G Bogan. S Lutze. E Boyd.F Fleckman. C White. J Meyero witz Second row J Bibler. J Brown, K Guil- ford. C Highlan, L Salberg. B Delcourt. D Hunsberger. J Chenoweth. coach Third row P Backus. E Larson. B Gregory. B Eckley. G Eckley. E Thorgren. D Bliss tennis 121 Spirit. . .the foundation of success Ball carrier, Lee Mahon, breaks through Chesterton Trojan linemen just before he is downed Center Bob Richmond takes time out to replenish the water he has lost in perspiration during the strenuous game After receiving the ball on a pass play, Lee Mahon gives it a second effort before being downed on Chesterton ' s 30 yard line Shift-left -3 5! and Lee Mahon re- ceives a direct snap from the center on the Chesterton 1 5 yard line The Varsity football team, coached by Tom Stokes and Robert Rhoda, had the best record since 1938 The Vikings ended the 1966 season by winning nine out of ten games. Captain Neil Shook and Senior Letterman Chuck Nightingale broke new single records this year. Neil won the tackling award with a total of 1 91 tackles, 33 of which were made during one game. Chuck set a new record of 23 touchdown passes completed and a total of 2,221 yards gained in passing and rushing Don Wellsand earned the Star Award by acquiring 6 stars for the season. A star is awarded for intercepting a pass, recovering a fumble, or blocking a kick. The grand finale came during the last game when the Vikes toppled the Hobart Brickies in the last 2 seconds of the game Football Is not all Friday night glory— the team practices endlessly at such monotonous drills as running through the tires at Memorial school VARSITY FOOTBALL— First row J Gorecki. S Campbell. C Nightingale. M Parry Second row D Wellsand. B Anderson. B Higer. J. Annen Third row R Rhoda. assistant coach, J Bailey, assistant coach, T Stokes, head coach Fourth row: R Linkimer. J Tapp, D Wiesjahn. N Shook. B Richmond Fifth row R Finley. R Raelson. L Moore B Burnett. L Mahon Sixth row R Coolman. D Clifford, D Wase- man, J Vollmer Seventh row P Kassinets. B Ferguson D Heffernan, B Nielsen. John Biggs. J Wagner tightn row S Shauer. B Ahlgrim. J Williamson. M McBain. D Garbi son Ninth row: M Dykstra. J Sachtleben. B Domke R Shattuc, P Soliday Tenth row: managers: J Smith, E Youngren. V Meyers. S Berg, W Burns 123 Gridders best since 1938 The Junior Varsity team matched brain and ning team: all-out support by the students and brawn with the Varsity, also losing but one of community and the desire to learn, to achieve, their total of eight games. This year ' s defensive to maintain high standards of sportsmanship team was one of the best Coach Reggie had had. not only while winning but losing. This desire Ron Bluhm achieved th e highest number of is instilled by the high quality coaching staff, tackles, and Al Cunningham won the Junior Var- Yet, the most important factor is the individual sity Star Award with five stars. players who collectively constitute a team — a There are important attributes of this win- team of skilled and precision-trained athletes. Junior Dave Clifford prepares to hike the ball to a teammate during prac- tice VARSITY FOOTBALL Valparaiso 21 Griffith 7 Valparaiso 19 Lew Wallace 47 Valparaiso 40 Horace Mann 19 Valparaiso 39 Gary Roosevelt 0 Valparaiso 28 Chesterton 6 Valparaiso 17 Froebel 14 Valparaiso 40 Tolleston 7 Valparaiso 39 Emerson 28 Valparaiso 62 Portage 7 Valparaiso 21 Hobart 20 124 Shift-right-28 1 The running pass is received by deep left end John Tapp in offensive action JUNIOR VARSITY FOOTBALL- First row M Longnecker B Platipodis. G Black. G Gray. C Miser, D Looman. A Nevitt, S Wellman, M Kotys Second row E Farrel, J Michaels. E Rucker, D Harvey, S Sutton, C Dalrymple, R Bluhm. M Swinford. K Rhoda Third row M Inman, 0 Lee, M Brown, K Kenny, D Huns- berger, T Lutze. J Soliday, T McGaffic Fourth row T Grieger, K Hughart. S Gast. G Cors- bie, T Siebert, E Grostefon. 0 Nowlin, T Kin- ne. D Evans. G Butterfield Fifth row B Town send, A Cunnin gham. S Nedberg, M Weiss, M Dean. D Glenn. B Witmer. W Bailey, assis- tant coach, S Reggie, head coach JUNIOR VARSITY FOOTBALL Valparaiso 40 Portage 7 Valparaiso 19 Horace Mann 7 Valparaiso 40 River Forest 7 Valparaiso 18 Chesterton 7 Valparaiso 6 Gary Roosevelt 38 Valparaiso 2 E. C. Washington 0 Valparaiso 40 Dyer 0 Valparaiso 19 Crown Point 12 Although not physically encountering the Trojans, the Vikings on the bench share each play mentally and emo- tionally Leaomg by only one point at half time, the gridders reflect their anxiety as they receive criticism, instruction, and encouragement from Coach Stokes 125 The Varsity basketball team coached by Virgil Sweet finished the 1966-67 season with 13 wins and 10 losses. The Vikings won the sectional title for the eleventh year in a row, but were eliminated after the first game in the Logansport regionals. Chuck Nightingale led the squad in scoring with a total of 396 points — an average of 16.5 points per game. Nightingale also led the team in the free throw department with 110 points out of 137 attempted shots. Coach Sweet told the student body that this was the hardest working team that he has had. This year there were six return- ing seniors, one junior, and three sopho- mores comprising the ten member team Due to the heavy snowstorms, the Vikes had to play five games in one week and were forced to double up in several other weeks. Coach Dale Ciciora was extremely proud of his Junior Varsity squad that finished the season with 15 wins and 5 losses Al Cunningham led the 14 man squad with a total of 178 points and averaging approxi- mately 8 9 points per game. Diligent prac- tice and self-discipline are the key qualities of each member of the team that make it a good one. Coach Sweet and Coach Ciciora tried to develop this attitude in the 1 966-67 Vikings. Varsity Basketball — (Front to Back) C Nightingale. D Garbison, P Seelig. N Shook, G Gray. R Linkimer, B Shriver, L Moore. M Pfiillips. N Sundtn. and Coach Virgil Sweet 126 Varsity wins eleventh straight sectional Displaying a famous Valpo free throw shooting form in the Junior Varsity game against Hammond Clark is Gary Gabbard VARSITY BASKETBALL Valparaiso 99 Portage 68 Valparaiso 51 Joliet Central 43 Valparaiso 88 Hammond Clark 80 Valparaiso 82 Chesterton 56 Valparaiso 81 Hammond Morton 62 Valparaiso 61 Hammond Gavit 62 Valparaiso 65 E. C. Washington 76 Valparaiso 68 Goshen 80 Valparaiso 55 Plymouth 95 Valparaiso 70 Gary Froebel 73 Valparaiso 67 Hobart 50 Valparaiso 69 LaPorte 57 Valparaiso 67 Gary Tolleston 81 Valparaiso 47 Hammond High 78 Valparaiso 96 Gary Lew Wallace 58 Valparaiso 47 Logansport 96 Valparaiso 71 Gary Horace Mann 62 Valparaiso 81 Gary Emerson 70 Valparaiso 61 Gary Roosevelt 79 Valparaiso 60 Crown Point 65 Valparaiso 75 Portage 60 Valparaiso 72 Jackson 58 Valparaiso 55 Chesterton 47 Valparaiso 57 Logansport 99 Bill Shriver (54) scores on lay in shot against Hammond Clark as Neil Shook (40) and Mark Phillips (50) get in rebound position 127 JUNIOR VARSITY BASKETBALL Valparaiso 57 Portage 34 Valparaiso 63 Hammond Clark 46 Valparaiso 49 Chesterton 43 Valparaiso 37 Hammond Morton 35 Valparaiso 59 Hammond Gavit 60 Valparaiso 48 East Chicago Washington 70 Valparaiso 50 East Chicago Roosevelt 54 Valparaiso 70 Portage 41 Valparaiso 48 Gary Froebel 60 Valparaiso 64 Hobart 40 Valparaiso 53 La Porte 45 Valparaiso 49 Gary Tolleston 46 Valparaiso 36 Hammond High 51 Valparaiso 58 Crown Point 52 Valparaiso 63 Gary Emerson 38 Valparaiso 51 Gary Roosevelt 46 Valparaiso 37 Logansport 34 Valparaiso 49 Horace Mann 37 JV basketball team was comprised of (L to R ) G Corsbie. A Cunning- ham. M Weiss, S Gast. T Steele. G Gabbard. J Koenig. R Freeman, T Lutze. R Farrell. B Barthold, and D Gunsaulus This year ' s basketball managers and statisticians are (L to R ) Paul O ' Keefe. Rick Youngren. Marvin Smith, Don Vandrey. Steve Lutze. Vic Myers, and Lee Gordon 128 Gary Gray shoots for a basket during Vike pre-game warm-up drill as Paul Seelig follows in close order Bill Shriver (54) closes out the op- ponents on the opposite side of the court as Neil Shook (40) fights for a rebound Sopnomore basketball — (L to R ) C Johnson. G Black. G Findling. R Affeld. E Edquist. coach; D Looman, E Larson. J Soliday. S Nedberg D Gunsaulus 129 Tankers ' first undefeated year The VHS tankers with 21 swimmers, coached by Jim Bailey, completed the first undefeated season in VHS history, with 14 wins In conference meets they again won all 7 and lost none. Nine seniors and one junior were returning lettermen this year. Managers Kris Korby and Bill Gregory kept all indi- vidual records and took care of travel equipment for away meets. The conference meet, which is based on individual times and not team scores, was held in Whiting on February 4 Valparaiso set 3 new records. Dick Swisher set a new record of 1:09.9 in the 100 yd. butterfly; Greg MacDonald set a new record of 50.7 in the 100 yd. freestyle; and the 400 yd. freestyle relay team set a new record of 3:52.9. Fifteen teams participated in the Sectional meet held on February 1 1 in Griffith. VHS won the meet by finishing 44 points ahead of the second place team. Again, four VHS swimmers broke past records: Greg MacDonald, 50 yd. free- style; Tom Breitzke, diving; Dick Swisher, 100 yd butterfly; and Bill Higer, 400 yd. freestyle. Greg MacDonald became the individual state champion for his third consecutive year. Fourteen swimmers (three alternates) represented VHS in the state meet in Indianapolis on February 18 At that meet Tom Breitzke qualified for Semi-finalist in diving; Greg MacDonald set the new state record in the 100 yd. freestyle; and the Vikes finished seventh as a team. VARSITY SWIMMING Mike Wheele executes a half-twist front dive in a meet against Whiting, which was held at 3:00 at the YMCA pool This year the Tankers also swam five meets in the Valparaiso Univer- sity pool Valparaiso 61 La Porte 34 Valparaiso 61 Horace Mann 34 Valparaiso 56 South Bend Riley 39 Valparaiso 71 Gary Roosevelt 20 Valparaiso 64 Whiting 29 Valparaiso 63 South Bend Central 32 Valparaiso 59 Griffith 36 Valparaiso 54 Penn 41 Valparaiso 62 Hammond High 27 Valparaiso 60 South Bend Washington 35 Valparaiso 68 Froebel 27 Valparaiso 64 Lew Wallace 30 Valparaiso 71 Bishop Noll 24 Valparaiso 61 Emerson 24 VARSITY SWIMMING - First row J Bailey, coach: B Gregory, manager; M Wheele. T Deal. S Jones. R Magyar Second row C Eichelberger. L McAfee. K Schwan. G Mac Donald. T Clark. L Hall. B Higer Third row W Magyar. R Swisher. S Conover R Zulich. E Boyd. F Heckman. J Schoenbeck Bob Magyar dives from the end of the pool as timer Bud Burnett starts the stop watch at the same time Bob executed the butterfly stroke, and placed second in the race Varsity Wrestling — (L to R.) First row G Butterfield, manager, J Tomczak, E Williams. R Bluhm. D Grom. W Townsend, man ager: Second row Coach Sid Reggie. R Copas. manager, T Siebert. J Biggs. B Burnett. J Wagner. D Hunsberger. D Har vey. T Grieger, manager; Third row L Biggs. M Longnecker. M Swinford, D Eaton. J Hannon, T Smurdon. and E Koday Matmen practice in new study hall J V Wrestling — First row: J Bib- ler. M Lange. L Gorub. S Kazlauski. Second row M Kotys, D Zoss. K Kenney. T Nevitt; Third row Coach Sid Reggie. B Reid, K Hughart. J Claussen. D Evans VARSITY WRESTLING Valparaiso 20 Emerson 36 Valparaiso 34 Tolleston 14 Valparaiso 17 Michigan City 37 Valparaiso 14 Horace Mann 30 Valparaiso 18 East Chicago Washington 28 Valparaiso 8 Culver Military 36 Valparaiso 13 Lew Wallace 35 Valparaiso 32 River Forest 16 Valparaiso 18 Portage 28 Valparaiso 5 Gary Roosevelt 44 Valparaiso 1 1 Crown l oint 31 Valparaiso 19 Knox 29 Valparaiso 18 Highland 32 132 k? • •it l •Ms 4 pY j Viking senior John Tomczak strains every muscle to score another vic- tory for the Viking wrestlers during the Highland meet Viking matman Ron Bluhm. only a sophomore this year, sucessfully at- tempts a take down in the Highland The Varsity wrestling team didn ' t fair too well this season with only 3 wins out of 13 matches. Although this wasn ' t their best season, there were some outstanding achievements. Five mat- men received letters and two earned trophies. Two members placed in the Sectional — John Tomczak, 7th, and John Hannon, 3rd The Junior Varsity did considerably better with four wins, five losses, and one tie. Mr. Reggie has hopes for next year ' s team because nineteen experi- enced sophomores are returning. Four members of the teams received special awards. The awards for the most " pins” was given to John Hannon, varsity, and Tim Siebert, junior varsity. Ron Bluhm, varsity, and Mike Longnecker, junior var- sity, received the most “take-down " awards, having 1 2 and 1 6 pins respectively. Heavyweight wrestler, Bud Burnett, referees two other Varsity teammates during wrestling practice held every night after school in study hall 1 1 3 133 Gerry Bowman and Tom Nicklas com- pete in a jump ball decision during an intramural game which are played on Bob Rlchmond see ms to have quite every Tuesday at 7 30 a lot of " jump " as he " easily " stuffs the ball through the basket during an intramural basketball warm-up Eight teams participated in the league this year Eight teams participate in competition Intramural team players try for a re bound after the ball bounces off the backboard in an unsuccessful attempt at a goal Sophomore, junior, and senior boys not parti- cipating in another winter sport were eligible to play in intramural basketball. Mr. Ellis sponsored the eight teams again this year and officiated the games. Other officials were football players or gym majors hired from Valparaiso University. The teams usually play about twenty games during the season. But because of the bad weather and snow, the teams could only play about fifteen games. All games were played in Boucher gymnasium, usually on Tuesday nights at 7:30 p.m. Intramural basketball helped to provide the needed exercise and sport compe- tition to the boys that would otherwise be in- active in sports during the winter months. Near the close of the season the teams began the play- offs in the " seeded " tournament. By eliminating two teams every week during the tourney, the two top teams that had not been beaten played each other in the championship game. The Rich- mond Raiders, captained by Bob Richmond, arose as the champions with Tom Micklas as leading scorer. Senior John Tapp lead the league in scoring at the end of the season. Good sports- manship in informal competition contributed to the fun and interest in the VHS intramural basket- ball program this year. Marvin Smith is still in the air after tipping the ball through the rim while competing in an intramural tourna ment game The games were played on Tuesday nights in Boucher gym Intramural basketball games become most active when the top two rival teams play each other in a " life or death " game 135 Senior Directory Affeld Linda Pep Club 2. V Teens 2 Ahlberg David Band 2.3.4 Property Manager 4 Pep Band 2,3.4 Ahlgnm. Patricia G A A 2, V Teens 2. Pep Club 2 3.4, Choir 2.3.4. Carolers 2 34 Allen Phillip — Tennis 3, Science Club 4 Anderson. Cheryl - Pep Club 2.4 Anderson. Myron Band 2.3.4 Proper ty Chairman 3. Vice President 4 Pep Band 3.4 Anderson Robin — Intramural Basket ball 2 Pep Club 2.3.4 Anderson William — Football 2.3.4 Track 2.3. Wrestling 2. Golf 4. Hi Y 3 4 Student Council 2.3 4 Treasurer 3. Vice President 4. King of Hearts Andresen Stephen Annen John Wrestling 2.3. Football 4 Pep Club 2.3.4 Armalavage Florence — G A A 3.4 V Teens 2 3 4 Pep Club 2.3.4 Cheer leader 3. Girls State Alternate 4 Arnold Fred — Pep Club 4 Band 2.3 4 Property Chairman 3 Vice President 4 Babcock. Deborah Pep Club 2.3.4 V Teens 2 3 4, Student Nurse 3. Student Secretary 3 4 Baker Janell — Valpost 3. Liberty High School Porter County. Indiana 2 Baker Keith — Pep Club 2.3 Bartholomew, Charles — Pep Club 4 Science Club 2.4 Choir 2.3.4 Carolers 3 4 Valpost 2 3 4 News Editor 3 Bus ness Manager 4 National Merit Semi finalist Bell Dale Wrestling 2.3. Pep Club 3.4 Bellovary Steve Pep Club 2 Bevan Elizabeth Pep Club 2.3 4 V Teens 2 3 4 G A A 2.3 4 Board 3 Secretary 4 Band 2.3 4. Choir 2.3.4 Carolers 3 4. Student Secretary 4. Val post 2.3 4 Business Manager 4 Biggs Bruce — Football 2.3.4 Track 2 3 4 Wrestling 4 Pep Club 2.3.4 Treasurer 4. Choir 2.3 4. Cheerleader 3 Birmingham Kathleen — G A A 2.3 V Teens 2 3 4 Pep Club 2.3 4 Student Secretary 3 Bloom Kathy G A A 2.3. V Teens 2.3 4 Pep Club 2 4. Student Secretary 3. Valpost 3 Bluhm Janice Pep Club 3.4. V Teens 3. Office Girl 2. Student Council 2 Bochmcka Patricia — G A A 3 4 Pep Club 2 3 4 Student Secretary 3. Office Girl 4 Boness Louis Pep Club 2.3 4 Science Club 2. Cross Country Manager 4 Bowman. Gerald — Baseball 2.3.4. Intra mural Basketball 3.4. Pep Club 2.3.4 Hi-Y 3 4, Student Council 3.4, President 4 Class President 2 Boys State Alter nate 3. King of Hearts Court Bowman. June — GAA 2. V Teens 2.3 4 Vice President 3. Board 4 Pep Club 2 3 4. FT A 4 Secretary Treasurer 4 Cadet Teacher 4 Majorette 3 4 Boyd. Dorothy — Pep Club 2.3 4 V Teens 2.3 Boyd Edwyn — Tennis 3.4. Swimming 4 Pep Club 4. South Hills High School. Pittsburgh Pennsylvania 2 Breitzke Thomas — Swimming 2.3 4 Bretscher Prisca — Pep Club 3, Choir 3.4 Clayton Hig h School. St Louis. Missouri 2 Brody Timothy — Drama Debate Club 2 Brolmg Gary - Basketball Manager 2. Intramural Basketball 2,3.4. Pep Club 3 4 Hi-Y 3 4 Usher 3.4 President 4 Brown, Deborah — GAA 2.3; V Teens 2.3.4 Pep Club 2.3 4 Vice President 4 Office Girl 3 4. Valpost 2.3 Brown George — Burnett. Ernest — Football 4, Wrestling 4 Choir 4 Pep Club 4 John Glenn High School. Bay City. Michigan 2.3 Burns. Walter - Football 3. Manager 4 Intramural Basketball 3 4 Golf 3.4 Pep Club 2.3.4 Burrus. Robert — Pep Club 2.3.4. Hi-Y 3.4 Usher 3 4 Sergeant at Arms 4. In tramural Basketball 2.3.4 Butterfield. Janet — Pep Club 2. Glee Club 4. Student Nurse 2 Byers. Bernard — Football 2. Swimming 2. Intramural Basketball 4, Hi Y 4 Campbell Thomas - Track 2. Football 2.3 4 Baseball 3 4 Intramural Basket ball 2.3 4 Pep Club 2.3 4 Hi-Y 2.3 4 Usher 4. Choir 3. King of Hearts Court Carlson. David — Pep Club 3.4 Carter. James — Pep Club 2 3.4 Hi-Y 3 4 Baseball 4, Intramural Basketball 4. Valpost 4 Librarian 4 Casbon Joyce — GAA 2. V Teens 2 3.4. Valeman 3.4 Photo Editor 4 F T A 4. Cadet Teacher 4 Christman Michael — Chnstner. Susan — Pep Club 2.3.4 V Teens 2 3 4 F T A 4 Cadet Teacher 4 Ciszek Kathleen — Pep Club 3. Glee Club 3. Choir 4. Student Secretary 3 4. Valem an 3 4 Business Manager 4 Tuly High School. Chicago Illinois 2 Clark Mary Pep Club 2.3 4 Drama Debate Club 2.3.4 President 3. Vice President 4 Valpost 2.3.4 Feature Edi tor 4 Clifford Dorothy — Clifford. JoAnn - Pep Club 2.3.4. V- Teens 3.4 Student Nurse 3.4, Valpost 2.3.4 Clouse. Linda — Pep Club 2. Student Secretary 3.4. Valeman 4 Cole Mark — Pep Club 4 Drama Debate Club 2.3.4 President Speech Section 3. Science Club 2.3 4. Valpost 2.3.4 Editorial Editor 3. Editor in -Chief 4 Collins. Dianne — GAA 3.4. Gymnas tics 3. V Teens 2.3.4 Pep Club 2.3.4 Student Nurse 2.3 Collins. William — Conner. Caryl — GAA 2.3. V Teens 2.3. Pep Club 2.3 Cooley. Martha — Pep Club 3 4 Student Nurse 3.4. Librarian 3.4 Copas. Raymond — Wrestling 2.3.4 Track 2. Pep Club 4 Cornett. Mauricetta Office Girl 4 Student Nurse 4. Lynch High School. Lynch. Kentucky 2, River High School. Hannibal. Ohio 3 Cuson. Daniel — Intramural Basketball 2.3.4 Pep Club 2.4 Dames Susan — GAA 2,3 4 V-Teens 2.3. Pep Club 2.3 4 Secretary 4 Office Girl 4. F T A 4. Cadet Teacher 4 Daniels. Charles — Dauberman. Lucinda —GAA 3. V Teens 2.3.4. Pep Club 2.3 4 Student Council 2.4 Cheerleader 2.3.4. Choir 2.3.4 Carolers 3.4, Vice President 4 Homecoming Court Dean. Constance — Pep Club 2.3.4 V Teens 2.3. F T A 4 Cadet Teacher 4 Student Nurse 3.4 Delcourt. Robert — Football 2. Tennis 3.4 Wrestling 2.3.4 Pep Club 2.3.4 Hi-Y. Usher 4. Band 2.3. Student Council 3.4. Class Treasurer 2.3 Del Mastro. Kenneth — Pep Club 4 Science Club 4. St Lawrence High School. Oak Lawn. Illinois 2 Denison. John — Football 2.3; Baseball 2.3.4. Wrestling 2.3. Intramural Basket ball 4 Pep Club 2.3.4 Hi-Y 2.3. Cheer- leader 3 Derr, Karen — GAA 2 3.4 V Teens 2.3 4 Pep Club 2.3 4. Student Secre tary 4 Diviney J Myron — Pep Club 4 Diebold A John Football 2. Basket ball 2 Pep Club 2 3 4 153 Dipert. Christina — Pep Club 2.3 4 V Teens 2.3.4 Office Girl 3.4. Valpost 3 Valeman 4 Dommer Sandra — Pep Club 4 Dommermuth. Edna — Student Secre tary 4 Doyle. Jeffrey — Wrestling 2.3. Cross Country 4. Hi Y 4. Band 2.3.4 Durand Mary — Pep Club 2.3.4; V-Teens 2.3.4. Band 2.3. Student Nurse 3. Va leman 3 4 Layout Editor 4 Ebersold Jon — Eigelsbach William — Football 2, Bas ketball 2. Track 2.3 4. Intramural Bas ketball 3.4. Pep Club 2.3 4. Hi-Y 3.4 Elsten. Linda — Pep Club 2.3; V-Teens 2 Engel. Bonnie — G A A 2.3,4. Board 3.4. V-Teens 2.3.4 Secretary 4, Band 2.3; Student Secretary 4 Engert. Louise — G A A 3.4, Pep Club 2.3.4. Band 2.3; Student Librarian 2.3.4 Evans. Pamela - Pep Club 2.3. V-Teens 2, Drama Debate Club 3.4. Treasurer 4 Excell. Diane — Pep Club 2.3.4. Choir 2.3.4. Carolers 3.4 Faerber Richard — Brent School. Baguio City, Philippines 2; St John ' s Academy. Winfield. Kansas 3 Falkowski Kenneth — Wrestling 2.3 Pep Club 2.3.4 Farnum. Bert — Farrell. Michael — Football 2. Track 2, Wrestling 3.4 Pep Club 2.4 Hi-Y 4 Finley. Richard — Football 2.3.4. Wres tlmg 3. Pep Club 2.3 Fitch. Dale Wrestling 2 4 Swimming Manager 3; Pep Club 2.3.4. Drama Debate Club 2. Band 2.3.4 Fox. John - Pep Club 3.4 Hi-Y 4 Frame. Joetta — Pep Club 2. V-Teens 2 Valeman 4 Freeland. Teresa — V-Teens 3.4 Board 4. Pep Club 3.4 Choir 3.4. Class Secre tary 4. New Haven High School. Fort Wayne. Indiana 2. Fry, Russell — Furman Diane — Pep Club 2.3. Drama Debate Club 3.4. Student Secretary 4 Furr. Patricia — Pep Club 2.3.4. V-Teens 2.3.4. F T A 4. Cadet Teacher 4 Gabbard. Michael — Pep Club 2.3.4, Basketball 2. Football 2 Gaines. Cheryl — Pep Club 2.3.4 V Teens 2.3.4, F T A 4 Program Chair man 4 Cadet Teacher 4. Student Coun cil 3,4. Secretary 4; Office Girl 4 Garriotte Suzanne Pep Club 4. V Teens 4. Rensselaer High School. Rens selaer Indiana 2.3 Gengo. Anthony — Hi Y 4. Usher 4 German. Marilyn Pep Club 2.3,4 Board 3 President 4. V-Teens 2.3.4. G A A 2. F T A 4. Cadet Teacher 4 Giesler Stanley — Pep Club 2.3.4. Hi-Y 4 Usher 4 Glasshagel. Rita - G A A 2. V-Teens 2. Pep Club 2.3 4. Office Girl 4. F T A 4 Cadet Teacher 4 Gorecki John — Football 2.3.4. Base ball 3.4. Wrestling 4 Gratton Jams - GAA 2.3.4. Gymnas tics 2.3.4 Cheerleader 3.4. Pep Club 2.3 4 V Teens 2,3 4. Choir 2.3 Class Vice President 2. Homecoming Court Gray, Linda — Pep Club 2.3 4 V Teens 4 Drama Debate Club 3 F T A 4 President 4, Student Nurse 3. Valpost 3.4 Gregory William Swimming 2. Mana ger 3.4. Tennis 3.4. Pep Club 2.3.4 Hi-Y 3.4 Usher 4 Chaplain 4 Choir 2.3.4 President 4 Carolers 2 3 4 Grom David — Football 2.3. Basket ball 2. Track 2.4. Wrestling 3.4 Cross Country 4. Hi-Y 2.3.4 Usher 4. Student Council 2.3. Pep Club 2.3.4 Vice-Presi- dent 3. President 4, King of Hearts Court Gross. Wilfred - Pep Club 3. Choir 2.3.4 Grostefon. Duane - Valpost 4 Grundell. Garry — Grundell. Larry — Guilford. Kevin Football 2. Basket ball 2. Tennis 3.4, Pep Club 2.3.4, Hi-Y 2.3.4. Band 2.3.4 Gustafson. Victoria Science Club 4 Hall. Lawrence Swimming 3 4 Wheeler High School. Wheeler. Indiana 2 Hallerberg. Gretchen — V Teens 2, Pep Club 2. Drama Debate Club 3, GAA 2.3.4. Vice President 3. Publicity Chair man 4. F T A 4 Cadet Teacher 4 Hanchar. Greg — Hanna Richard Pep Club 2.3.4; Hi Y 3 4 Intramural Basketball 3.4 Harden Dale — Choir 2.3.4. Carolers 2 Hardesty. Randall Track 2.3.4. Wres tlmg 2. Pep Club 2 3 4 Choir 2.3 4 Carolers 2.3.4 Hart, Thomas - Baseball 3. Football 3 Harvey. Brenda Pep Club 2.3.4. V Teens 2.3.4 GAA 2.3.4 Board 3 4 Gymnastics 2.3.4 Gymastics State Team 3.4 Cheerleader 2.3.4, Valpost 3.4, Photo Editor 4 Hawkins. Carol — Pep Club 4. V Teens 4 Hawkins. Lorene — Pep Club 2.3.4, Val post 2.3.4. Advertising Manager 4 Heckman. Frank — Pep Club 4 Hi Y 4. Science Club 3. Swimming 3 4 Tennis 4 Class President 4. King of Hearts Court. Iowa Falls High School Iowa Falls Iowa 2 Henry Kathleen Pep Club 2. V Teens 2 Hershman. Henry — Higer. William — Swimming 2.3. Foot ball 2.3 Pep Club 2.3 Highlan. Charles Pep Club 2.3.4 Ten ms 3.4 Hofferth. Bruce - Pep Club 2.3.4. Stu dent Council 2 Holst. Lapreil Pep Club 2.3.4. V Teens 2.3.4 Choir 3 4. Carolers 4 Student Secretary 3.4 Holst. Mark — Horton. Polly — Pep Club 2.3.4; V Teens 2.3 4. Choir 3 4, GAA 2.3.4; Student Secretary 4 Hoyt Janet — Pep Club 2.3 4 V Teens 3. Choir 2.3.4 Hudgins Kenneth — Pep Club 4 Hi Y 4 Ireland. Marylee Pep Club 3. V-Teens 3 Johnsen. Patricia — Pep Club 2.3 4 Board 4. V Teens 2.3.4 GAA 2.3 4 Band 2.3.4 Choir 4 Student Secretary 4 Johnson. Jill — Pep Club 2.3.4. Student Council 2.3. V Teens 2.3 4. Secretary 3. President 4 Class Secretary 2. Class Vice President 3. Homecoming Queen Johnson, Laura Pep Club 2.3.4. V Teens 2 3 4 GAA 2.3.4 Band 2.3 Jones. Thomas Pep Club 2.3,4. Science Club 3.4. Valpost 4 Keeley Elizabeth Pep Club 2.3.4. V Teens 2.3.4. Choir 2.3.4 Kegg Becky — Pep Club 2.3 4 V-Teens 2.34 Kemmerer. Ann Pep Club 3 4 Student Nurse 4. Warsaw High School, Warsaw Indiana 2 Kienow Helen Choir 4 Joel E Ferris High School. Spokane. Washington 2.3 Knrats. Esta GAA 2.3.4 Board 4 Gymnastics 2.3.4. Pep Club 2.3 4 Choir 2. Valeman 3 Kilmer. Charles Pep Club 3 Kilmer. Christine — Band 2 4 Pep Club 2. V Teens 2 Koenig Jamie - Pep Club 2.3.4. V Teens 2.3.4 Board 2 Koenig. Lenore — Pep Club 2,3.4 Board 2. V-Teens 2.3.4, G A A 2. Homecoming Court. Student Council 4; Class Secre tary 3. Valpost 2.3.4. Student Secretary 3 4, FT A 4 Cadet Teacher 4 154 Komendani William — Chicago Voca t tonal High School. Chicago. Illinois 2.3 Krachey Daniel — Intramural Basketball 2. Pep Club 2.3. Hi-Y 3 Kretzmann David — Intramural Basket ball 4 Austin High School. Austin Mm nesota 2 Knsto. Claudia — Drama Debate Club 2.3.4 Pep Club 2. Girls State Delegate 3 Kriston Stephen Cross Country 2. Basketball 2, Golf 2.3. Pep Club 4 Hi Y 4 Kruger. Paul Baseball 3.4. Intramural Basketball 3.4 Pep Club 4. Hi Y 4 Usher 4. Student Council 3 Kuehl Larry Basketball 2. Pep Club 2 3 4 Hi Y4 Lake. Lynn — Landgrebe. Robert — Laughlin. Kathy Pep Club 2.3.4. V Teens 2.3 4 F T A 4 Vice President 4 Cadet Teacher 4. Band 2.3. Student Nurse 3 Law Robert — Died March 21. 1967 Lawrence. Kathryn — Pep Club 2. V Teens 2.3.4 Student Secretary 4 Leetz. Thomas — Intramural Basketball 3.4 Pep Club 2.3.4 Hi Y 3 4 Lightcap. Gail G A A 2.3. Pep Club 2.3 4 FT A 4 Cadet Teacher 4 V Teens 2.3 4 Vice President 4. Valpost 2.3.4 Advertising Manager 3. Circula tion Manager 4 Lmdholm Ellis - Pep Club 2.3 Linkimer. Miriam — Pep Club 2.3,4. Drama Debate Club 3.4 President 4 Choir 2.3.4 Librarian 4 Carolers 4 Linkimer Richard — Football 2.3.4 Basketball 2.3.4 Baseball 3 4 Track 2. Pep Club 3 4 Hi Y4 Lippman Susan - G A A 3 4 Pep Club 3 4 Drama Debate Club 4 Lochmandy. Sandra — G A A 3.4; V Teens 3.4 Pep Club 2.3 4. Student Secretary 3.4 Luke. Barbara G A A 3. V Teens 2 3 4 Pep Club 2 3 4 Office Girl 3 4 FT A 4. Cadet Teacher 4 Lutze Stephen Tennis 4 Football 2.3. Basketball 2. Track 2 Pep Club 2.3. Hi Y 4 Choir 2. Valpost 4 Magers Carl Choir 2.3 4. Pep Club 4 Magyar Robert Swimming 2.3 4 Pep Club 2 3 4 Hi Y 4 Usher 4 Mahon Lee Football 2.3.4. Basket ball 2. Intramural Basketball 3.4 Track 2 3 4 Pep Club 3 4 Hi Y 4 Makousky. Christine Cheerleader 2.3 4 G A A 2 3 4 V Teens 2 3 4 Pep Club 2.3 4 Band 2 3 4 Marching Band 2.3 4 Maple. Thomas Marred Donna Pep Club 2.3.4. V Teens 2.3 4 Martmal. David — Football 2. Pep Club 2.3.4 Hi Y4. Choir 2 4 Marquardt. Jeffrey — Maudlin. William — Wrestling 3. Pep Club 3.4. Student Council 3.4 Maxwell. Marsha - MacDonald. Gregory — Swimming 2.3.4. Pep Club 2.3.4 Student Council 2.4 McAfee. Lawrence — Cross Country 2.4 Swimming 2.4. Track 2.3.4. Pep Club 2.3.4. Hi Y 2.3 4 Band 2.3.4 McAfee Patricia — G A A 2. V Teens 2.3. Pep Club 2.3.4. Choir 3.4 McEnterfer Rebecca - G A A 2.3.4 Treasurer 3. President 4. V Teens 2.3.4 Pep Club 2.3.4. Choir 2 Office Girl 3.4 F T A 4. Cadet Teacher 4 McLean. Victoria — Student Secretary 4 V Teens 2 McNamara. Richard Pep Club 2.3.4 Science Club 2.3 Meyerowitz Jeffrey — Tennis 3.4. Pep Club 2.3 Milianta. Francme — Miller Linda — Pep Club 2.3.4. V Teens 3 4. Office Girl 4. Student Secretary 4 Miller Robert — Choir 2. Lyons Town ship High School. Springs. Illinois 2 Minter. Alice — Mitchell Kathie Pep Club 2.3 4. V Teens 2.3 4 Student Council 3, Secre tary 3. Homecoming Court. Valeman 2 34 Mitchell Nancy — Student Secretary 4 Moncel Wendy — Student Secretary 4 Francesville High School. Francesville. Indiana 2.3 Moore Larry Track 2.3.4. Football 2.3 4. Basketball 2.3 4 Pep Club 2.3 4 Hi Y4 Murvihill. Bonnie — G A A 2 Myers Debra — Naillieux Randall Pep Club 2.4. Hi-Y 4 Usher 4. Choir 2 Nedberg Patti G A A 2. V Teens 2 3 4 Pep Club 2.3 4 Student Nurse 3 Homecoming Court. Student Secretary 4. Valeman 3 4 Newell Robert Pep Club 3 4 Highland High School. Highland Indiana 2 Nicklas. Thomas — Football 2. Baseball 2 3 4 Pep Club 2.3 4 Hi Y 4 Usher 4 Secretary Treasurer 4 Cheerleader 3 Nielsen Eugene — Nielsen John - Nightingale. Charles — Football 2.3.4 Basketball 2.3.4. Baseball 2.3 4 Hi-Y 4 Student Council 2 Noonan. Charles - Track 2. Manager 3. Cross Country 3 Basketball Manager 3 Pep Club 2.3 4 H. Y4 Olas Joel - Football 3. Hi Y 2.3. Science Club 2 Olson Alice — Band 2 Olson. Gene — Ott. Judith - Pep Club 2.3.4. V Teens 3.4 Drama Debate Club 4, Office Girl 3.4. Valpost 4. Librarian 4 Parry. Mark — Football 2.3.4. Pep Club 2.3 Paxson, Mark — Pep Club 2. Choir 2.3.4 Phillips. Mark — Basketball 2.3.4. Track 2. Cross Country 2. Student Council 4 Pierce. Robin — Football Manager 2. Pep Club 4, Science Club 3 4 Secretary 4 Valpost 3.4 Editorial Editor 4 Pinkerton Jean — G A A 2.3,4, V Teens 2.3.4 Pep Club 2.3.4 Drama Debate Club 2.3.4. Student Secretary 3. Valpost 2.3 Polite Anthony Track 2. Pep Club 4 Polsgrove. Leonard — Choir 4. Ferndale High School. Ferndale Michigan 2 Poweska. Lizbeth — Pep Club 2.3,4 V Teens 2. Student Nurse 4 Prahl. Joyce — Pep Club 2.3. V Teens 2 Proctor. Steven — Query. Linda — Quinn. Geneva — G A A 3.4 Gymnas tics 2.3.4 V Teens 2.3 4. Pep Club 2.3 4 F T A 4. Cadet Teacher 4 Qumn. Rosann — Pep Club 2.3. V Teens 2.3. Drama Debate Club 2 Raelson Ronald Football 2.3,4 Track 2.3 4 Resteau. Bruce - Band 2.3 Richmond Robert — Basketball 2; Intra mural Basketball 3 4 Football 2.3 4 Track 2. Baseball 3.4. Pep Club 2.3 4 Hi-Y 3.4 Rigg. Charlotte — G A A 3.4 Pep Club 34 Ringger. Connie — Pep Club 2.4. Drama Debate Club 3 Rmker, Larry — Roberts. John — Band 2.3.4 Drum Major 3. Pep Band 2.3 4 Property Mana ger 4; Choir 4 Roe. Charles — Pep Club 2.4. Hi Y 4 Student Council 3 Root Donna — 155 Ross Betty Librarian 4 Rouch. Larry Pep Club 2 3 4 Rowland Robert Salberg Larry — Intramural Basketball 2.3.4. Tennis 3.4 Wrestling 2. Cross Country 2. PepClub 2.3 4. Hi Y 4. Science Club 4 Vice President 4. Choir 2 3 4 Schaeler Marlene Student Council 2. Librarian 3. Valpost 4 Schoenfelt. Stephanie Pep Club 4 Woodward High School. Toledo Ohio 2.3 Schroeder. Susan Pep Club 4. Drama Debate Club 4. Student Secretary 4 Schwan Kurt - Swimming 2.3 4 Band 2.3.4. Pep Band 3.4. Class Treasurer 4 Scott Charles Pep Club 2.3 4. Hi Y 4. Drama Debate Club 3.4. Band 2.3 4 Publicity 3 President 4 Choir 2.3.4 Treasurer 3.4 Carolers 2.3.4 Student Council 2.3. Valpost 2 Scott Diane — Scott. Patricia — Scruggs. Vivian Pep Club 3 4 V Teens 2.3.4. Student Nurse 3.4; Librarian 2.4 Sexton Dorene — Shapard. Karen — Pep Club 2.3. V Teens 2.4. Student Secretary 4 Shawver David — Shook Neil Football 2.3.4. Basketball 2.3 4 Track 2.3 4 Hi Y 4 Short Jill — Pep Club 2.3.4 V Teens 2.3.4. Student Nurse 3. Office Girl 4 Siermonn Raymond — Cross Country 2.3. Track 2. Pep Club 2.3 4 Pep Club 2.3 4, Hi Y 4. Student Council 4. Class Vice President 4 Simmons. Peter — Pep Club 2 Skinner. Lorelei - Pep Club 2.3.4. Treas urer 4 V Teens 2.3.4 Board 3. Choir 2 3 4 Carolers 2.3 4 Smith. Bonnie — Pep Club 2.3.4 V Teens 2.3. Student Nurse 4 Smith Creig — Pep Club 2.3. Drama Debate Club 4 Science Club 2.3. Presi dent 4 Mathematics Seminar 2. Choir 2.3.4 Carolers 3 4 Smith William Pep Club 2.3 4 Southers Dennis — Intramural Basket ball 3.4. Football 2. Baseball 3.4. Bas ketball 2 Pep Club 2 3 Hi Y 2 3 4 Vice President 4. Choir 2.3. Cheerleader 3 Springsteen Margaret — G A A 2. Choir 2.3 4 Carolers 3.4 Girls State Alternate 3 Stager lllse G A A 2. V Teens 2.3.4 Pep Club 2.3.4. Valpost 2.3 4 Feature Editor 3. Managing Editor 4 Stalbaum. Terry — Stalbaum Karen — V Teens 2.3. Pep Club 2.3 Stedman. Stephanie — Pep Club 2.3 4 Board 4 V Teens 2.3 4 Student Council 4 Stembach. Paul — Cross Country 2 Basketball 2. Track 2. Pep Club 2.3.4 Choir 2 Stephan. Joyce Pep Club 2.3 4 V Teens 2.3.4 FT A 4 Cadet Teacher 4 Valeman 3 4 Art Editor 4 Stoltz. Roberta — Pep Club 2.3,4 V Teens 2.3 4, G A A 2. Valeman 3.4 Narrative Editor 4. National Merit Com mended Student Stnkwerda Sandra — Pep Club 2.3 4 Summers. Larry Sundm Nore Basketball 2.3 4 Foot ball 2.3 Track 2. Pep Club 2.3.4 Val- post 4. National Merit Semi finalist Swisher. Richard — Swimming 2.3 4 Pep Club 2.3.4 Student Council 2.3 Tapp John Football 4 Hobart High School. Hobart. Indiana 2.3 Taylor. Glenda - Choir 2.3 Taylor, Sharon — Office Girl 2.3 Thayer. Gary - Golf 2.3 4. Pep Club 2.3. Hi Y 4 Usher 4 Band 2 Thomas. Deborah — Student Secretary 3.4 V Teens 2 Thompson. Christine G A A 2.3. V Teens 2.3; Pep Club 2.3. Student Secre tary 3.4 Thompson. Pamela Thorgren. Eric — Intramural Basketball 2.3.4. Tennis 3 4 Pep Club 2 3 4 Thorpe. Barney — Pep Club 2.3.4 Tofte. Nancy — G A A 2.3. V Teens 2.3 4 Board 3 Pep Club 2.3.4 FT A 4 Tomczak. John — Wrestling 3.4 Pep Club 2.3.4. Choir 2.3.4 Carolers 4 Toth Barry — Track 2.3.4. Cross Coun try 3 Treadway. Lucy — Pep Club 2.3,4. Drama Debate Club 2. Valeman 4 Tuesburg. Brian — Football 2. Pep Club 2 4 Band 2 3 4 Ulsh. Pamela — Pep Club 2.3 4 V-Teens 2.3,4, Band 2.3.4. Student Secretary 3.4 Ulsh Patricia — Pep Club 2.3 4. V-Teens 2.3 4 Band 2.3. Student Secretary 3 4 Urbahns. Joseph — Vandrey Donald - Cross Country 2.3 4. Track 2.3.4 Valpost 3.4 Sports Editor 3.4. King of Hearts Court Vickers Tina — Pep Club 2.3 4. V Teens 2.3 4. Choir 2.3. Student Secretary 4 Valpost 2.3. Valeman 3 4 Villeneuve. Robert Vollmer James — Football 2 4 Track 3; Central Catholic High School Lafay ette. Indiana 2 Ward Charles Pep Club 4 Webber Rita — G A A 2,3. V Teens 3.4 Pep Club 2.3 4 Weddle Denise — Pep Club 2 3 4. Drama Debate Club 2. F T A 4 Cadet Teacher 4 Valpost 2.3.4 Editorial Editor 3 Weimer Barbara — Pep Club 2.3, V Teens 3 Weissert Linda — G A A 2.3.4, V Teens 2.3.4 Pep Club 2.3 4 F T A 4 Cadet Teacher 4. Band 2 3 4 Librarian 3 Secre tary Treasurer 4 Wellman. Dawn - G A A 2 3. V Teens 2.3 4 Pep Club 2.3 4 Student Council 2.3. F T A 4 Cadet Teacher 4. Valpost 2.3. Valeman 2.3 4. Editor -in-Chief 4 Wellsand Donald — Football 2.3.4 Bas ketball 2. Track 2.3.4. Pep Club 3 Wheeland Thomas Track Manager 2. Pep Club 2 White Nancy - G A A 2.3 4 Pep Club 2.34 Wieggel Christine — GAA 2. V Teens 2.4. Pep Club 2.3.4 Student Nurse 2.3. Office Girl 4. Librarian 3. F T A 4 Cadet Teacher 4 Wienhorst. Johanna Band 2.3 Wiesiahn Dennis — Cross Country 2. Football 4. Track 2. Basketball 2 4 Intra mural Basketball 3.4 Pep Club 2.3.4 Hi Y3 4 Choir 2.3 4 Williams Gail — Pep Club 2.3.4 V Teens 4. Student Secretary 4 Williams John — Wrestling 3. Pep Club 2.3 Williamson. Lois — Pep Club 2.3 4. V Teens 2.3 4. Choir 2.3.4. Secretary 3 Carolers 4. Office Girl 3.4 Wilson. Douglas — Pep Club 2 Wilson Nancy — Pep Club 3 4 V-Teens 3.4. Valpost 2.3. Office Girl 4 Student Secretary 3 Woods. Jerald — Football 2. Pep Club 2 3.4 Hi Y 3.4 Usher 3.4 Zulich Ronald — Cross Country 2. Swim mmg 2.3 4 Pep Club 2.3 4. Hi Y 4 156 Index Adams, Shellie 76 Afield, Keith 70 Afield, Linda 50 Afield, Ralph 76,129 Ahlberg, David 46,89 Ahlgrim, Patricia 44,45.50 Ahlgrim, Robert 70,123 Albers. David 46,50,76,118,119 Albers. Mrs 30 Albertson, Patricia 45.76 Alston, Linda 45,70 Allen, Philip 50 Anderson, Cheryl 50 Anderson, Kathie 36,70 Anderson, Cynthia 10.39,70,91,110 Anderson. Miss 100 Anderson, Myron 46,50.89 Anderson, Nancy 70,106 Anderson, Robin 50 Anderson. William 50,84,98,104,105,123 Andresen, Stephen 69 Andresen, Carol 76 Annen, John 50,123 Armalavage, Florence 50,61 Armstrong, Deborah 70,102,103 Arnold, Fred 46,47,50,89 Arnold, William 70 ART 40,41 Astrologes, Maria 76 Autenrieth, Richard 70 Babcock, Deborah 50 Backus, Paul 46,76,121 Bailey. James 20,123 Bailey. William 21,125 Baird. Susan 36,76 Baker, Janell 35,51 Baker, Keith 51 Baker, Richard 76 BAND 46,47 Bales. Bonnie 76 Barber, Jeffrey 46,47,70,89,112 Barber, Ronald 76 Barile, Wendy 76,89,107 Barnard, Carolyn 45,76 Barnard, Harold 70 Barnes, Daniel 81 Barnes, Kenneth 70 Barnett. Barbara 46,70,113 Barth, James 45.76,85,118.119 Barthold. Robert 76,128 Bartholomew, Charles 44,45,51 Bartholomew, Robin 70 BASKETBALL 126-129 Baumann. Stephanie 32,70,85,105 Bauer, Delores 20,26 Beach, Michael 70 Belaschky, Amy 105.107 Belaschky, Sally 70,90 Beldon, Becky 70,90 Beldon, Bonnie 70 Bell. Dale 51 Bellovary, Diane 36,45,76 Bellovary, Steven 51 Bennett, Richard 70 Benton, Robert 70 Berg. Michael 76 Berg, Steven 70,123 Bergstrom. Sandra 70 Berrier, Margaret 41,70,96 Berry, Cecil 70 Berry, Jack 76 Bevan, Elizabeth 44,45,46,51,91,110,113 Bibler, Jeffrey 45,76,121,132 Bieker, Rebecca 70,96 Biggs, Bruce 45,51,86,108,123,132 Biggs. John 70,123,132 Biggs, Larry 70,132 Bigler, Nancy 22 Birmingham. Kathleen 51,91 Blachly, Michael 70 Black, Gene 76,123,125,129 Bliss, Donald 70,121 Bloeman, Dale 46.70 Bloom, Kathy 51 Bluhm, Janice 51 Bluhm, Ronald 76,125,132,133 BOARD OF EDUCATION 16,17 Bochnicka, Patricia 51 Bogan, George 70,121 Bogdalik, Pamela 45,76 Bond. Diane 70,91 Boness, Leslie 76 Boness, Louis 51,118,119 Boron, Cynthia 70 Bostic, Robert 70 Bowen, Rex 71 Bowman, Charles 16 Bowman, Gerald 51.84,85.104,108,134 Bowman, June 51,101 Bowman, Martha 71,96 Bowman, Mary Edna 24 Bowman, William 71 Boyce. Darla 71 Boyd, Dorothy 51 Boyd, Edwyn 51,120,121 Bradney, Jeffrey 71 Bradney, Richa 45,71 Brady, Mary 19 Breitzke, Thomas 51 Bretscher, Bethel 45,71,103,115 Bretscher, Prisca 45,51 Bricker, Janette 71,89 Briggs, Dreana 76 Brittingham, Penny 76 Brobst, Karen 71,85,112 Brodsky, Sandra 71 Brody, Tim 51 Broling, Garold 51,98,108 Brookover, Gaye 71 Brown, Deborah 34,52,86,91,59 Brown, James 71,121 Brown, John 76 Brown, George 52 Brown, Mark 76,125 Brown, Roy Ellis 25,114 Brown, Russell 71 Bucker, Penelope 34,71 Buck. Steven 33,71,118,119 Buelow, Darlene 71 Burnett, Ernest 45,123,132,133 Burnett, Ray 52 Burns, Merry Beth 76 Burns, Walter 29,52,123 Burrus, Cynthia 76 Burrus, Robert 52,98 BUSINESS COURSES 42,43 Butterfield. George 76,125,132 Butterfield, Janet 52 Butz, Nina 71 Butt, Bernard 25 Byers, Bernard 52 CADET TEACHERS 100,101 Cain. Robert 23,41 Callis, Mildred 23 Calzacorto, Donna 20 Campbell, Ronald 71 Campbell, Scott 76 Campbell. Thomas 45,52.104,107,123 Carlson, David 52 Carlson, William 76,118.119 Carter, James 52 Casbon, Joyce 53,114 Casey. Keven 76 Cavinder, Steven 71 Chael, Donald 76 Channel, Michele 71 Charpentier, Thomas 77 CHEERLEADERS 88,89 Chenoweth, Jerry 23,120,121 Chenoweth, Joyce 19 Chez. Ira 71 CHOIR 44,45 Christman, Michael 52 CHRISTMAS DANCE 108,109 Christner, Susan 34,53 Church, Steven 71 Ciciora, Dale 25,26.34,128 Ciszek, Kathleen 45,53,91 Clark, Mary 53,112 Clark, Meredith 71,96 Clark, Thomas 77 Clarke, Judy 77 Claus, Carol 71 Claus, Phillip 77 Claussen, Jack 77,132 Clemens, Ben 71 Clifford, David 71,123,124 Clifford, Dorothy 53 Clifford, JoAnn 53,90,113 Clifford, Jerald 46.77 Clifford, Lawrence 71,85 Clifford, Patrick 77 Clifford. Timothy J. 71 Clifford. Timothy L. 71 Clifford, Thomas 71 Clifford, Vicki 77 Clouse. Linda 53,91,115 Cochran, Richard 71 Cole. Mark 53,112 Collins, David 71 Collins. Diane 53 Collins, Ronald 71 Collins, William 53 Combs, Elza 77 Conklin. Nancy 46,71,96 Conkling, Mary Rose 46,77 Connor, Caryl 53 Connor, Jan 77.85 Connors, Rebecca 21 Conover, Steven 71 Conrick, James 53 Cook, Pamela 77 Cooley, Martha 53,90 Cooley, Vern 77 Coolman, Richard 46,47,71,89,123 Cooper, Howard 31,71 Copas, Raymond 53,132 Cope. Linda 71 Corazzo. Michele 77 Cornett, Mauricetta 35.53,90,91 Corsbie, Gary 77,85,125,128 Cox. Janet 71 Craig, Florence 21,105 Craig. Kathy 77 Crockett, John 71,118.119 CROSS COUNTRY 118,119 Cunningham. Alan 76.77,125,128 Cuson, Daniel 53 Daugue, Judith 77 Dahl, Laurie 76,77,107 Daines, Susan 53,86 Dalrymple, Charles 77,125 Daniels, Charles 53 Dauberman, Lucinda 32.44,45.53.85.89.93 Daumer, Kimberly 77 Davis, Allen 71 Dayton, Maureen 71,115 Deal. Travis 71 Dean, Constance 41.54 Dean, Malcolm 33.77,125 Dean, Michael 77 DeArmitt, Barbara 71 DeBoer. Barbara 46,77 DeCoster, Judy 77 DeCrow, Daniel 71 Delcourt, Robert 54,85.93,98,121 DelMastro, Kenneth 54 DeMass. Craig 45,71 Denby, Diane 71 Denison, John 37,54,134 Derr, Karen 54,91 Derr. William 71 Detlaf, Vicki 71 Duering, Stuart 46.47.71.85,89 Deviney, Duane 77 Deviney, Myron 26.54 Dibkey, Sherry 77 Dickson, Philip 77 Diebold, John 54 Dipert, Christina 54 Doane, C. J. 18 Dodd, Gene 36,77 157 Dogan, Gail 45.71,96 Dolbeare, Carl 71 Dolembo, Lynn 77 Dolezal, Mathew 77 Oomke, Carla 44,45,77 Domke, Constance 77 Oomke, Keith 105,107 Domke, William 7 ,123 Dommer, Judith 77 Dommer, Sandra 54 Dommermuth, Edna 54 Doshan, Judith 77 Dougherty, Patrick 71 Doyle, Jeffrey 46 ,54,89,103,118,119 DRAMA AND DEBATE 102,103 Dravininkas, Bruno 46,71 Driver, David 77 DRIVERSTRAINING 40,41 Dunkelbarger, Lillian 28,71 Durand, Joseph 16 Durand. Mary 54,114 Dust, Susan 46,77 Dykstra, Michael 45,71,123 Eaton, David 77,118,119.132 Ebersold, Jon 54 Ebersold, Mary Ann 46.77,96 Eckley, Gary 71.121 Eckley, Robert 77,121 Edgecomb, Donald 71 Edquist, Evar 21,118,119,129 Ehnes, Carla 45.46.71 Ehrsam, Pamela 71 Eichelberger, Charles 77 Eigelsbach, William 54 Ellis, Barbara 71 Ellis, Glen 21 Ellis, JoAnne 77 Elsten, Linda 54 Engel, Bonnie 54,91,106,110,111 Engert, Erwin 77 Engert, Louise 54,96 ENGLISH 28,29 Evans, Dale 77,125,132 Evans, Pamela 54 Evans. Susan 77 Excell, Diane 44,45,54 Fait, Kathy 45,77 Faerber, Richard 54 Falkowski, Kenneth 55 Falls, Diana 71 Fannin, Timothy 55,77 Farney, Paula 45,77 Farnum, Bert 55 Farrell. Edwin 77,125,128 Farrell, Michael 55 Farrell, Patrick 72,118,119 Felton, Richard 44,45,77 Ferguson, Robert 72,123 Fessler, Linda 77 Festa, Stephen 77 Fetla, Kathy 72,91 Field, Terri 72,91,96 Findling, Gene 77,129 Finley, Richard 55,123 Fitch, Dale 46,55 Fitzgerald, Daniel 77 Fleming, John 72,118,119 Flynn, Patricia 25,129 Follis, Dean 25 FOOTBALL 122-125 Forbes, Sandra 72 Forszt, Michael 34,77 Fox, Raymond 44,45,72 Fox, John 55 Frame, Joetta 55 Freeland, Teresa 45.50,55 Freeman, Richard 77,128 Froenicke, Isabelle 17 Frogge, Cheryl 77 Frost, Anne 24 Fry. Robert 77 Fry. Russell 69 Fryer, Bonnie 77 FT A 100,101 Fulton, Esther 77 Furman, Diane 56,91 Furr, Patricia 56 GAA 110,111 Heckman, Jean 22 Gabbard. Gary 77,127,128 Heffernan, David 72,98,123 Gabbard. Michael 56 Hiemberg, Patricia 78 Gammon, Cindy 72 Henkel, Alfred 26 Gaines, Cheryl 56.84,85,91,101 Henning, Carole 72 Garbison, David 72,94,123,126 Henry, Frances 78 Gardin, Ronald 96 Henry, Kathleen 58 Garriote, Susan 56 Hernandez, Antonio 37,72 Gast, James 72 Hernandez, Franklin 37,69 Gast, Steven 36,77,85,125,128 Herren, Rebecca 78 Gathmann, Carol 34,72 Herrick, Donald 25,86 Gaynor, Robert 72 Hershman, Henry 58 Gengo, Anthony 56,98 Hess, Gary 72 German, Marilyn 37,56,86,91 Hessling, Susie 78 Giesler, Stanley 56,98 Higer, William 58,123 Giles, Robert 37,77 Highlan, Charles 58,121 Gilleylen, Cathy 72 Highlan, LeRoy 78 Glass, Cheree 78 Hildreth, Jack 27 Glasshagel. Rita Hiser, Craig 78,125 Glenn, Douglas 78.125 Hiser, Karla 72.91 Glissman, David 72 Hl-Y 98,99 Gold, Bruce 78 Hofferth, Bruce 58 Goodpaster, Dawn 72 Hoffman, David 72 Goodpaster, Nancy 78 Hoffman, Teresa 78 Goodpaster, Tim 72 Hogg, Bill 78 Gordon, Leon 72,118,119,128 Holsman, James 72 Gorecki, John 56,123 Holst. Lapriel 44,45.58,91 Gorub, James L. 72,132 Holst, Mark 58 Gratton, Janis 57,89,93 HOMECOMING 92 95 Gravenstreter, Gregory 78 HOME ECONOMICS 30,31 Gray, Gary 78.125,126,129 Honzik, Robert 46,72,89 Gray, Linda 35,41,57,101,107 Horak, Ricki 72 Gray, Robert 72,107,125 Horton, Polly 58 Greaves, Terry 78 Hough, Gail 72.91 Gregory, William 44,45,47,98,121 Houston, Kathryn 72,91 Green, Joeine 24 Houtzer, Debbie 78 Greich, Virginia 72 Howard, Donald 72 Gresser, Theresa 72,91 Howell. Neil 72 Grieger, Terry 78,91,125,132 Howser, Sally 24 Griesbaum, Olen 21,29,112 Hoyt, Janet 45,58 Griffin, Ronald 72 Huball, Mary Alice 72,91 Griffith, Danny 78 Hudgins, Janie 78 Griffiths, Darcy 72 Hudgins, Kenneth 58 Griffiths, Rinette 46,78,85 Hudgins, Steven 78 Groen, Gregory 78 Hughart, Kenneth 78.125,132 Groen, Sybil 78 Hunsberger, Dennis 78,121,132 Grom. David 57,86,104,107,118.119.132 Hunsberger, Donald 78,125 Gross, Wilfred 57 Hunt, Diana 19 Grosskopf, Donna 72 Hurst. Vera 72 Grostefon, Duane 57 Hussong, Debbie 45,72 Grostefon, Eldon 78,125 Hussong, Marguerite 78 Grundell. Gary 57 Huth. Ilona 78 Grundell, Larry 57 Hyatte, Glenn 78 GUIDANCE 26,27 Hyatte, Kathy 46,78 Guild, Laura 45,72 Hyatte. Vernon 78 Guilford, Kevin 46,57,121 Gunsaulus, Kristine 46,47,72 Inman. Michael 78,125 Gunsaulus, David 78,119,128,129 Inman, Timothy 72 Gustafson. Victoria 57 INTRAMURALS 134,135 Ireland, Mary Lee 58 Hagerty, Tom 72 Jackson, Eugene 72 Hall, Lawrence 57 Jacobson, Bernadine 46,78 Hall, Mildred 72 Jared, William 72 Hallberg, Carol 8 Jensen, Karen 72 Hallberg. Charles 31,72 Johnsen, Craig 78,129 Hallerberg, Gretchen 57,78 Johnsen, Patricia 46,58 Hanchar, Gregory 57.78 Johnson, Anita 78 Hanna. Richard 57 Johnson, Hilary 45,72,110,115 Hanna, William 72 Johnson, Jill 58,93,105,106 Hannon, John 72,85,118,119,132 Johnson, Laura 58 Harden, Dale 57 Johnson, Norma 72 Harden, John 75 Johnson, Sharon 46,78 Harden, Robert 78 Johnson, Trixie 45,78 Hardesty, Randall 44,45,57 Johnston, Jean 70,72 Harmon, Bruce 72 Jones, Julee 76,78 Harris, David 72 Jones, JoMarlene 78 Harrison, Joe 78 Jones, Linda 72 Hart, John 78 Jones. Lynda 72 Hart, Mary Ann 72 Jones, Randal 78 Hart, Nancy 46,72 Jones. Sherrie 78 Hart, Thomas G. 70,72 Jones, Steven 78 Hart, Thomas J. 57 Jones, Thomas 58,113 Harvey, Brenda 57,89,93,110,113 Jones, William 72 Harvey, Donald 78,125,132 Jones, Uurnest 78 Hawkins. Carol 57 JUNIORS 70-75 Hawkins. Larene 29,57 HEALTH AND SAFETY 38,39 Kalinka, David 39,78 Heckman, Frank 50,57.85,104,121 Kaminski, David 39,72 158 Kassanits, Paul 73,123 McDill, Karen Kazlauski, Stanley 73,132 McEnterfer, Rebecca Keeley, Elizabeth 45,58 McGaffic, Timothy Kegg, Becky 35,52,58 McGuire, John Kemmerer, Ann 56,58,90 McGuirl, Dennis Kenny, Kevin 78,125,132 McGuirl, Donna Kent, Noreen 45,78 McKnight, Linda Kienow, Hellen 58 McLean, Victoria Khrats, Esta 59,110 McNamara, Richard Kilmer, Charles 59 Mabry, Pat Kilmer, Christine 59 Magers, Carl KING OF HEARTS 104,105 Magyar, Robert Kinne, Thomas 78,125,132 Magyar. William Kittredge, Jennifer 78 Mahon, Lee Kline, Susan 45,78 Makovsky, Chris Knight, Susan 73 Malasto, Charles Koday, Edward 73,85,132 Mandernach, Gary Koday, James 78,85,119,188 Mandernach, Susan Koenig, James 78.128 Maple, Thomas Koenig, Jamie 59 Marquardt, Jeffrey Koenig, Lenore 59,68,85,91,93,113 Marquardt, Jill Koepke, Sharon 39,41,73 Marrell, Donna Komendant, Patrick 73 Marrell, Rebecca Korby, Christopher 78 Martin, Paul Korby, Deborah 29,45,78 Martinal. David Koselke, David 78 Koselke, Ronald 78 Maudlin, Sandra Kotys, Michael 73,79.125 Maudlin, William Kotys, Michele 79,132 Maynard, Michael Krachey. Daniel 59 Maxwell, Marsha Kretzmann, David 59 Meyer, Donna Kretzmann, Mark 79 Meyer, Ethel Kristo, Claudia 59 Meyerowitz, Jeff Kriston, Stephen 59 Michaels, Janet Kruger, Paul 59,98,108,109 Michaels, Jerry Kuehl, Larry 59 Middleton, Brian Kukura, David 79 Milianta, Angela Milianta, Francine LaCount, Nancy 45,79,107 Miller, Diane Lain, John 79 Miller, Linda Lake, Lynn 59 Miller, Martina Lambert, Charles 79 Miller, Mary Ellen Landgrebe, Kay 73 Miller, Maureen Landgrebe. Robert 60 Miller, Michael Lange. Mark 45,79,132 Miller, Robert LANGUAGES 36,37 Minter, Alice Lansdown, Charles 79,118,119 Mitchell, Kathie Larr, John 45,79,118 Mitchell, Nancy Larson, Erik 79,85.121.129 Moncel, Wendy Laughlin, Kathy 60.101 Monroe, Jerry Laughlin, Susan 79 Monroe, Shirley Law, Ann C. 73 Moore, Larry Law, Richard 79 Moore, Sharon Law, Robert 60 Morris, Jean Lawrence, Kathryn 60 Mortimer, James Leach, Betty 45,75 Mortimer, Mary Learning, Carole 34,73 Morton, Marilyn Lee. Dannie 79,125 Mundy, Teri Leetz, Thomas 60 Murphy, Carolyn Leib, Edward 79 Murphy, Patrick LIBRARIANS 96,97 Murphy, Paula Lightcap. Gail 60,100.106,113 Murvihill, Bonnie Lindberg, Peggy 44,45,79,103 Myers, Debra Lindberg, Richard 79 Myers, Nancy Lindholm, Ellis 60 Myers, Victor Ling, Kathy 79 Linkimer, Miriam 44,45,60,102 Linkimer, Rick 60.123,126 Naillieux, Randall Lippman, Susan 60.102 Nedberg, Patti Lochmandy, Sandra 60,91 Nedberg, Scott Longnecker, Gloria 73 Nesbitt, Algra Longnecker, Michael 79,125,132 Nevitt, Amy Nevitt. Thomas Looman, David 79,125,129 Loomis, Jerry 20,86 Newell, Robert Lowe, Charles 73 Newsom, Donald Lowe, Jeffrey 79 Nichols, Sheryl Lucas, Vada 23,86 Nicklas, Thomas Luke, Barbara 60,91,100 Nielsen, Eugene Lutze, Steve 60,121,128 Nielsen. John Lutze. Thomas 79,125,128 Nielson, William Nightingale, Charles MacDonald, Greg 32,61,85,94 Nolan, David McAfee. Lawrence 32,46,61,89,118,119 Noonan. Charles McAfee, Patricia 45,61 Norlington, David McBain, Michael 73,123 Norris. Elizabeth McCarty, Phillip 79 Nowlin, Carl McCasland, Robert 79 Nowlin. David McDaniels, Marvin 45,73 Nowlin, Kathy 79,85 O ' Brien, Judith 45.79,89 61,91,110,111 Oelling. James 73 79.125 OFFICE GIRLS 90-91 79 O ' Keefe, Paul 79,128 79,118 Olas, Joel 63 30.73 Olson, Alice 63 79 Olson, Gene 119 61 Olson, Gordon 79 61 Olson. Linda 79 73 O ' Neil. Bruce 73 45.60 O ' Neil, Gregory 79,118 60,98 Ott. Judith 63 79 Ozelie, Lilian 73 60,122,123 46,60,89,110 73 Palen, Paula 79 29,73 Palmer, James 3 79 Parks, Laura 79 60 Parry, Mark 62,123 60 Pasley, Paul 73 Patterson, Jane 79 79 Pavicic, Bruce 79 60 Paxson, Mark 63 73 Pearson, William 79 73 Pedone, Dennis 75 Peller, Charlotte 73,96 45,61 Pelton, Vicki 46,79 79 Pennington, Susan 79 PEP CLUB 86,87 21,61,85 , Perkins, Kenneth 73 79 Pfledderer, Linda 73 61 Pfledderer, Terri 26,79 73,91 Pfledderer, Vicki 73 73.115 Phillips. Karen 73,115 61,120,121 Phillips, Mark 63,85,126,127 73 Phillips, G. Warren 16 79,125 79 Phipps, Stephan 73,119 PHYSICAL EDUCATION 38,39 Pierce, David 73 73 Pierce, Delbert 31,73 35,62 Pierce, Robin 63,97,112 73,96 Pinkerton, James 79 62,91 Pinkerton, Jean 46,63,91,96 75 Pinkerton, Marguerite 73,96 46,79 Pion, Lynette 45,73,85,89 79 Pippin, Evageline 17 73 Platipodis, William 79,125 Podell, Rita 73 23,46,62 Polite, Anthony 63 62 Pollaro, Ralph 79 62,93,114 Pollock, Ronald 21,31 62,91 Ponader, Jennifer 73 62,91 Pool, William B. 79 79 Poole, Gloria 73 73 Pope, Craig 79 62,123,126 Powalski, William 44,45,73 90 Powell. Alicia 80 Poweska, Lizbeth 63 45,79 Prahl, Joyce 63 79 Price, Judy 73 45,73 Principe, Patti 80 79 Proctor, Gerald 39,80 45,73 Proctor. Steven 63 26,73.90 Proffitt. Cathie 73,91 20 Proffitt, Judith 45,73 73 69 Pullins, Everett 80 Pytynia, Sharon 73,91 27,62 Query. Linda 63 16 Quinn, Geneva 39,63 73,123,128 Quinn, Marsha 80 Quinn, Rosanne 63 62,98 Raelson, Rebecca 73,115 Raelson, Ronald 64,56.123 62,66,91,93.115 Rager, Gwendolyn 73 79,123.125,129 Rainey, Kathleen 74,96 65 Rans. David 74 73 Ransom, Charlotte 27 79.125,132 Redelman, Patricia 80 62 Reed. Scott 80 75 Reid. Robert 45.80,132 36,73 Reid. William 45,80 Reggie. Sidney 22,125.132 63,98,134 Reynolds, Ellen 80 63 Resteau. Bruce 64 63 Rhoda. Danny 74.118.119 70,73,123 Rhoda. Kevin 90.125 63,123.126 Rhoda. Linda 80 125 Rhoda, Lynne 74 63 73 Rhoda. Robert 25.123 Rhodes. Jane 80 Richardson, Donna 74 23,86 Richardson, Marsha 46.47,74 79 Richmond. Robert 32 . 64 , 99 . 122 . 123,134 79 Rickard. Grace 17 79 Rigby, Christine 80.90 159 Rigg, Charlotte 64 Rigg. Larry 46.80,89 Rigg. Steven 74 Ringger, Connie 64 Rinker, Larry 64 Ripley, Loretta 74 Roberts, John 46.47,64,89 Roberts, Kerry 74 Robinson, Loray 74 Robinson, Rutinia 80 Roby. Richard 80,85.88 Roe, Charles 64,80 Roe, James 40,89 Rogers, Linda 80 Rogers. Patricia 80,81 Rohn, Bryce 22 Ronco. Robert 74 Root, Donna 64 Rosenbaum, Kenneth 46,74 Ross. Betty 64,96 Rosscup, Shawn 46,80,85 Rouch, Larry 35,64 Rough, Linda 80 Rowen, Jeff 44.45,80,112 Rowland, Robert 64 Rucker, Edward 80.125 Rue, Shawn 74 Rueter, Carol 74 Rush. Linda 74 Saar, Rita 80 Sachtleben, John 74,123 Sal berg, Larry 64,88,97,120,121 Sandberg. Cathie 74,91 Sanders, Joan 80 Saxe, Jerry 80,81 Saxe. Ralph 74 Saylor, Michael 74,119 Schaefer, Marlene 64 Schaefer. Peter 80 Scheller, Horst 74 Schnure, John 74,98,118,119 Schoenbeck, John 80 Schoenfelt, Leonard 74 Schoenfelt, Stephanie 64 Schramm, Michael 74 Schroeder, Alan 74 Schroeder, Lisa 45,80,96 Schroeder, Susan 64,91 Schroeder, William 81 Schwan, Kurt 46,50,64,89 SCIENCE MATH 32,33 SCIENCE CLUB 96,97 Scott, Barbara 74 Scott, Charles 44,45,46,47,64,89 Scott, Dianna 64 Scott Donald 22,86 Scott, Joyce 45,80 Scott, Patricia 64 Scruggs, Vivian 65,96 Secrest, Alfred 74 Seelig, Paul 74,119,126,129 Selman, Steven 41,74 SENIORS 50-69 Sexton, Dorene 65 Shapard. Karen 65,90,91 Shattuc, Frederic 74,123 Shauer, Steven 74,123 Shawver. David 45,65,74 Shefchik, Beverly 80 Sheffer, David 45,46,74 Shewan. William 46,74,85,89 Shook, Neil 65,92,123,126,127,129 Short, Jill 65 Shinabarger, Jane 80 Shriver, William 46,47,74.118,119,126,127,129 Siddall, Jeanie 33,80 Siebert, August 46,80,125,132 Siemion, Martin 45,80 Siemion, Raymond 50,56,65,85 Sievers, James 80 Simmons, Paul 65 Sindy, Robert 38 Skinkle, Linda 80 Skinner, Lorelei 45,65,86 Smith, Bonnie 65,90 Smith, Creig 44,45,52,66,97,103 Smith, Darrell 46,80 Smith, Eleanor 74 Smith, Janet 80,123 Smith, Jim 74,123 Smith, Marvin 74,128,135 Smith, Michael 74 Smith, William 66 Smurdon, Timothy 74,132 SOCIAL STUDIES 34,35 Sotiday, Jon 80,125.129 Soliday, Patrick 74,86,98,123 SOPHOMORES 76 81 Southers, Dennis 45,66.98.104 Souza, Richard 80 Spears, Melvin 80 Spitler, Mann 16 Springsteen, Janet 45,80 Springsteen, Margaret 44,45.66 Stager, Use 66,112 Stalbaum, Karen 66 Stalbaum, Terry 66 Stallard, Patrick 74 Standiford, Cathy 45,74 Stark, Iris 74 Steck, Linda 74 Stedman, Stephanie 66,85 Steele. Vincent 46,80,128 Steinbach, Alice 74 Steinbach, Paul 67 Steindler, Thomas 74 Stephan, Janice 80 Stephan, Joyce 29,67,114 Stevens, Harry 45 Stewart, William 80 Stinchfield, Jerry 80,85,86, 88,118,119,134 Stinnett, James 74 Stinnett, Norma 80 Stokes, Thomas 23.40,43,123 Stolpe, Dean 80 Stoltz, Roberta 67,114 Stoltz, Susan 80 Stone, Pamela 80 Stoner, Julie 45,80 Strietelmeier, John 74 Strikwerda, Randall 74 Strikwerda, Sandra 67 STUDENT COUNCIL 84,85 STUDENT NURSES 90,91 STUDENT SECRETARIES 90,91 Suggs. Michael 74 Summers. Larry 67 Sundin, Nore 67,112,126 Sutton, Robert 80,125 Swanson, Leslie 45,80 Swanson, Linnea 45,80 Sweet, Virgil 22,26,38,126 Swihart. Nancy 74.85,115 SWIMMING 130,131 Swinford. Michael 46,80,125,132 Swisher, Richard 27,67 Taiclet, Jacqueline 74,96 Tanck, Paul 46,70,74 Tapp, John 67,123,124 Taylor, Glenda 67 Taylor, Glennas 80 Taylor. Linda 74 Taylor, Robert 74 Taylor. Sharon 67 TEACHERS 20-25 Telle. King 18,19,118,119 TENNIS 120,121 Thayer, Gary 67,98 Thiesen, Denise 45,80,103 Thode, Jerry 80 Thomas, Deborah 67,91 Thomas, Michael 80 Thomas, Timothy 74 Thompson, Christine 67,91 Thompson, Janet 80 Thompson, Pamela 67 Thorgren, Eric 67,121 Thorpe, Barney 67 Thorpe. Vicki 81 Tofte, Nancy 67,100 Tomczak, John 44,45,67,132,133 Toth, Barry 67 Townsend, William 81,125,132 Treadway, Elizabeth 81 Treadway, Lucy 67 Trinosky, Deborah 75 Trost. James 16 Tuesberg, Brian 46,68 Tuthill. Katherine 81 Tverdik, John 46,74 Ulsh, Pamela 68 Ulsh, Patricia 42,68 Urbahns, Joseph 68 USHERS 98,99 VALENfAN 114,115 VALPOST 112,133 Vandrey, Donald 68,84.85,104,112,118,119,128 Vancover, Carolyn 81 Veal, Michael 81 Vickers, Tina 42,68 Villeneuve, Robert 69 VOCATIONAL ARTS 30,31 Vollmer, James 68,74,123 Vollmer, Jerry 74 Vorwald, Janet 81 V-TEENS 106,107 Wachholz, Nila 74 Wade, Bette 74,91 Wade, Carolyn 75 Wade, Grace 81 Wade, Larry 74 Wade, Mark 74 Wagner, Jake 74,123,132 Waldschmidt, Susan 81 Wall, Clark 81 Wall, Rebecca 81 Walters. James 81 Ward, Charles 68 Warner, Jean 20 Washer, Judy 81 Wasemann. David 74,123 Watt. Lawrence 81 Wayne, Todd 81 Webber, Rita 68 Weddle, Denise 68,113 Weidman, Paul 81 Weimer, Barbara 69 Weiss, Michael 76,81,85,125,128 Weissert, Linda 46,47,69 Weissert, Nancy 46,81 Wellman, Dawn 69,114 Wellman, Scott 45,81,125 Wellman, Willard 16 Wellner, Mary 74 Wellsand, Donald 69,123 Wellsand, Marilyn 75 West, Stephen 81 Westfall, Wilber 75 Wheeland, Gary 45,81 Wheeland, Thomas 69 Wheele, Henry 75 Wheele, Michael 81,88,89 White. Barbara 75 White, Charles 32,75,121 White, Nancy 69,110 White, Peggy 45,81 White, Susan 81 Whiting. Linda 81 Whitman, Lorraine 81 Widiger, Julie 46,75,115 Wieggel, Christine 69,96 Wienhorst, Johanna 46,69 Wienhorst, Kurt 81 Wiesjahn, Dennis 45,69,98,99,123 Wiggins. Donald 81 Wilgus, Margo 75 Wilkinson, Roberta 81 Will, Linda 81 Williams, Edward 75,132 Williams, Edith 81 Williams, Gail 69,91 Williams. John 69 Williams, Karen 45,81 Williams, Kenneth 75 Williams, Larry 45,75 Williams, Roger 22 Williamson, Janifer 75,91,106 Williamson, Jeffrey 75,123 Williamson, Jill 81 Williamson, Lois 44,45,69,91 Williamson, Margaret 81 Wilson, Douglas 69 Wilson, Nancy 69,96 Wilson, Ruth 81 Wippel, Rose Mary 75 Witmer, Robert 81,125 Witters, Autumn 75 Woidke, Paul 81 Wood, Angela 45,81,85,89 Woodard. John 75 Woods, Janice 45,81 Woods, Jerald 69 Woods, Pauline 75,90 Wozniak, Sharlene 75,96 WRESTLING 132.133 Wright, Joy 75 Yazel. Linda 46,75 Youngren, Eric 75,123,128 Zellmer, Margaret 19 Zoss, David 81,119,132 Zulich, Cheryl 46,81,89 Zulich, Ronald 69 160 I SUPPLEMENT A fresh world has begun. The birth of spring glows in every Movement. Responding with a joint effort. We step forward. Applying the diversified weapons of Courage, Initiative, Endurance. We assail a variety of obstructions Toward a common goal. We are attired in identical Caps and go wns. Uniting for a moment in Mutual victory. And then, Our veritable commencement Begins. Projecting our thirsty minds Into the future. We thread the various paths of time Into an infinity Of opportunity. VHS encounters a March of madness All " Li’l Abner’s " fell into misfortune when the Sadie Hawkins Dance, sponsored by G.A.A., fell on a leap year. Throughout the evening of March 15, man-huntin’ “Daisy Mae ' s” were seen dragging their menfolk before the " Marryin’ Sam’s,” Mr. Chenoweth and Mr. Bird. Both of these " unjustices” of the peace were still per- forming their " unwedded " matrimonies a half hour after the dance ended. The dance was highlighted by the coronation of Pam Ehrsam and Dave Garbison as ‘‘Li’l Abner and Daisy Mae. " The second annual March Madness variety show, sponsored by the Drama and Debate Club, was held in the Thomas Jefferson Junior High School cafetorium on March 22 and 23. Because of the show ' s outstanding success in 1967, the club decided this year to stage two performances and to reserve all seats. The attendance of students, teachers, and parents surpassed even the most optimistic expectations of the club. Over three hundred people were ushered to their seats each night by the members of the National Honor Society. The theme, “Another Opening. Another Show,” became both overture and finale to a potpourri of acts ranging from balance beam stunts and comedy routines to the playing of folk tunes and orchestra melodies. The back- drop, an illuminated collage of wallpaper samples and Old Town posters, was designed by Larry Clifford to reflect the mood of 1968. The hilarious attire of Dave Garbison and Pam Ehrsam won them the flowered and " vegetabled " crowns of “Li ' l Abner and Daisy Mae. ' king and queen of " Dog- patch. U-S-A.” Between acts, a casual exchange of |okes between Chuck New- comb. Mike Lampl and Scott Schafer relaxed and entertained an audience of over three hundred. The " Ballet of the Water Bearers " was comically dramatized by Paul Bretscher and Mike LaBrie. who closed their skit by dousing the startled audience with a pitcherful of popcorn One hundred anxious couples await their choice of the 2-bit. 4-bit. and ft-bit weddings offered by the ' Marryin ' Sam ' s. " The wedding fees, totaling $50. were added to the G.A.A. treasury. 150 At the Winter Sports Banquet. Mr. Reggie, wrestling coach, presented |ohn Hannon with trophies for the most “pins " and the most " take- downs. " Nancy LaCount officially receives the V-teens gavel from 1968 presi- dent Sally Belaschky. Debbie Armstrong administers the G.A.A. pledge to incoming officers. Bob Witmer was one of 28 players receiving baseball letters from Coach Rhoda at the Spring Sports Banquet. Spring ushers in 1969 officers The varied activities of our school came to a halt with the final banquets of the year, whose settings ranged from a des- sert in the VHS cafeteria to a smorgasbord at Wellman’s. Programs for the evening featured such entertainment as a mother- daughter style show or a guest speaker. Climaxing the social events were the an- nouncements of new officers or the pre- sentations of letters and trophies to out- standing players. Two organizations, the Student Court and the Vocational Industrial Clubs of America, came into being toward the close of the school year. The Student Council initiated the Student Court to take the job of punishing students out of the hands of the administration. Seven judges. Wvn Froberg, jan Shauer. Rinette Griffiths. Don Hunsberger. Bob Grey. Chris Korby. and Tim Clifford, debated solutions to 42 cases during the last part of the year The V.I.C.A.. sponsored by Mr Pollock, en- couraged high school boys to use the talents acquired in machine shop toward their future. The officers for this upcom- ing organization were Gary Mandema h. president: Vernon Hyatte. vice-pre-KieD ' Jim Gast. secretary: and Mark Wade, trea- surer. The highlight of the 1988 Hl-Y Ban- quet was an address on football, education, and future life, given by Mr. Amundsen, the new V.U. foot- ball coach. Once editor-in-chief of the Valpost. Miss Brownell, currently writing for the Gary Post-Tribune, discusses techniques of Interviewing at the Valnnian-Valpost Banquet. Mary Ellen Miller and Debi Skinner present Karla Hiser with a scrapbook of the 1968 Girls ' FVp Club activities. 151 As Lynette Pion is announced Princess. Lynne Rhode ' s suspense ends in an exclamation of joy. Mr. Farrell guides his daughter Mary with her precious charge toward the throne as Tony Buchanan, bearing the scepter, marches alongside. An array of daisies greets Spring Beauties A sprinkling of daisies and a rock and roll group greeted fifty couples attending the 1968 Spring Beauty Dance. April 22. Daisy center- pieces created by the Girls’ Pep Club enhanced the theme, " Daisies Don ' t Tell.” At 9:30, the coronation ceremonies began with the introduc- tion of the court. After Stephanie Baumann, Carl Gathmann, Norma Johnson, Alice Huball, and Sharon Koepke had been directed to their positions around the throne. Princess Lynette Pion entered, accompanied by Paul Seelig. Ap- plause filled the gym as Dave Garbison escorted the 1968 Spring Beauty Queen Lynne Rhoda to her throne. When the ceremonies ended, cou- ples drifted onto the gym floor to resume dancing to the rhythm of the “Giant Red Jellybean, " a rock group including some VHS students. Near the close of the dance at 11:00. the group staged a dazzling display of strobe lights to fascinate the assembly of students around the bandstand. As the parade of paste! convertibles rounds the Valpo Relay track. Lynne listens to her school activities being read over the loudspeaker by Karla Miser. 152 The versatile repertoire of the " Giant Red (ellyhean " capti- vated couples with an impressive flashins li ht display and the traditional romantic melodies. Queen Lynne Rhoda. attended by Dave Garbison and Tony Bu- chanan. proudly holds her scepter and her bouquet of multi- colored daisies. The 1SIHH Sprint! Beauty Gourl (L. to R ): Carol Gathmann. Norma lohnson. Lynette Pion, princess: Lynne Rhoda. queen: Sharon Koepke. Alice Huball. Stephanie Baumann. 153 VARSITY TRACK TEAM - Front row: M Swinford. D. McGuirl. R. Pool. M. Longnecker. D. Rhode. W Carlson. Second row: |. Soliday. D. Gunsaulus. M. Saylor. D. Garbison. K. Hughart. R. Farrell. P. Kassanits. L. Biggs. M. Brown, D. Collins. Back row. e ' Edquist. coach: D. Albers. T. Siebert. D. Griffiths. M McBain, D. Freeman. Koenig. G. Gabbard. V. Myers. D. Loom an. P Seelig ' M. Weiss. D. Heffernan. |. Stinchfield. T. Stokes, coach. 74 Cindermen strive for victory Seventy-four cindermen. making up the largest track squad in the history of VHS, participated this year under the supervision of Coach Edquist and his assist- ant, Coach Stokes. Four members qualified for the Sec- tional held at Hammond Gavit: Mike McBain, high jump and high hurdles; Paul Kassanits, long jump; Larry Biggs, pole vault; and Dave Garbison, 100 yard dash. Three of these, Mike, Paul, and Larry, went on to the Regional held at Gilroy stadium in Gary, where Larry captured a third place in the pole vault. Larry then journeyed to Indianapolis Harrison High School to rep- resent Valparaiso in the State Meet, where he encoun- tered such schools as Froebel and Gary Roosevelt. Throughout the 1968 season, spectators witnessed out- standing performances by members of the team. Dave Garbison excelled in the 100 yard dash, the 220 yard dash, and the 880 relay, while Paul Kassanits made his best performances in the low hurdles and the long jump. Also displaying ability was Jon Soliday in the 440 yard dash and the mile relay. Upon attaining the most points of the season in the high hurdles, low hurdles, and high jump, Mike McBain was awarded the High Point Trophy at the Spring Sports Banquet. Larry Biggs, upon reaching the height of thirteen feet in the Region- al pole vault, broke the Boucher Field record set in 1954. 154 Paul Seelig snatches the baton from jerry Stinchfield in an effort to recapture the lead in the mile relay. Teammates look on anxiously as |on Sollday breaches 20 feet 6 inches of sand. I At the Valpo Relays. Sophomore Chip Paul Kassanits leaps the last of the Pool catapults himself over the bar low hurdles to a victory of 19.9- placed at eleven feet. VARSITY TRACK Dual Meets Valparaiso 59 Bishop Noll 59 Valparaiso 54 Michigan City H4 Valparaiso 71 LaPorte 46 Tri-Meet second Northwest Conference eighth Valpo Relays second Hammond Relays fifth EaPorte Invitational seventh JUNIOR VARSITY TRACK Dual Meets Valparaiso 37 Bishop Noll 53 Valparaiso 44 Michigan City 72 Valparaiso 57 LaPorte 57 Valparaiso 60 Boone Grove 58 Valparaiso 57 Wheeler 61 Tri-Meet second Valpo Relays fourth JUNIOR VARSITY TRACK TEAM — Front row. D. Barber. D. Wiesjahn. R. Pearlman. T. Grant. J. Ullwock. J. Miller. Second row: R. Laughery. M. Moser. J. Looman. J. Eason. R. Swinford. J. Webb, T. Krysa. D. Schoenfelt. C. Furman . Back row. E. Edqulst. coach: G. Stanton. K. Naillieux. M Wade. J. Laughery. S. Butterfield. | Ellis. J. Hill. M Woods. M Brown. G. Pulianas, D. Dick. M. Kriston. M. Winerman. T. Stokes, coach. 155 ‘Green’ varsity challenges conference Gary Gray rifles a pitch past a Wallace batter. Though Lew Wallace players were conference champs, competent VHS rivals tied the score 3-3. Although only three lettermen returned to the VHS baseball diamond this year, Coach Rhoda, assisted by Coach Murphy, led his inexperienced varsity to a credit- able conference score of 6-7-1. In June, the Vikings met success in the Hobart sectionals and then accepted the challenge of regional teams in Gary Wirt. Though all the Vikes strove for victory this spring, several players made especially note-worthy contributions to the 1968 record. Tom Hart, senior letterman with a bat- ting average of .467 and a fielding average of .984, was given the Victor Tilton Memorial Award at the Spring Sports Banquet. Bill Nielsen, also a senior, smashed three home runs and a couple of triples in addition to crossing the plate thirteen times. Gary Gray, solitary junior letterman, received the Viking Baseball award in June after compiling a total of fifteen runs and three pitching victories. Dale Evans, also a junior, assisted his team with an excellent pitching record of 5-1. Boldly assuming batting position. Bill Nielsen challenges a Tolleston pitcher. VARSITY BASEBALL TEAM - Front row: W. Nielsen, A. Cunningham. T. Hart, M. Kotys. C. Dalrymple, R Wit- • V =“• S ° — ' V » MfNteco. K. 156 IUNIOR VARSITY BASEBALL TEAM - Front row: M. Prochno. L. Evans. M. Thomas. D. Daines. Second row: D. Maas. J. Barkley. R. Aytes. M. Watts. D. Wiggins. Back row: P Murphy, coach: G. Vocke. R. Taylor. M. Newman. R. Cox. E. Perz. J. Kruger. Valparaiso VARSITY BASEBALL 1 Hobart 3 Valparaiso 5 Gary Emerson 1 1 Valparaiso 3 Froehel 8 Valparaiso 5 Gary Horace Mann 4 V ' alparaiso 0 Gary Lew Wallace 3 Valparaiso 3 Gary Roosevelt 1 Valparaiso 12 Gary Tolleston 3 Val para iso 4 Gary Emerson 5 Valparaiso 4 Hobart 7 Valparaiso 8 Gary Tolleston 1 Valparaiso 4 Gary Horace Mann 1 Val pa raiso 7 Froebel 4 Valparaiso 3 ' Gary Lew Wallace 3 Valparaiso 11 Gary Roosevelt 8 Valparaiso 1 Michigan City 7 Valparaiso 20 Sectional Wanatah 7 Valparaiso 3 Merriville 0 Valparaiso 0 Regional Gary Lew Wallace 12 As Tom Hart returns ball one. A1 Cunningham warily awaits the second pitch. 157 VHS golfers tee off 13 victories Mr. Robert Cain, assisted by Mr. Vendo Toming, made his debut as golfing coach this year. A tally of 13 wins and 4 losses proved the success of both coaches in managing the VHS golfers. In addition to the victorious dual meets, the team captured first place in the Sectional Tournament at Pheasant Valley Country Club. Because of a tie with War- saw, the team placed third in the Regional Tourna- ment at LaPorte. In the playoff with LaPorte de- termining qualifier for the State Meet, Valpo lost by one stroke. The lowest nine-hole team score of the season, compiled in a match against Ham mond Gavit, came to 158. The lowest eighteen- hole score, only 329, was totalled in the Regional Tournament at LaPorte. Craig Jackson, the only varsity senior, holds the best nine-hole score of 36 and, also, the best eighteen-hole score of 77. Ed Daily, sophomore recipient of the most valuable player award, maintained the best stroke average of 41 throughout the season. The team turned out an average of 44. Mustering all his energy. Kerry Roberts prepares to tee off. JUNIOR VARSITY GOLF TEAM Front row:C. Newcomb, K. Roberts. R. Knight. Second row: R. Cain, coach: R. Lindholm, V. Toming, coach. Practice and teamwork brought the VHS golfers the best record of all spring sports, 13 wins and only 4 losses. Practicing at Forest Park Golf Course. Dave Zoss flawlessly putts the ball into the first hole. Mr. Cain rushes out of the Forest Park clubhouse to give the team last minute instructions. The clubhouse was the setting for many clothes-changings and team recupera- tions. VARSITY GOLF Morton Portage Hammond High •Michigan City Gary Roosevelt Fast Chicago Roosevelt Calumet Township •La Porte Hammond Clark Horace Mann Hobart Fast Chicago Washington •Hammond Tech Hammond Cavil Fast Gary •Lew Wallace Chesterton •VHS lost these golf matches VARSITY GOLF TEAM — Front row. K. Dean. D. Zoss. E. Daily. Back row: R. Cain, coach: C. lackson, E. Larson. V. loming. coach. 159 For the first time in VHS history, stereotapes from WNWI provided couples with the dancing and " marching " music. Another " first " was the eight by ten. textured photographs taken by Jerry Ballog of Portage. King Arthur, portrayed by Jeff Pennington, bestows the honor of knighthood upon Gary Corsbie. president of the junior class. At 10:30 Gary and A1 Cunningham, vice-presi- dent. escorted their dates to the front of the gym where they lead the Grand March. Tim Siebert. Barbara DeBoer. Peggy Lindberg and Jim Roe spend a leisure moment at one of the many tables set up by Deb Korby ' s floor committee. Junior girls worked diligently under the supervision of Malcolm Dean, decorations chairman, and A1 Nevitt. general chairman. After completing their " stained glass " windows. Cheryl Frogge. Laurie Dahl, leannie Sid- dall, and Connie Pierce transformed the girls ' washroom into the powder room of a lady-in-waiting. 160 Camelot endures ‘one brief shining moment’ Following instructions of refreshment chairman Carla Domke. Boh Conkling and Boh LauRhery serve couples white cake and fruit punch. To the strains of " Camelot. " couples filed between pairs of court heralds around the " sword in the stone Queen Guenevere and King Arthur were hosts for 250 couples attending the Junior Prom on May 24. Every corner of Boucher gym reflected the theme. “Camelot.” The en- tranceway, transformed under the direction of Nancy LaCount into Merlin s magic forest, featured a mammoth frog, a huge dangling spider, and a fiery-eyed dragon. Merlin himself, portrayed by Mr. Ciciora, solemnly dis- tributed prom bids. After crossing a drawbridge suspended over a moat of pastel crepe paper, couples entered the majestic courtyard of King Arthur. Brilliant banners and flashing shields ornamented the stone walls and towers erected around the gym under the supervision of Jan Stephan. The center, initiated by Debby Korby, displayed the legendary sword in the anvil placed on a massive block of marble. Paul Woidke, who was in charge of lighting, showered the monument in a golden spotlight. Lights il- luminating the wall on the stage, picked out the highlights of two stained glass windows. The stage, having been con- verted into the royal throne-room, featured velvet chairs for Patty O’Dell and Jeff Pennington, who posed as Guene- vere and Arthur. Armoured knights guarded the thrones while make-believe flames danced in the medieval fire- places. Twelve page boys and girls wearing tights and tunics bore silver trays of white cake and fruit punch to each table. Gold-tasseled scrolls set up on the tables were inscribed in Gothic letters quoting these words from the Broadway musical: “Don’t let it be forgot That once there was a spot For one brief, shining moment That was known as Camelot.” Garbed solemnly as Merlin the MaRician. Mr. Ciciora hands Cappy Peller ' s bid to Bill Shriver with a word of wisdom. The bid desiRn was chosen by Janet Smith. 161 Mr. Telle and 282 seniors bid VHS farewell Excitement filled the halls of VHS again as the 1968 graduating class of 292 seniors prepared themselves for the busy commencement week that lay ahead. The b accalaureate address on June 2. in Boucher Gymna- sium, was delivered by Reverend Alston of the First Christian Church. On June 6 the class of ' 68 marched down the aisles of Boucher Gym to the traditional “Pomp and Circumstance.” The Reverend Darrell Parker, minister of the First Presbyterian Church, gave the invocation. The superintendent of Valparaiso Com- munity Schools, Mr. G. Warren Phillips, in his " Charge to the Class, " stressed the importance of maturity in the fulfillment of a happy life. Becky Beldon and Sharon Koepke were co-valedictorians this year, and Jeff Bar- ber was salutatorian. Becky spoke of “Sickness in Our Society " ; Sharon concentrated on “Pessimism in Life”; and Jeff ' s topic was “Apathy and Indifference. " Before diplomas were presented, Principal King Telle received a standing ovation from the capacity audience in honor of his 22 years as principal of VHS. His impromptu fare- well talk was spiced with both humor and nostalgia. Following the distribution of diplomas, tassels were turned and the graduates marched from the gym with confidence. Tom Steindler. Alice Steinbach and Cathie Standiford repeat the petite ritual of turning their tassels to the right side to signify that they are " grads. " As the climax of twelve long years draws near, students anxiously await distribution of diplomas. Speaking at graduation were Sharon Koepke and Becky Beldon. co-valedictorians, and Jeff Barber, salutatorian. All three are members of the National Honor Society. 162 CHOIR AWARD Gail Dogan BUCCI MUSIC AWARD Marsha Richardson STUDENT COUNCIL SPECIAL PLAQUE Lawrence Clifford GARY-POST TRIBUNE IOURNALISM AWARD Karen Brobst McDaniel s vocational scholarship David Wasemann DELTA THETA TAU GIRLS ATHLETIC AWARD Marsha Richardson ATHLETIC AWARDS Paul Seelig — Basketball Lawrence Biggs — Track Gary Gray — Baseball Michael Saylor — Cross-Country Edward Daily — Golf Paul Kassanits — Football |ohn Hannon — Wrestling Steven Conover — Swimming SCIENCE AWARD Jeffrey Barber STUDENT COUNCIL Charles Asher — Sophomore Michael Weiss — Junior Stephen Buck — Senior Paul Tanck — Senior AMERICAN LEGION CHARACTER-SERVICE AWARD Lawrence Clifford Carole Learning. one of the top fifteen senior scholars. HOME ECONOMICS - BETTY CROCKER HOMEMAKER AWARD prepares to don her cap for commencement ceremonies. Karen Brobst SENIOR AWARDS CO-VALEDICTORIANS Becky Beldon Sharon Koepke SALUTATORIAN leffrey Barber SENIOR SCHOLARS Karen Brobst Karen Phillips Richard Coolman John Hannon Marsha Richardson Darlene Buelow Carole Learning John Crockett Vicki Pfledderer Bethel Bretscher Mary Wellner Bonnie Beldon SPECIAL PLAQUE OUTSTANDING SERVICE Mr. Kiny Telle — Retiring Principal NATIONAL MERIT FINALISTS Jeffrey Barber Karen Brobst NATIONAL MERIT SEMI-FINALISTS John Hannon Marsha Richardson Karen Phillips Stephen Phipps Frederic Shattuc NATIONAL MERIT COMMENDATION Mary Wellner Becky Beldon Lawrence Clifford Charles White Amy Nevitt Robert Gaynor Stuart Deuring Gail Dogan John Strietelmeier Carole Learning Sharon Koepke Christopher Korby Darlene Buelow TRI KAPPA SCHOLARSHIP Darlene Buelow LIONS CLUB SCHOLARSHIP lames Cast PSI IOTA XI SCHOLARSHIP Rebecca Marrell MATHEMATICS AWARD Paul Tanck BUSINESS EDUCATION AWARD Becky Beldon KIWANIS SCHOLARSHIP AWARD leffrey Barber D A R CITIZENSHIP AWARD Karen Brobst STUDENT COUNCIL OFFICERS Michael Weiss — President James Looman — Vice-President VTA SCHOLARSHIP Becky Beldon DELEGATE WORLD AFFAIRS CONVENTION Paul Tanck Lawrence Clifford WORLD AFFAIRS TOUR (TRI KAPPA) Linda Rough BOYS STATE Jeffrey Bibler (Rotary) Alan Cunningham (American Legion) GIRLS STATE Barbara DeBoer (American Legion Aux.) Kathy Fait (Tri Kappa) GIRLS GLEE CLUB Kathryn Knowlton PERFECT ATTENDANCE Three Years Sharon Koepke Horst Scheller Marvin Smith Two Years Becky Beldon Bonnie Beldon Timothy L. Clifford Sharon Moore 163 I Hard work, frustration, achievement, failure— these were only a few building blocks for the 1968 Valenian’s own “Unity in Diversity.” We as a staff were an example of diversified personalities working together to create and maintain unity. The result — an honest effort to show that VHS embodies hundreds of unique individuals acting as one when unity is need- ed, but never losing their individuality in their togetherness. Becky, Karen, Julie, Hilary, Maureen, Marsha, the senior and junior staffs nurtured the idea to prove that the essence of VHS is " Unity in Diversity.” Each contributing her own thoughts and feelings; each demonstrating her own individuality. But where was the actual source of our unity? We found strength under the guidance, leadership, and kindness of our own Mr. Brown. From him came the invigoration which led us into the realm of unity which produced the ' 68 Valenian. This yearbook is all that remains of our efforts. Now, the “Unity in Diversity” of this past year is yours to read, to look at, and to cherish. For me remain the memories of my year as editor-in-chief to which I am indebted to my staff and to Mr. Brown. Nancy Jane Swihart Editor-in-chief ACKNOWLEDGEMENTS Mr. King Telle Miss Mary Brady Mr. and Mrs. Norbert Dompke Mr. H. F. Keller Mr. Roy Ellis Brown Mrs. Myrna Paul VHS Principal Secretary to Principal Root Photographers Home Mountain Publishing Co.. Inc. Valenian Advisor Cooks Corner School Picture (p. 52) VHS Faculty VHS Student Body The type for the 1HHH Valenian was set in Uranus and Alpha Gothic type by the Home Mountain Publishing Company. The Uranus was set in 8 on 12 point for captions, 10 on 12 point for body copy. 10 on 12 point for divider page copy, and 24 point for heads. The Alpha Gothic used in senior album section was set in 7 point. 164


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